Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA)

 - Class of 1981

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Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 472 of the 1981 volume:

s z Jambalaya TULANE JAMBALAYA Tulanc Jambalaya copyriphi I9KI, Bob Koltlcr New Orleans, Louisiana In Appreciation Nikki Davis A basic fact of life at a University is that student organizations operate on money. For the past several years, a basic fact of life at Tulane has been that Nikki Davis controls the money that the organizations operate on. Nikki, as the Associated Student Body budget advisor, has the awesome responsibility of assisting the Finance Board and helping students untangle the complicated web of Tulane ' s budget procedures. Although she seems shy and quiet, Nikki ' s authority and control over the books is absolute. Perplexing financial problems become simple transactions with a few words and a flash of a smile. If an activity requires University funding, Nikki can explain how to obtain it, or at least why it is useless to try. More important than her expertise though, is Nikki ' s interest in aiding the students. Although her job keeps her constantly occupied, Nikki is never too busy to arrange a purchase order, explain a line item in a budget, or assure a worried campus leader. Above all, Nikki is a friend to Tulane students. Now, after five years of university service, Nikki is leaving Tulane. The Jamba- laya staff greatly appreciates all of Nikki ' s help without which our task would have been far more difficult. It is with thanks and love that we dedicate the 1981 Jambalaya to our friend, Nikki Davis. The 1981 Jambalaya Bob Kottler Edit or-In-Ch ief Jennifer Juge Associate Editor Andrea Silver Associate Editor Terry Levine Photography Editor Eric Olaes Photography Editor Edward Rogge Faculty Advisor Mindy McNichols Media Advisor Section Editors Andrea Silver In Retrospect Fran Dubrow Faculty And Staff Terry Levine Faculty And Staff Maggie Hemmingway Organizations Lance LaBauve Sports Jennifer Juge Student Life Michael Ann Lederman Greeks Dale Levy Greeks Diana Catalano Classes Andrea Silver Seniors Ira Rosenzweig Hullabaloo Da id Dunn Index Photographers John Foley. O gur Karaosmanoglu. Stephanie Klein. Bob Kottler, Gary Kwawer. Lana LaBauve. Byron Lohman. Terry Levine. Dale Levy. Eric Olaes. Kenny Sadowsky. Andic a Silver. Aeron Stevenson Writers LouAnn Attn. Steve Clark. Lauri Dollin, Kran Dubrow. David Dunn, Brian Geiger, Bill Gould. Arnold Cjuevera. Ted Jonev Jennifer Ju . Bob Kottkrr. Michele Kralj. Gary Kwawer. Lance t.xiBauvc. Terry Ix ' vinc. Lynn Maddox. Mindy McNichnJv. Joe Messina. Frank Moon. Gary Robert!. Staci Rosenberg. Ira Ro.scn weig. Jackie San Miguel, Mike Schcmcni. Rhonda Schwarl man. Andrea Silver. Joel SiKcrthein. Martha Steele. Michael Yanuck Glen Cioalcckc liusiness Manager Brad Kubcn Sak ' Manager Table Of Contents In Retrospect Faculty Organizations Sports Student Life Greeks Classes Honoraries Seniors Hullabaloo Index 4 34 74 154 218 302 360 417 433 441 449 Specifications The 1981 Jambalaya was produced and edited by the 1981 Jambalaya staff of Tulane University. Offset printing was done by Hunter Publishing Company in Winston— Salem, North Carolina. The trim size is 9X12. The paper stock is 80 pound gloss 1- 32, and dull 33 16, 449-456. Special slock 307 was used for pages 417-432, and special stock 1 12 for pages 433448. Headlines are set in 36pt, and 24pt Palatino. Type is set in Times Roman. Body copy is lOpt.and identifications are 8pt. 1 he opening section is set in 14pt Iranklin (iothic italic. Color was reproduced from prints made at Daspit Photo Service in New Orleans, Louisiana by Judy Hill. J he title page graphic was drawn by Gary Pinsely. I ' he Cirecks divider page graphic was drawn by Steve Aibei. In Retrospect At the start of each fall a new class enters Tulane, and as each spring draws to a close, another class graduates. The time that spans these two events is filled with triumphs and defeats, laughter and tears, beginnings and endings; all the moments that together, form the essence of the school year. Each student ' s experience is different, but in some ways they are all the same. Common events and shared emotions bond the student body to each other and to the University. During the years spent at Tulane, even as students move toward individual freedom and growth, bonds are formed that will last a lifetime. It is impossible to recreate the school year through words and pictures. No one saw exactly the same thing as anyone else, or felt the same way about it. Yet, sometimes a phrase or a photo- graph brings to mind a special event, or sparks a recollection of good times shared with friends. If a chronicle of the year can provoke a smile for a glimpse of a time gone by, then it has served its most noble purpose. Tulane ' s shaded campus provides an excellent atmosphere for both study and play. august This year ' s freshman class will graduate in 1984. Although the date conjures up visions of Big Brother presiding over commencement, the class does not appear to be too terribly futuristic. Secure under the protective wings of orientation leaders, the freshmen settle in, getting to know each other. Seniors preside over the campus in detached amusement, fondly remembering their first year and wondering how the time passed so quickly. The distinction between the classes fades rapidly, and by the first TGIF, the student body is united in anticipation of the upcoming year. august Classes begin, serving as a painful reminder that despite the heat, summer is at an end. Summer recreation is far from over however, and the continued shortage of parking spaces on campus, coupled with the ever increasing emphasis on staying in shape has led many students to abandon their cars in favor of more entertaining modes of transportation. Skateboards, mopeds, and roller skates have joined bicycles as convenient ways to roll to class. The new patio outside the U.C. provides the perfect rink for ' ' wheelies " of all sorts, although there is some doubt that this is the purpose for which it was intended. September Ouring Sorority Rush 80, the Newcomb freshmen visit each house and are warmly greeted with songs of welcome, sisterhood,and, of warning. " God help the mister who gets between me and my sister, and God help the sister who gets between me and my man! " The guys offer their own ratings of the freshmen girls. Rush proceeds quite respectably until Screech Night, when the chief concern of the upstanding young ladies of Newcomb is to get as drunk and as rowdy as possible. By the end of Rush, forty percent of the freshman class have joined the Greeks and vowed their allegiance to brotherhood, sisterhood, and the pursuit of a good party. September Tuiane University Center Programming, in its never ending quest to entertain the Tuiane community, proves once again that T.U.C.P, is not just another four letter word. " Neither is TGIF and each week the student body gathers on the quad at the T.U.C.P. sponsored event to welcome the weekend, party with friends, and thank God it ' s Friday. One week, all eyes turned towards heaven, but not in praise of the Lord. The Tuiane skydivers delighted and amazed all onlookers with a daring drop, in perfect formation, to the center of the U.C. quad. The crowd, suitably impressed, drank beer in a toast to the skydivers and a crystal clear Friday afternoon. October The Green Wave keeps rolling along while Tulane prepares for Homecoming. At the second annual bonfire, the football team proves that they have spirit as well as ability, as they gleefully watch a mock SMU player go up in flames. On Saturday, Superfest festivities are enhanced by the music of the Tulanians and George Porter ' s Joyride. Upon his arrival, President Hackney is quickly escorted to jail. He does not pass go, or collect $200, but a pie assasin does give him a taste of her wares. Dignified even with pie on his face, the President smiles as students clown around. The theme of the event is ' Reach for the Stars " and fraternities decorate their houses in a fitting tribute to this lofty ambition. 10 October Despite a gallant effort by the Green Wave and a record breaking pass by Quarterback Nickie Hall, the SMU Mustangs defeat Tulane 31 to 21. The homecoming game is far from a total loss however, as Tulane fans demonstrate their outstanding ability to party in the face of defeat. Queen Suzanne Smith stunningly reigns over the game, escorted by Associated Student Body President David Young. The other ASB officers are more than willing to fulfill their duties by escorting the couii. Homecoming activities continue at individual parties and in the University Center, so that, by the end of the night, few fans are in any condition to rememberthe score of the game. II October Tulane football players are by no means the only athletically inclined students on campus. The quad is a constant flurry of activity. The Intramural football leagues are engaged in intense competition, each trying to win the coveted division title. The Tulane Rugby Football Club hosts L.S.U. In an exciting campus game, which Tulane barely loses in the second half of the match. Every once in a while, the quad clears of organized sports. Footballs and frisbees soar through the air as students demonstrate their athletic abilities. You don ' t have to be a jock to go to school here, but it sure helps. 12 October An atmosphere of genuine interest and concern Is pervasive on campus. For many students, the upcoming presidential election will be the first since they became eligible to vote, and the issues are hotly and frequently debated. Culturally too,students are becoming more involved. The Pauline Koner Dance Consort, which was well attended and received, is just one example of the many cultural presentations offered at Tulane. Despite the Interest In politics and culture though, social activities remain the permeating force on campus. A windsurfing demonstration on the quad symbolizes Tulane students ' true concern: fun and relaxation. 13 november There are no cries of ' ' L.S.-Who? " this year when the Green Wave travels to Baton Rouge to be defeated by the Tigers in the rain. Greenie fans may have had their spirits dampened, but they remain true to Tulane football. The Wave has played well enough to receive a Hall of Fame Bowl bid so Tulane once again has a nationally recognized football team. Besides, there is always next year. The sororities are involved in a competition of their own at the annual Sigma Chi Derby Day. The girls participate in field day events which require great skill and dexterity, such as the tricycle race and the beer chugging contest. A walkathon and a dance raise $6000 for Easter Seals, as the true spirit of sisterhood is revealed. 14 november Crystal clear November weather signifies tliat tlie semester is drawing to a close, and students talte time out to reflect upon favorite courses and instructors. There are some professors who have the ability to make class work come alive, to illuminate difficult material and impart enthusiasm. In honor of the departing President, the F. Sheldon Hackney Award for Excellence in Teaching is established by an anonymous donor. Each year, one faculty member from either Newcomb College or Arts and Sciences will receive the award, along with a cash incentive. The distinction will be awarded to the professor who best exemplifies those qualities that the university encourages in its professors. 15 december Although the dark cloud of impending finals looms overhead, there is still time for last minute procrastination and diversions. The College Bowl competition, a test of knowledge, quick thinking, and no course material, challenges all twenty-two teams. As the Green Wave prepares for its bowl game against the University of Arkansas, the theatre department busily rehearses its production of Marat Sade. The play is a difficult one about the Marquis de Sade, set in an insane asylum. The excellent performance is certainly a preferable alternative to studying. 16 december It can no longer be denied, final exam period is officially yiider way. Mournful regrets for hours idly wasted do nothing to increase the time span between tests. Staying up all night to cram last bits of informati ri into already overloaded brains, it feels like the torture will never end. By some corollary of Murphy ' s law, it is inevitable that hours spent studying are inversely proportional to the difficulty of the exam. Just when it all seems hopeless, and students begin contemplating suicide jumps off the roof of Monroe, it finally ends. —Until next semester— Seasons Greetings. 17 ]anuary I Students return to school with a fresh outlook, eager to begin the spring semester. Cactus, taking advantage of the goodwill abounding on campus, organizes another blood drive. Being six feet tall and weighing two hundred pounds does not stop some of the brave men on campus from cowering at the sight of the needle. Yet, blood flows into the life saving bags of Red Cross volunteers, as Tulane students give of themselves. The basketball team also thrives on the enthusiasm of a fresh semester. With a 7-7 record at mid-month, the Wave sets its sights on the Metro Conference championship. If it can be done, coach Roy Danforth and his team will do it. 18 february The fifties may be over, but rock group ShaNaNa is dedicated to preserving tlie memory in music. iVIcAlister Auditorium reverberates with blasts from the past, as, hair slicked back into perfect D.A. ' s, and wearing tight t-shirts with rolled up sleeves, the band revives the sounds that were the birth of rock and roll. Although most students are too young to remember —most weren ' t born yet — the fifties were apparently a great time to be alive. A revival of those golden days seems to be the trend. This year Campus Night will present Grease a nostalgic rock and roll musical about the fifties. An interest in that era is appropriate on a campus so dedicated to letting ' ' the good times roll. ' ' 19 february I On the surface, most of Tulane ' s population seems to be fairly straightforward, a little preppy, and even, slightly innocent. However, when the School of Architecture holds its annual Beaux Arts Ball at the height of Carnival season, the seemingly harmless student body undergoes an astonishing transformation. Students come dressed as ' supressed desires " , revealing their secret fantasies in all of their lewd splendor. Masochists converse with flashers, while hit men check out pregnant nuns. The masqueraders assume the personalities of their costumes, sometimes a little too easily. At the end of the evening, the supressed desires are reluctantly shoved back into the closet, ready to reappear at a moment ' s notice. 20 february When Ian Dury sang about sex and drugs and rock and roll, " he must have been thinking of New Orleans. The city that never sleeps is a havenfor partiers all year round, but when Mardi Gras arrives, the streets threaten to virtually explode with the revelry of carnival goers. Mardi Gras is a never ending journey from parties to parades and back again, with stops at every bar along the way. Tulane joins in the celebrating at the Krewe of Toad TGIF. Students, wearing costumes and displaying painted faces, join the parade as the Tuxedo Brass Band marches by. The quad becomes an open party and kegs of beer are consumed as quickly as they are tapped. Nevertheless, it ' s only Friday; the party is just beginning. 21 march Getting the most out of Mardi Gras requires careful planning and a lot of skill. One particular character seems to be in control of the entire event. He is the Count of Carnival, the Duke of Dubloons, the Baron of Beads,the Master of Makeup; and the Lord of Liquor. He can host twenty out of town guests and provide last minute costumes for all of them. He can hold a female on his shoulders for the entire Bacchus parade without even feeling tired. He can find empty parking spaces, clean bathrooms, and all the good parties. He can get a drink at Fat Harrys after a parade in less than a minute. He can stand quietly as Zulu passes by and still get a gold coconut. In short, he is the greatest of partiers. He is the typical Tulane student. 22 march Direction 81 is an outstanding evaluation of the media ' s influence on society. The rights of the press, the ethics of advertising, the need for news objectivity, and the direction of television programming are hotly discussed by opposing sides. Tensions ease at the receptions however, and the celebraties mingle comfortably. Former Tulane President Hackney returns to moderate the News discussion and is warmly received by Direction chairman Mark Connell, although it is a bit odd for him to be a guest in his old home. The second most familiar face among the panelists is McLean Stevenson, who enters Tulane homes at 10:30 every evening as Col. Henry Blake on M A S H .The Direction staff is rewarded for their hard work with the flash of a smile from the 4077th. 23 march The Annual WTUL Rock-On Survival Marathon brings a weekend of fine local music to Tulane. Beer, t-shirts, cups and calendars are sold at the fundraiser. Unfortunately, the quad grass is not very appreciative of being trampled by stamping feet and drowned in a sea of spilled beer, and it turns brown in protest. The huge crowd and loud bands displease some campus residents, but the Marathon is a record breaking financial success for Tulane ' s commercial- free radio station. Some questions arise about the future of outdoor concerts and the proper use of the U.C. quad. If this Marathon is to be the last, the nine bands and three twenty-four hour D.J.s who provided a non-stop weekend of rock and roll have made it the best. 24 march The Cold, by far the most popular of the WTUL Marathon bands, is New Orleans ' own contribution to New Wave. The Cold draws a crowd wherever they go, and the Marathon is no exception. Hundreds of adoring high school fans crowd the stage, copying every move lead singer Barbie Menendez makes. The devoted wear darl( sunglasses, ties over t-shirts, and New Wave buttons. They jump up and down in almost spasmodic motion to the music while the older, more mature Tulane students watch with smiles of amusement. Yet, late at night, when the high schoolers are at home, Tulane students can be found at Jimmy ' s, wearing dark sunglasses, ties over t°shirts, and New Wave buttons, jumping up and down to the music of The Cold. 25 april T.U.C.P. closes the 1981 season with a triple header. An evening of jazz and classical acoustic guitar features the finest musicians of that genre. Guitar greats Al Oimeola, John McLaughlin and Paco de Lucia combine talents and perform in McAlister Auditorium. Each member of the trio is an acclaimed guitarist in his own right and it is doubtful that such a concentration of talent has ever before graced McAlister ' s stage. Although New Orleans provides constant exposure to the roots of jazz, once in a while it is a real treat to have the opportunity to listen to the progressive jazz that has emerged into a complex and important musical category. 26 april Aboard the riverboats and in the city ' s finest hotels, the Greeks are attending spring formals. Some of the dances are not unlike the Senior prom; a date is picked up by her escort, who, stiffly clad in a tuxedo, nervously pins a corsage on her gown. There is a difference though. As the couple gets into the car, no parents watch uneasily, imposing last minute curfews and looking disapprovingly at the bottles of liquor in the back seat. Other formals start with a traditional celebration a nd parade in honor of things near and dear to the fraternity: debutantes and the confederacy. Even after four years of college, many members are unaware that the south did not actually win the Civil War. :. , ,.1 ' ■■.i- ' m: -;: " :f fjs»8 8HiMS«T«am«i 27 april Although Tulane artists do not distinguish themselves from the rest of the student body, they are usually fairly easy to spot by the paint smudges on their faces and the faint but distinctive odor of turpentine which surrounds them. Nevertheless, often the only masterpieces the other students have the opportunity to see are the multi-colored oil splotches which form murals on their jeans. The Newcomb Spring Arts Festival gives the talented artists a chance to display and sell their pieces to the community. The outdoor festival features drawings, ceramics, photographs, glass, graphics, and paintings. Judges award prizes to the best entries. Some come to the festival to invest in a work by a budding artist, but most of the people simply enjoy viewing the many talents of the Tulane art students. april A trip to Pensacola during spring break is a requirement for graduation from the University. At least it ought to be. Only four hours away from New Orleans, Pensacola claims to have the prettiest beaches in the coyniry and few would dispute it. The sands are pure white and the water is clear enough to see all the jellyfish on the bottom. All the popular water sports, and some that haven ' t been invented yet, are available for the adventurous. Those who are less athletically inclined read trashy novels, toss frisbees, relax, talk with friends and return to New Orleans with the mandatory spring break tan. Quests staying at the Holiday Inn for the first time go up to the bar hoping to meet new people, but they soon discover that the entire crowd is comprised of Tulane students drinking gin and tonics in Pensacola. lil may The Jazz and Heritage Festival is a New Orleans celebration of Dixieland jazz, and rhythm and blues, it is a tribute to music with roots that link the generations and a spirit that ensures its survival. Echos of the past resound as a saxaphone player wails the blues, or, minutes later, toots a ragtime melody. The music is more than talent; it is an expression, a feeling that comes from the heart. Louisiana ' s heritage is as rich in food as it is in music and the Jazz Fest features forty food booths offering a wide variety of culinary delights. Tulane students rapidly become familiar with the local cuisine, and they boast about crawfish etouffee, jambalaya, and gumbo, with as much enthusiasm as the natives. Food is one of the great delights of life, and in New Orleans, life is often delightful. may Senior week provides an opportunity for seniors to engage in tiieir favorite activities one iast time. Niclt ' s and Tin Lizzie ' s provide specials in honor of customers wlio are, by now, famiiiar faces. Tliere is a crawfish and beer party on the quad which brings to mind fond rememberances of four years spent quad sitting and peopie watching. Each night, Fat Harry ' s fills with seniors, drinking, laughing, and reminiscing with classmates who have become true friends. Senior Week ends as freshman year began, with a riverboat party on the President. Deacon John provides lively entertainment while seniors compare themselves to the scared freshmen they were four years ago and recall the many ways in which they ' ve changed. A hangover brunch follows the boat ride, as class bonds strengthen in the shared misery of le aving. Bloody Marys in hand, seniors toast four years of learning and growing. may Eamon Kelly, the new president of Tulane, presides over the graduation exercises. The Newcomb class of 81 is reminded of the history and heritage of the college. The women will face the challenges of the future with a steady base in the traditions of the past and a firm grasp on the knowledge of the present. An Arts and Science Senior briefly reflects upon his four years here. He recalls floods and finals, but mostly, fun and friendship. The ceremonies draw to a close and the seniors are suddenly college graduates. 32 may Tulane graduates are well prepared for the future. They have the background and training that, when joined with experience, will help them conquer new frontiers and create the world they will live in. The people that they will become will be, in part, a result of the experiences that they have had here. Each graduate will take a part of Tulane with him, and will leave a part of himself with the University. Four years of college is more than just a memory to cherish; it is a goal to fulfill. 33 .1 34 a n u Faculty and Administration The Tulane faculty is charged with fulfiUing the mission of the University: educating the students. An army of academia invades the guilded haJls and classrooms in an effort to enlighten students. In class, students sit in rapt attention, carefully noting every word of wisdom imparted by their lofty instructors. It is with much amazement and relief that one discovers that professors are actually human. They are not all high brow intellectuals locked away in stuffy offices debating the number of angels that can dance on the head of a pin. The Tulane faculty members are involved in their fields, engaged in interesting research, active in community affairs, and dedicated to bringing their subjects to life in the classroom. Students who approach the faculty at Tulane often find warmth, understanding, and even friendship. Where there are faculty members, there are students, and where there are both, there is un- doubtedly an administration and a staff. From the dormitory custodian to the chairman of the Board of Administrators, each member of the Tulane community has an important role to fulfill, and each person adds his own special contribution to the University. Sociology professor Morse diagrams an organizational theory on the blackboard. 35 President (1975-1980) Sheldon Hackney: The Spirit of Tulane When F. Sheldon Hackney became the twelfth President of Tulane in 1975, he dedicated himself to the rejuvenation of the university. For five years. President Hackney served as the symbol of Tulane ' s revitalization and spirit. He was everywhere the students were, eating lunch in the U.C., attending a bonfire, drinking beer on the quad, and cheering on the Green Wave in the Superdome. At the same time, he was constantly working to ensure the growth and strength of the university, instituting new academic programs, recruiting top level adminis- trators, and, for the first time in twenty- five years, achieving a balanced budget. President Hackney decided to leave Tulane to accept the position of President of the University of Pennsylvania. He left Tulane with regrets, but he is secure in the knowledge that the University will continue to thrive in the future. President Hackney is proud of the change in morale and aspiration on campus. " We ' ve lifted our sights quite a bit, " he says. " We ' ve begun to do things on a wide enough scale so that people have the notion that we really can achieve great things. " There is little doubt that Tulane is on an upswing. President Hackney believes that there is enough momentum to keep it going. The school ' s academic standard is rising as each year the freshman class is selected from a larger number of better qualified applicants. The facilities for re- search have improved with additional funding, an aspect necessary for the attraction of good faculty. President Hackney views a dedicated, strong faculty as crucial for the academic development of the school. He feels that the faculty needs more out-of-class con- tact with the students. He says that the in- structors are willing, but the administra- tion must take steps to create avenues for them to do this. Hackney has attempted programs in that direction. He pointed out that " one thing that I think has changed somewhat — it needs to change a lot more — is the sense of intellectual excitement on campus and the experi- ence that students have while they are here. They are engaged in a series of out- side-of-class activities. I think that what goes on inside class is really very good here. " Younger faculty members seem to re- late to the students more easily, especial- ly outside the classroom. However, as President Hackney points out, even with the recent influx of bright, young faculty, the younger ones get older. " That ' s the biggest problem, I think, in the future. Making sure the University can keep bringing in new faculty members in a steady stream. We must keep revita- lizing. " In addition to the assurance of a vibrant faculty and an emphasis on informed education, fund raising and the subse- quent physical development of campus are important goals for the future. A lot has changed in the past five years, but a great deal remains to be accomplished. President Hackney says that it has been a difficult task, but now there are many strong people in the administration and the Presidency is a much more attractive job. He feels that perhaps, it is time to leave. " I think it ' s probably true that a lot of the changes that have happened in the last five years have been occasioned by some turbulence or outbreak. That al- ways leaves a few scars. I think it might be easier now for some new person to get the next set of changes than for me, " he says, and adds, " Fm not sure. " The new President, in order to con- tinue to move in the same direction, must have very high academic standards, and simultaneously be able to inspire a sense of upbeat on campus. " It ' s ajob that can be done by any number of different kinds of people; either a quiet administrator, a charismatic leader, or an intellectual en- trepreneur, " President Hackney says. He offers these words of wisdom for his successor, " Keep your sense of humor and look at the long term. " President Hackney has managed to do both. Tulane is a stronger, more vibrant, and more academically oriented university than it was five years ago. The seeds of the future have been planted, and, with proper care, they will thrive. President Hackney leaves Tulane with this thought, " It ' s a great place and will be even grea- ter if people continue to love and nourish it. " 36 President (1981- ) Eamon Kelly: Shaping Tulane ' s Future For over two years, Eamon Michael Kelly has been a driving force in the Tulane Administration. But it wasn ' t un- til he was named acting president that Kelly ' s name became well known. Although he tore down the stadium and balanced the budget, Kelly ' s low-key style kept him obscured from much atten- tion. His achievements, however, forced him into the center ring of the Universi- ty ' s upper echelon. Kelly, the University ' s 13th president, was brought to Tulane in July of 1979 to serve as executive vice-president, and shortly thereafter assumed the job of acting vice-president for University rela- tions and resources. Previously, Kelly was a top executive at the Ford Founda- tion in New York City. Commenting on his switch, Kelly recalled that " it was a question of remaining there for the rest of my career or changing. The idea of a com- plete change and the challenge of the job here at Tulane was a real temptation. " And a challenge the job certainly was. Immediately, Kelly recognized " that the stadium had to come down, that we had to develop a more analytical and practical financial reporting system, and that we had to develop a planning apparatus as well. " Soon other problems became evi- dent, such as the relationship with the Board of Administrators and balancing the budget. Past experience would greatly aid Kel- ly in his tasks. He holds degrees in eco- nomics from Fordham and Columbia Uni- versities, and taught at Penn State. In addition, he has served in numerous posts in both the private and governmen- tal sectors. The empty lot on Willow Street and the first balanced budget in over 25 years attests to Kelly ' s achievement. In fact, Kelly only claims major dissatisfaction with two projects: implementing a new computer system and improving the sec- retarial situation. " These may sound sim- ple, " he said, " but they are two big prob- lems we ' re working on. But most of my goals have come along better than I ex- pected. I certainly didn ' t expect the $1.3 million surplus we had last year. " Kelly didn ' t expect that he would be- come president either. " Fm not that much of a teleological being — I don ' t have any long range goals in terms of what I do personally. So the acting presi- dent job was just something that had to be done, something that I thought I would enjoy — and did. " Now that he is president, Kelly realizes he must " work with the entire University community in terms of formulating goals, policies, and programs for the decade of the eighties. " A major issue that Kelly must tackle is intercollegiate athletics, an area he admits to a possible bias. " I went through college on a football scholarship at Ford- ham University. I think intercollegiate athletics can play a part, a constructive and productive part, in a university en- vironment. " The 44 year-old president also reluc- tantly conceded a bias in another volatile area — the food service. " Fve been in a variety of environments where this type of food is served and 1 think it ' s pretty good. That may sound heretical, but insti- tutional food is never delicious. But I think the group we have here now is pret- ty good. " " The real problem we have, " Kelly added, " is having to eat institutional food in the same setting every noon and night. We may be able to change this in the future. " One of the methods by which Kelly is made aware of student dislike of the food service and other problems is student government. " It plays a useful role in university life. I ' m shocked to see other schools let their student government de- teriorate or be eliminated. Whatever mechanism you have to communicate the needs of the students to faculty, adminis- trators, and the board is useful. And I believe student government at Tulane has been successful. " But according to Kelly, student gov- ernment is not the only successful group on campus. He envisions great potential for the entire university. " Tulane has an enormous future, " Kelly declared. " We ' re located in the fastest growing area of the country, both demographically and economically. We ' re the only private institution of high- er learning for miles around. We are the most diversified institution in the South in terms of the graduate programs and the professional schools that we offer. " " At the same time, " he continued, " we ' re a relatively small college. We are the only critical institution in the Gulf, South, important not only for the region but for the entire country. " 37 Board of Administrators A.L. Jung Jr. Eric F. Johnson Dr. Henry E. Braden III Aldon J. Laborde John F. Bookout Charles H. Murphey Jr. Mrs. Lanier Simmons Brooke H. Duncan Robert H. Boh Wilham B. Monroe Jr. John G. Phillips: Chairman Richard W. Freeman W. Boatner Reily G. Shelby Friedrichs Louis M. Freeman Dr. John Deming Harry J. Blumenthal Peter A. Aron Sam Israel Jr. A.J. Waechter Jr. Harry Kelleher Gerold L. Andrus John Phillips: Predicting a Bright Future Ahead for Tulane If John Phillips, chairman of Tulane ' s Board of Administrators is worried about the University ' s future, he doesn ' t show it. Although he will admit to some set- backs for himself and the University, Phillips, just past the half-way mark in his five year term, exudes nothing but confi- dence in Tulane. " One major goal I had, " said Phillips, viewing his tenure thus far, " was to bal- ance the budget. I felt that was absolutely essential. We simply could not afford not having one. We have achieved that. The second major goal I had was to mount a fund drive. I am comfortable now that, despite some delays, it will be under way this time next year. " Phillips characterizes this fund drive as " very critical because inflation is the deadly enemy of the private university. We hope President Reagan will be able to arrest our inflationary trends, but infla- tion has been really hurting the Universi- ty in that the costs of doing business are going up rapidly. Therefore, we are quite tuition-dependent at the present time and we have to charge you, the student, more and more. We wish to establish an en- dowed base that will enable us to arrest some of these cost increases. " Friends of Tulane in New Orleans will, of course, be asked to assist in the fund drive, but Phillips pointed out that " the city supports Tulane both financially and culturally. We are fortunate to be located where Tulane is situated — in the Gulf South and in a very intriguing city such as New Orleans. I think this enables us to attract a number of students and faculty who wish to be in the New Orleans area. Although Tulane ' s Board chairman is a successful businessman, he knows that money isn ' t everything to a university. He places a lot of emphasis on the new curriculum being instituted this year. " I think it ' s quite important. I like the slogan of ' making Tulane tougher. " It may not be appreciated as much from your side of the table, but we have got to maintain an excellence of program to deliver to the future youth of America. " " As you are well aware, " continued Phillips, emphasizing the importance of the new curriculum, " the number of eighteen year-olds is starting to decline and will continue to decline severely in the next decade. For the next decade, we believe the correct posture for Tulane is to be a university of superior characteris- tics and learning. We will attract more ' 7 think we ' ve got an excellent future. It ' s fraught with dangers, but then, all life is. " and better students with that posture than by not lowering the standards of the Uni- versity. " Though things look good for Tulane now, Phillips remembered some dis- appointments in h is term. " It was a little frustrating last year when we balanced the budget and were proceeding smooth- ly and President Hackney got a better job. That was frustrating because we had to go through a six month search to find a new man. Those are normal frustrations. You can ' t expect a man not to accept something he thinks is a better position — though liking Tulane as I do, I don ' t know whether it was an accurate perception or not, " he joked. Another problem, Phillips conceded, is the attitude on campus that the Board is removed from actual concerns of the Uni- versity. " I have attempted to dispel some of that by meeting with groups of students and by including representatives of stu- dents and academics at our Board meet- ings as non-voting members. I have also appeared before a number of groups of academic personnel who are non- administrators to dispel the mystique that we are sitting off in a vacuum, making decisions. " " Rather, " he continued, " we are hu- man beings trying to achieve the same things that students and academics are trying to achieve. But I still think that ' s simply because we have the legal respon- sibility for the University. It ' s hard to dispel that. " These problems do nothing, however, to daunt Phillip ' s confidence. In fact, he believes " the adverse times for private universities in the next two decades could well prove to be a good thing for Tulane. I think we ' ve got an excellent future. It ' s fraught with dangers, but then all life is. But I think that we can cope. " 38 Front Row: Robert Helmer Errol Barron Mark Shapiro Middle Row: Raymond Snowdend Michael Nius H.T.C. Davis Ronald Filson. Back Row: Dean John Rock Wilford Calogne Robert Schenker Eugene Cizek Robin Riley Stephen Jacobs. Asst. Dean Georgia Bizios Franklin Adams Leo Oppenheimer Milton Scheurman School of Architecture Ronald Filson: Upgrading Architectural Education Dean of Architecture Ronald Filson came to Tulane in July after serving as UCLA ' s assistant Dean of Architecture. Filson had directed various research, architectural, and consulting projects, which led to an involvement in projects in Gulfport, Biloxi, and Natchez, Mississip- pi. He eventually asserted himself in the New Orleans area as a design consultant for Armstrong Park and the Piazza D ' Ita- lia, and is in the process of setting up a private practice in New Orleans. Dean Filson has made great strides in implementing new programs. He is cur- rently in the process of setting up an Architectural Coalition that will join stu- dents with faculty as they take on in- ternship-like projects. This program is " based on the idea that professional education, whether it be medicine, law, architecture or whatever, requires a bal- ance between pure academic training, professional experience, and profession- al involvement. Traditionally, in architecture, those things have been kept separate. Because there is not much con- nection between the environment of an architecture school, the University, and the profession, a lot of times the positive aspects of learning from the professional side of it have been lost. The educational aspects are lost and the real world and real job concerns put business values ahead of educational values. My idea is to combine these experiences. " In addition to instituting the Coalition, Filson plans to improve the quality of work put out by the architecture school. He wishes to bring visitors and new ideas into the school. His professors have been gaining professional recognition in their " research and practices " which im- proves the overall outlook for the school. Filson encourages other University students to take some architectural courses. For instance, interested art stu- dents can gain useful insight to expand their knowledge and learn something about architecture. In return, they expand the architecture students ' views. The lights in the School of Architecture remain on 24 hours a day, and not very many people see the architecture stu- dents outside the building except during the annual Beaux Arts Ball. The long hours and hard work breed a feeling of camaraderie among the architecture stu- dents, and they stick together. According to Dean Filson, " they feel like one big family — like most families, happy at times and unhappy at others. There is a great sense of community that comes out of sharing a commitment (which studying architecture requires), sharing common concerns and experiences and sharing lots of hard work. So there is, in the architecture school, more of a sense of community than in other divisions within the University. " 39 Arts and Sciences Dean Joseph Gordon: Increasing the Value of a Tulane Education ( It is part of a Dean ' s job to aid and nurture the development of faculty members " Dean Joseph Gordon is easily one of the most important administrators at Tulane. He has worked for the good of the school despite the many problems and difficulties entailed by his job. Dean Gordon has been at Tulane since 1954 and feels great affection for the Uni- versity and its students. Although he has a masters degree in mathematics, he later received his Ph.D. in administration from the University of Chicago and has not taught for many years. How does the Dean aid the University? I think that it is part of a dean ' s job to aid and nurture the development of facul- ty members. Principally, the job is up to individuals, but a dean can provide assist- ance and support which will aid in their growth and development. Growth and development are necessary in any career and if someone can give the younger faculty a boost along the way, then good results will occur. Do you have any comments concerning the changes at Tulane, such as the new curri- culum? I am very pleased with the changes tak- ing place at Tulane. I say this since Tulane has had its share of hard times and is now getting a stronger base. In the late sixties and early seventies, Tulane was directed toward the unstructured curricu- lum which gave the average student too much freedom in curriculum choice, but too much freedom results in a totally un- structured curriculum and the undecided student will flounder around unless he has good academic advice. The new move toward a more structured curricu- lum is a good thing. It established a path- way to many of our students who are undecided on a career choice. The second reason that I am especially pleased with the new curriculum is be- cause of the re-establishment of the for- eign language requirement. I was heartsick when the faculty voted out the foreign language requirement in 1974, and it is good to see it again listed as a graduation requirement. I believe that it enhances the value of a Tulane degree and it broadens the knowledge of everyone studying in this academic institution. Do you feel that the attitudes of Tulane students have changed during your years here? I have now been with the dean ' s office for seventeen years, and during that time I have seen changes in the University. Each decade has some interesting aspects, such as the assertion of student activism in the late sixties which caused some headaches. In the seventies, an in- creasing mood of conservatism was pre- sent among students. Students became more serious in terms of academics and about ambitions in life. A significant dif- ference between students of the seventies and those of previous years was the pre- sence of the trait I call " consumerism " . Consumerism deals with a student ' s in- creased attention to the type of education he is getting since he is paying good money for it. Often, students would not complain about inadequate treatment in the classroom, but now it is not uncom- mon to see a student walk into the dean ' s office and complain of a teacher ' s atti- tude or his practices related to teaching. I believe that this is a very healthy and responsible attitude when it has a con- tinuing legitimate basis. I think that Tulane has been very fortunate in the past and with strong faculty, good administra- tion, and hard work, it will continue to remain a significant university in this country. 40 School of Business Front Row: James T. Murphy: Dean Joni Steinberg Stephen Strasser William Mindak Stuart Wood Victor Cook John Trapani Back Row: Soliman Soliman Frank Jaster Thomas Bateman Christine Lentz David Harvey Beauregard Parent Dorothy Whittemore Lillian Gibbs Daniel Killeen Richard Kelsey Kirk Karwan Balaji Chakravarthy Seymour Goodman Martha Little Chun Lam Kenneth Boudreaux Not Picture d: Larry Arnold Jeffrey Barach Richard Beckwith B.J. Capella Robert Dailey Timothy Greening Thomas Griffin Irving LaValle James Linn Hugh Long Frank Page Edward Strong Gerard Watzke Jeffrey Barach: Helping Students Develop As Future Executives And As People The study of philosophy is undoubted- ly one of man ' s most noble pursuits. It is the attempt to define our world and its values; it dares to ask questions for which there are no answers. Philosophers however, are not frequently sought after in the job market. When Tulane Business School professor Jeffrey A. Barach graduated from Harvard with a major in philosophy, he found that his career opportunities were rather limited. " That was interesting, " he says, puffing on a pipe in his den-like office in Norman Mayer, " trying to figure out how to make money as a philosopher. 1 went back to Harvard Business School to find out whether 1 could be taught business. They succeeded in teaching me that 1 could teach business. That ' s as far as 1 got. Then I ended up teaching philos- ophy. " In 1965, Professor Barach completed Harvard and began teaching marketing at Tulane. Within a year he was also teaching the Business and Society course, which he renamed " Business, Society, and the Individual, " the title of his text book. As he points out, " The acronym for Business and Society wasn ' t particularly nice, and my focus was more on individual values anyway. " The class is an opportunity for Tulane Busi- ness students to examine their own philosophies and formulate a moral code that is consistent with the real life corporate world. Professor Barach com- bines his teaching skills, his business knowledge, and his philosophical sense into a course that helps students to de- velop, both as future executives and as people. The Tulane Bachelor of Science in Management program is structured to provide a diverse humanities curriculum prior to admission to the business school . Professor Barach feels that this is a cru- cial step in preparing students for their careers. A diverse background gives the B.S.M. ' s an advantage. " So much of all our theories that we learn and we try and teach is situation specific, " the instructor states. " You have to learn the company, get some feel for the ropes. Someone who has had some work experience first or is a quick learner can do a lot better than a great many business executives, because a great many business executives manage their craft very badly and learned it in the school of hard knocks which may be a good school but it ' s not one noted for breadth of curriculum. " Although Professor Barach certainly does not reside in an ivory tower, his association with academia does give him the opportunity to observe the market- place from a broad perspective. He notes that the increasing complexity ol ' thc free enterprise system has led to a growing concern about inter-relationships in the marketplace and a corresponding tempering of competition. " It has brought the concept of what is a fair profit or a reasonable contract into some popularity, " Dr. Barach remarks. " Not that fairness is good — but the pressures of the marketplace are such that it ' s wonderful when a fair contract is one you can sign. " He notes that it is this concept of equity which may ultimately be the hope for the future of free enter- prise. " Today a person who operates in a manner which is perceived generally as being fair and equitable finds that it is the most profitable course in the long term. It isn ' t that it ' s right to be fair or nice to be fair, it ' s that it ' s necessary. When you get a system working so that it ' s necessary to be fair you have some chance of preserv- ing the system. " Dr. Barach possesses those rare qual- ities that distinguish the most respected and admired of professors: a genuine in- terest in his students and a real love for the subject he teaches. He is attuned to his pupils, who were, he says, " born in the lap of sufficient luxury for it to be said that they had at least pewter spoons in their mouths ... " " I think that it ' s very important for the undergraduates particulary to find out where they get the kick out of their work- ing, what turns them on, and to learn how to do things for the enjoyment of it and the challenge of it and to have the rest to be productive . . . Somewhere along the line I am concerned about how you evolve as people in your careers. " It is this easily discernable concern that is the pervasive force in Dr. Jeffrey Barach ' s classroom. 41 School of Law George M. Strickler Vernon Valentine Palmer Hoffman F. Fuller Robert Force Luther L. McDougal Thomas Carbonneau M. Shael Herman A.N. Yiannopoulos Not Pictured: Rodolfo Batiza Thomas Schoenbaum Dan Capra WilUam Lovett Cynthia Samuel Harvey Couch III David A. Combe M. David Gelfand Sara Jane Lx)ve Christopher Osakvve Paul Barron Anita Henry Joel Freidman Elizabeth Cole Jane Johnson Thomas Andre Billups P. Percy Catherine Hancock Joseph M. Sweeney Ferdinand F. Stone Paul Verkuil: A Winning Case At 41, Paul Verkuil is the Dean of the Tulane Law School. Despite such heady success, Verkuil remains a quiet, un- assuming man, loathe to accept credit for the many innovations he has made during his administration. The " boy dean, " as he is affectionately nicknamed by the stu- dents, has an extensive academic back- ground which focuses on administrative law. He came to Tulane in 1978, having previously taught in the law schools of the University of North Carolina, Duke, Indiana University and Columbia. Since Dean Verkuil ' s arrival, the law school has grown dramatically. The num- ber of faculty teaching freshman has tri- pled, while the library collection has dou- bled in size through the use of microfilm and computers. Dean Verkuil believes that the law school is doing very well. " It has a good head of steam and the educa- tion here is as good as it is anywhere. " However, he expressed concern about the effect of student loan cutbacks being implemented by the Reagan administra- tion. In spite of the nationwide drop in col- lege applications which is foreseen as a result of the aging of the post World War II baby boom generation, Dean Verkuil is optimistic about the future of Tulane. Law School applications for 1981 have increased by fifteen percent and Verkuil anticipates no abatement in the near fu- ture. wmmm WKMmm - . Li fl 42 School of Medicine Dr. James Hamlin: Country Doctor Is Still Around The days of old country doctors have come and gone. Nevertheless, there are a few doctors who still have that old bed- side manner, and Dr. James Turner Ham- lin III is one. As Dean of the Tulane University School of Medicine, most of his time is now spent on administrative matters such as balancing the budget. However, like most administrators, he had to work his way up the academic ladder. After gra- duating from the University of Virginia -School of Medicine in 1955, he followed an internship program in Boston until he contracted polio during the summer of 1955. He spent a year in the hospital be- fore returning to his residency program in internal medicine, which he completed in three years. From 1959 until 191} , Dr. Hamlin researched and worked on the staff of such prestigious institutions as the Medical College of Georgia, the Rockefeller Institute in New York, and the University of Virginia. He came to Tulane in 1973 as Vice Dean under Dr. William Thurman, who moved to the University of Oklahoma in 1975. Dr. Hamlin moved into the vacated position as Dean of the Tulane Medical School, and has remained there for the past six years. D r. Hamlin is a firm believer in clinical research, an interest he developed while he was a second year medical student. The firm desire to pursue a career in academic medicine is what lead him to his position at Tulane University. It is ironic that someone so involved with research contracted polio no more than six months before the Salk Polio Vaccine entered wide-spread use. If Dr. Hamlin had not contracted polio, he would have com- pleted a full residency program and pos- sibly a fellowship, and then have entered academic medicine. Dr. Hamlin ' s interest in research has enabled him to actively support and soli- cit funds for the various research projects that the medical school is involved with. As dean it is his job to locate the best people, and give these people the neces- sary support, so that they may perform their research. " You tend to profit from the success of your better people, " says Dr. Hamlin. Even though research is crucial, the primary function of a medical school is to educate various members of society in the art and science of medicine. As dean. Dr. Hamlin is very much concerned with this facet of the school although he real- izes that there arc flaws in the process, not just at Tulane, but at every medical school in the world. He states that many physicians appear to possess the qualities that make a good doctor when they apply to medical school; however, there is " no correlation between GPA, MCAT scores, Premed Committee evaluations, and what kind of physician a person will be five years after he gets out of medical school. " This poses a difficult problem for med school admissions committees when they are interviewing applicants. Dr. Hamlin believes that the dehuma- nizing process that physicians must com- plete starts at the undergraduate level where the competition for spots in medi- cal school is fierce. Combining the premed jungle with the reality of being responsi- ble for a large debt upon completion of medical school gives one a bleak outlook on life. This outlook, in turn, causes some physicians to choose their specialties for monetary reasons as opposed to huma- nitarian ones. According to Dr. Hamlin, " People that are graduating today have some different values from those graduat- ing twenty-five years ago. I know that it is a product of the times they are living in and the pressures that are out there, and I know very well that many of these pres- sures are financial and that it is having an effect on the physicians we are turning out. I don ' t know what we can do about it. " Dr. Hamlin and the admission s com- mittee work hard to help the students, but funds are limited. Being concerned about the students ' needs, hiring the best people, and provid- ing the necessary support facilities are only some of Dr. Hamlin ' s many daily chores. As a doctor, he took a pledge to help people. Perhaps this gregarious man, who acts the part of the country doctor, is helping more people as an administrator trying to educate the doc- tors of tomorrow than he would have as a private clinical practioncr. Tulane is very lucky to have such a man at the helm of its medical school. 43 jiei» yWpa» v vX -Mfv w.-ao " Newcomb College Dean Wittig: Preserving the Newcomb Identity Susan Wittig practically lived one whole life before continuing her educa- tion. She married right out of high school and had children by the age of nineteen. Now she ' s forty-one, beginning a new life and, " the kids are behind me. " Dean Wittig was a professor of English at the University of Texas before serving as Associate Dean of their graduate school. The school gave her the oppor- tunity to see all of the departments in- teract and to assess their needs relatively. " Any administrative position is a learn- ing experience. Every day you learn something new about your institution, about yourself and about ways to help people get the best out of themselves. The job of an administrator is to make all of the resources of the institution avail- able to the faculty and students; to let everybody live up to the fullest of their potential. " When she came to Newcomb, Dean Wittig found that the college needed a lot of attention. No set paths or routines had been left behind for her to pick up and carry on. " There were no records on how to do commencement. The first year was a matter of patching together all of what it took to make the college go. " Dean Wit- tig has turned Newcomb back into an effi- cient, effective college. Having spent a year here, Susan Wittig has formulated some definite ideas about Newcomb women. " When I think of Newcomb women, I think of the women that the college has turned out, who are bright, articulate, committed to the ideals of community and family, and now — now that the culture has allowed them to do this — they are committed to the ideas of self-fulfillment through work for women. So when 1 think of the Newcomb image, I think of women who are con- tributing fully to the lives of their families and their communities, and now lately, are able to contribute to the professions and to the national scene in politics. " 44 University College Dean Woody: Overhauling the University College As a " product of the worst sort " , Wayne Woody was born and raised in New Orleans. After graduating from Tuiane undergraduate and Tuiane Law School, he joined the Law School ' s faculty and eventually became its associate dean. Six years ago. Dean Woody became in- volved in University Affairs and was awarded a fellowship in Administration for the Academic Council of Education. ■ " This program gives the recipient the opportunity to spend a year at another University doing something in an area of his interest. ■■ Woody spent a year at Stanford observing the activities of the president and the provost, " being no- thing more than a fly on a wall and finding out how a good University runs itself. " In August of 1978, President Hackney appointed Wayne Woody as the Dean of University College. At that time, the col- lege had been declining, but since then. Woody has revamped the curriculum, undertaken a massive advertising cam- paign, and added many new courses. " You have to stay ahead of the game. You never know what ' s going on; you have to keep your ear tuned to what is happening. We ' ve been reviewing all the academic programs in the college, trying to reassess their soundness, and one thing that must be considered is that many programs come and go. What may be popular now may not be popular five years from now. What is constant is three quarters of the work that one takes to- wards a degree and what varies is the interest in the major. " Dean Woody wants to attract Arts and Sciences and Newcomb students to Uni- versity College. Because most of the Uni- versity College students are adults, this would " produce a very interesting en- vironment in the classroom — older people, working people, less well-educated and less aflluent, in class with the more privileged full-time day student. What the older person offers is experience and the younger person may offer more rigor- ous academic training. I knew absolutely nothing about University College when I came here. I have been introduced to a whole new world of academic life that I didn ' t know existed. 1 think it is interest- ing and often times exciting. " 45 Student Services Don Moore: Student Service is Our Job Under the guidance of Vice President and Dean for Student Services, Donald R. Moore, the sprawhng division of Stu- dent Services, with responsibihties rang- ing from housing to club and intramural sports, food services to fraternities, stu- dent activities to international students, has affected every Tulane community member at some time or another. If you have ever organized a meeting in the Uni- versity Center, attended a movie in McAl- ister Auditorium, participated in student government, lived in a residence hall, dialed ext. 4735 for information or a phone number, interviewed for a job through The Placement Office, or have been through freshman orientation, you have been the be- neficiary of the aid provided by a department in this pervasive division. Dean Moore, better known to some as " the King " , is responsible for the de- velopment of the philosophy, goals, and direction which motivates the nearly 200 professional, support and service staff members under his leadership. The Jam- balaya sought his response to the follow- ing questions: What is the purpose of Student Services as you see it? Higher education through the Civil War was primarily interested in pure cognitive development and academic success on the part of the students. It was not until the early 1900 ' s when England ' s residential college approach came to the United States that colleges began to understand that they had to provide more than classroom teaching. Currently, Student Services personnel approach their university responsibilities with two ideas in mind. First, we are the providers of several necessary services which support the academic enterprise and the students who participate in it. In addition, we must also anticipate future demands for spe- cific services. Second, we are " out of the classroom " educators. We consciously provide non- academic opportunities for participation which will enable students to become more mature, self-directed and responsi- ble members of society. Such opportuni- ties are designed to involve students of all academic divisions and thus create a sense of unity on campus. Explain the need for this division and what areas it includes. Students are in classes and laboratories on the average of only 20 hours per week, the great majority of time is spent outside these formal learning times. The Division of Student Services at Tulane exists to help provide services and less structured learning experiences for students in the following areas: Student Activities University Center Career Planning and Placement Counseling and Testing Residential Life International Students Office Club and Intramural Sports Fraternity Affairs Freshman Orientation CACTUS Student Records and Registration Food Services These areas create an environment which can substantially and profoundly influ- ence a student ' s growth and develop- ment. 46 Student Services How does Student Services compare with other Divisions, particularly the Academic and Business Divisions of the University? I feel that our division is unique be- cause it incorporates aspects of all the other Divisions. It is a service operation, and an educational enterprise. Give an example of how the Division is important to the University. We in Student Services have much to do with the retention of students accord- ing to research conducted by the Amer- ican College Testing Program. ACT found that Students decide to stay on campus ' because of a caring attitude displayed by staff and faculty and also because of student involvement in cam- pus life ' . The research also showed that students leave because of poor counseling support systems, inadequate extracurricular activ- ities and unclarified career aspirations — areas greatly influenced by this Divi- sion. This area is vitally important in creat- ing a challenging and satisfying environ- ment which provides ample opportunities for leadership, education, and social and recreational activities. With the danger of impersonalization in higher education, it becomes a major task in the Student Services Division to seek better avenues of communication for students, faculty and staff. Our Divi- sion can help establish a personalized and postitive campus environment. Can you give an example of how goals in your Division are accomplished? I think the Peer Tutoring Program in which students tutor other students, is perhaps the epitome of what a student services program can be, since all parties involved benefit and at a very low cost. The tutor obtains the very real satisfac- tion of helping a fellow student master a learning problem and the student who is being tutored experiences, in addition to likely improvement in his academic rec- ord, the feeling of belonging to a com- munity which is concerned for his well being. The University benefits because both students feel involved with and commit- ted to Tulane in ways which increase the likelihood that they will stay at the Uni- versity. What are some of the improvements made in the Division this year? Student Records and Registration has made steady progress. With the new computer system that was inaugurated for the spring of ' 81, the availability of more useful data and a more streamlined registration process is a reality. The Student Activities Offices ' orga- nization and operation has been central- ized and expanded. The quality of pro- gram advising, budget assistance, and staff support to the media, TUCP, and the many student organizations has been greatly enhanced. In addition, we have experienced good progress in program development and im- provements in many of the services and facilities for students. A few examples would include: CACTUS, International Students Office, Career Planning, Uni- versity Center, Swimming Pool, and Bruff Stuff. The Division is also fortunate to have so many ideas and innovations from the energetic new staff members hired last year and this year. All in all, I think the students are being well served by the Di- vision of Student Services in the form of informal educational, social, and rec- reational programming. 47 Provost Frank Birtel: Team Effort is His Secret When asked what a Provost does, Frank Birtel, quoted Charles the Second: " A Provost should have healthy horses and a few strong men so that he can roam about the countryside to keep the troops from ravaging the villages. " The job is multi-faceted, and because of the variety of duties encompassed, Tulane runs the Provost ' s office in a different manner from that of other schools. Together with Frances Lawrence and Frederick Starr, Provost Birtel runs Tulane ' s academic administration through a " team effort. " As a result of this cooperation, the school is run smoothly and efficiently. No single area is neglected as being less important than any other area. Provost Birtel is an outgoing man, who is quick to give credit to others. He attri- butes the increase in fund raising efforts to Frederick Starr, and the recent im- provement in personal relations to Fran Lawrence. Birtel is primarily involved in internal management operations such as promotions and tenure. According to Bir- tel, " The three man team organization, although unusual, makes it possible for a Provost who is burdened by day to day managerial details to share those respon- sibilities with another person in the academic office. Thus, more time can be devoted to projecting the image of the institution, for long range planning, and meeting with faculty. It ' s a workable arrangement. " The office work can cre- ate chaos, unless compatible personali- ties are present. Birtel feels, " It takes a de- sire to share the decision-making process, allocate the natural responsibilities that one individual usually has, in order to make the relationship work. " In addition to holding the position of Provost, Frank Birtel is the acting dean of the Graduate Schools. Birtel was appointed by former President Hacney last year because he was interested in the future of the Graduate Schools, and was qualified for the job. Provost Birtel has encountered many obstacles while directing the Graduate Schools. " The graduate school deanship is perhaps the hardest, most thankless job in the country now because graduate education has received bad press. " A negative attitude has been taken by the media; therefore propaganda is being spread. On an optimistic note Dean Birtel stated, " Our stance at Tulane as far as graduate schools are concerned is that we are not concerned about falsely maintain- ing sides. We are interested in quahty. The presence of graduate schools is essential to the research character of the institution and it keeps undergraduate education honest. " Graduate School programs service the undergraduates, keep scholars alive, and aid in recruitment of high quality faculty. According to Dean Birtel, even if the number of graduate students decreases, Tulane prides itself in getting the best students, for " numbers do not follow quality. " 48 Dr. Frederick Starr as Vice-President of Academic Affairs is in a iiighly visible and important position within the Uni- versity. The Vice President works together with the University Provost as the chief academic administrator on the uptown campus. All other University col- leges report to this office r egarding items such as financial budgeting and the addi- tion of new faculty members. Since he was hired about a year and a half ago, Fred Starr has supervised many changes in the university, including the new curric- ulum for the freshman of 1981, which should ultimately improve the value of a Tulane degree. He also worked on up- grading the criteria system for hiring faculty members and has reviewed facul- ty production and the quality of their work. Dr. Starr is a unique individual whose many interests include an avid pursuit of musical perfection and an impressive quest to better diplomatic relations be- tween the United States and Russia. He is a vivacious, lively man who in a time where diplomacy is very important, boldly writes about relations between important countries, while performing the duties of a Tulane administrator. Dr. Starr, could you tell me some in- formation about your role in the Uni- versity? My function here is the development, care, and feeding of a first rate faculty. I also try to make Tulane attractive to a special student body that is capable of taking advantage of this faculty. The cen- tral mission of the university is academic. I believe that the success of the new cur- Vice-President of Academic Affairs Frederick Starr: Developing a First Rate Faculty riculum being devised for next year ' s freshmen ultimately depends on the wil- lingness and readiness of the individual faculty members. 1 think students here have every right to be challenged by a rigorous academic curriculum. They are paying for a first rate education and should be able to receive it. We will make it. Tulane is in a rather unique position since most universities and institutions, both public and private, are merely tread- ing water while trying not to sink beneath the fiscal waves, but Tulane is one of the very few in the country who is moving ahead and changing in a dramatic way. The joy of my position lies in the fact that in terms of faculty and staff, Tulane def- initely has what it takes. It has the ability to become a major national institution be- cause of the quality of research and teaching being done by the members of our faculty. What other factors promote development at Tulane? The board of administrators play a cru- cial role in the growth of this university. It is quite pleasing to see how dedicated the board is in building up the university, rather than just maintaining it. This is exceedingly important, since a self- satisfied board cripples the potential for a university ' s achievement. Tulane ' s board is pleased with what exists, but its members seem to be full of hopes for the future. This enormously helps my work on the academic side. Dr. Starr, I hear that you actively pur- sue an outside interest in the arts centerinji; on music. Could you tell me a little about this pursuit? I play in the Louisiana Repertory Jazz Ensemble which is linked with the Jazz Archives. It is a group of fanatically dedi- cated musicians, a number of whom share an association with Tulane. The group boasts one other faculty member, a Tulane alumnus, and the director of the Jazz Archives. The other members are full-time professional musicians. We per- form regularly at the Maple Leaf Bar on Wednesdays and frequently give con- certs as well as performing for radio and television programs. We plan to be traveling and recording soon. Music ful- fills the role in my life that tennis does for other people. I have played in a musical group everywhere that I have lived. The instruments that I play are the saxaphone and the clarinet. Here in New Orleans, the possibility of forming a good jazz band was overwhelmingly tempting. It is quite rare that I will let anything stand in the way of my music. 49 Security Not Pictured: D. Gilberts D. Roberts M. Arbuthnot Sgt. B. Huglis B. Little V. Bieneimy Ron Seacrist, Chief of Patrol John Ferguson Sgt. A. Jefferson Camell Johnson Col. S. Mutter Stanley Casper Sgt. H. Powell Louis McWilliam Frank Dodge Cpl. J. Van Buren Col. Berridge: Keeping the Tulane Campus Safe Col. William Berridge, Director of Tulane Security, does not have an easy job. He is in charge of making sure that the campus is a safe place to be. Col. Berridge feels that he has done a good job this year and boasts " we did not have a single major rape or assault reported dur- ing the school year. We had a couple of criminal assaults last year, but none this year. " After pulling out his files and examin- ing the statistics, Berridge reports, " Only two areas of crime showed a considerable increase: the theft of personal and Uni- versity property. Dormitory theft has had a sizable increase. This is a result of stu- dents leaving their rooms open, outsiders and employees stealing property, and fel- low students stealing property. " He adds that " we are somewhat handicapped in doing anything about it because we don ' t go in the dorms unless we are asked in or are in hot pursuit. ' ' He also says that ' ' the area of drugs has not been a big problem this past year; this doesn ' t mean there aren ' t drugs, but there wasn ' t a lot re- ported to this department. " Looking back over the past decade. Col. Berridge finds that " there has been a constant increase in the area of theft, an increase in the number of undesirables coming onto campus, and a downward trend in the drug problem. " The parking problem has been a con- cern of the University for quite a while. Visible results have been seen this year and Col. Berridge feels that " the parking situation is already resolved on a tempo- rary basis, until the Administration de- cides what they ' re doing with the stadium lot. There is an increase in parking over by the ROTC building and by the old sta- dium site. This does not necessarily mean that it ' s all going to be just as convenient as everybody wants it, but certainly there is adequate parking. " Concerning pro- grams for next year, the Col. adds that " if you ' re willing to park on the north side of Willow Street, we have now made that a five dollar parking area. We ' re hoping to convince the Physical Plant workers. Security, Maintenance, people who get here early in the morning, that they can save fifteen dollars a year and still get very adequate parking. We also want to convince the students who live on cam- pus and may drive their car only once a week. " Recently, the traffic on campus has been an area of concern. It was Col. Ber- ridge who was in charge of getting the University a radar gun .He ' s proud of this acquisition and states that " we do not use the radar gun at any time to write tickets for the purpose of generating revenue. The radar is generally used when the speeding has gotten so bad on this cam- pus, especially at night on Law Road, that we need a deterrent. Sometimes, it ' s like the Indianapolis speedway all over again! After about two nights of using the radar we slow the traffic down. Col. William Berridge has substantially improved the security force since he has been here at Tulane, and he intends to keep up the excellent work. In closing, he believes that " this campus is a safe place. I would like the word out to the parents that this is a good place to send their sons and daughters and it ' s a safe place to send their sons and daughters. " 50 Maintenance and Physical Plant Ronnie Charpio: Unlocks the Mysteries of Magic Tulane ' s personal locksmith, Ronald J. Charpio, has the unique distinction of pos- sessing a key for every lock in the uni- versity. " Ronnie the Keyman, " as he has been dubbed, came to Tulane in 1965 and has been here ever since. Not only is Ronnie a locksmith, he is a magician and is known as affectionately in the field as " Little Red Jimmy the Cricket. " Ronnie is a cub scoutmaster and be- came involved in magic in 1972 through his contact with two of the fathers of his scouts. " Both of them had just got into magical that time and they asked me if I ' d be interested in going to a couple of Magi- cians " meetings with them. So 1 said. ' Sure, I always did love magic. I ' d love to go. ' From there, I started going to all the meetings and joined up. " Ronnie performs many different kinds of tricks in a variety of situations. He has done " stage magic, close-up parties, old folks homes, childrens ' hospitals, and school functions. " Although Ronnie knows a number of different types of magic, he says, " As a locksmith, I like escapes. 1 enjoy doing different escapes but most of my favorite magic is stage magic. " When asked how being a magician affects his life, Ronnie replied, " It really adds a lot to it because magic is some- thing I can do for other people to make their lives more pleasant. I go to the old folks homes and get out there and start doing a little bit of magic and I see the old folks smile and laugh. You feel like you ' ve made a thousand friends inside you. You gain just a little bit more love from somebody out there. And it ' s the same thing when I go to the childrens ' hospital. To see the kids smile and be able to participate with me a little bit and get laughter out of it — it makes me feel good. My family supports me wholeheartedly because they know that I love it and they know I do it to give happiness to people. " 51 Anthropology Front Row: Elizabeth Watts: chairman John Fischer Victoria Bricker William Norman Back Row: Bertrand Masquelier E. Wyllys Andrews Harvey Bricker David Davis Arden King Munro Edmonson Elizabeth Watts: Searching for Man ' s Past Elizabeth S. Watts is the chairwoman of Tulane ' s anthropology department. She graduated from Newcomb and is consequently well acquainted with the school. Ms. Watts returned to Tulane in 1968 after completing her graduate work at the University of Pennsylvania and working at the Medical College of South Carolina and in Paris. Ms. Watts teaches a number of both undergraduate and graduate courses. Her students are very fond of her because she transmits her genuine interest and enthu- siasm for anthropology in her classes. Although she is a strict grader, she is easy to get along with. Professor Watts is primarily concerned with the biological aspects of anthropolo- gy. She has studied the evolution of pri- mates, and has investigated the biological make-up of apes. In her study of monkeys, Ms. Watts has been able to observe the evolution of the skeleton. She has determined growth patterns and the development of specific bones. Elizabeth Watts is considered an expert in identifying skeletons, and she has worked with the police in identifying bodies. From skeletons alone, she can determine race, sex, age and approxi- mate time of death. This summer, Ms. Watts plans to go to East Africa for some field research. The time limit will prevent her from doing any digs, although she has done them in America. Three of Professor Watts ' works are currently in the process of being published. 52 Dr. Richard Tuttle Prof. A. Kern Prof. J. Clemmer: Chairman Dr. Marilyn Brown Prof. Gene Koss Dr. Caecilia Davis Dr. Jessie Poesch Prof. Norman Boothby Not Pictured: Dr. Robertson Prof. Pat Trivigno Prof. James Stey Art Norman Boothby: Stressing Creative Photography Professor Norman Boothby. a laid- back, soft-spoken master of the arts, came to Tulane in 1967 with a Bachelor of Fine Arts, and a Master of Fine Arts from Temple University. He considers himself a " jack of all arts, " " but is most noted by the students for his teaching of photogra- phy. His style is centered around the idea of creativity coupled with a structured program of thought-provoking assign- ments. " The way to teach photography, " says Boothby, " is to try to set up a situation where people can discover answers to problems themselves rather than having answers supplied for them. When stu- dents are trying to do things that are crea- tive, you have to approach it differently than you may some other subject. " Professor Boothby encourages stu- dents to be free-thinking while still being able to maintain a central thought or idea. " The students should be somewhat in- ventive, they should be willing to experi- ment and willing to try out things, and they ought to be rather exacting in what they allow themselves to put out as their products. " When asked what he thought to be the reason for the success of Tulane " s photo- graphy program, he replied it is because " people find the things that are most meaningful to them and I think they achieve an amazing amount considering what the University has available to the students as far as facilities. We have enough interest and talent here so that sooner or later, we can get into areas that are untouched right now such as large camera format, a studio setup, and those kinds of things. " Professor Boothby has developed a motion capturing machine camera pro- ducing pictures that " resemble some of the distortions ascribed to Picasso in his period of painting in the late twenties and early thirties. It is very possible that the way he was seeing in that time was by memory of how things moved through space and he reconstructed it in a static image. Things that people claimed came from pure imagination may have actually come from just adjusting their way of seeing. " Boothby is also in the final stages of a three year project called a " sculptural, environmental, useful installation for the Tulane Medical Center which can be called a chapel, a meditation room, an oratory — a space where people can get out of the atmosphere that you associate with the medical institution and essential- ly be alone and think. It will attempt to set up an atmosphere that is suggestive of a ' self-help ' kind of thing — such as replen- ishing your moral and possibly spiritual strength. " Tulane University is fortunate to have the likes of Professor Norman Boothby in its Art Department. He not only contri- butes his creative and artistic genius to the students, but to the fine tradition of superior Tulane professors as well. 53 Biology Upon entering the fourth floor Biolo- gy laboratory in Percival Stern, one en- counters a long-haired guinea pig, an empty six pack of Beck ' s beer, and nationally reknowned biologist. Dr. Robert Tompkins who is currently testing the eyesight of African clawed frogs. Dr. Tompkin ' s long term research project has finally culminated with positive results. Tompkins had been attempting to deter- mine whether a tadpole can see through an eye transplant from another tadpole. The final testing began " Sunday morning about five o ' clock a.m. We ' d been up all night getting the stuff together. " After learning about the positive results of the first frog. Dr. Tompkin ' s excitement turned into elation. " We went and had a beer. We were very, very happy. It means that a whole block of other things are now possible that have never been possible before. That is one of the great excitements of keeping after your scien- tific research. " Dr. Tompkin ' s research will allow the study of how external conditions affect growth in the brains of normal and abnor- mal animals. Dr. Tompkins has produced a strain of frogs whose cells have twice the normal number of chromosomes. Not Pictured: E. Peter Volpe David White Merle Mizell R.D. Suttkus Leonard Thein Gerald Guntiing John Barber David Fredrickson Harold Dundee Robert Tompkins Milton Fingerman: Chairman Richard Lumsden Erik EUgard Stuart Banforth Joan Bennet Arthur Walden Steven Darwin Claudia de Gniy Alfred Smalley Andrew Hamilton Dr. Robert Tompkins: Teaching Research Technique to Students These are called tetraploid frogs and their cells are used as markers in order to trace the development of cells in a growing animal. " We hope to define, much more exactly than is possible now, what the normal situation is, where the cells come from, how they participate in nor- mal development, how they are used and what can go wrong with them through a cell marker system. " Dr. Tompkins is assisted in his re- search by graduating seniors who are cur- rently working on their Honors Theses, as well as by many junior and sophomore students, who also work with various animals in the labs. According to Dr. Tompkins, assisting in research " intro- duces the students to what research is all about: how things are found out, how to decide if something is interesting and how to decide if you can do it. If the students develop an appreciation of research and get their hands into the actual research, it can be a great learning experience. This is the new emphasis of the honors and scho- lars program. " The students who have worked with Dr. Tompkins have great admiration and respect for him. In addition to spending time on his research, Tompkins takes an interest in his students. " We have a good time together. Although I ' m getting too old to party too much with the students, we ' ve managed to do a good bit. " 54 Dr. Melvyn Levy Dr. John Jacobus: Chairman Dr. Wilham Alworth Dr. Charles Fritchie Jr. Dr. Gary McPherson Dr. Harry Ensley Dr. Joel T. Mague Dr. Marcetta Darensbourg Dr. Larry Byers Dr. Roy Auerbach Dr. Donald J. Darensbourg Not Pictured: Dr. Jan Hamer Dr. Hans B. Jonassen Dr. Joseph M. Nugent Chemistry Dr. John Jacobus: Organic Chemist Dr. John Jacobus is the lively chairman of the Chemistry Department, and is well-hked by everyone that knows him. The secretaries of the Chemistry Depart- ment are no less than complimentary when speaking of him; his students give only excellent evaluations for his courses. How does one man who has been on campus only IVz years manage to consistently draw the largest section of organic chemistry with increasing enroll- ment each semester? Without batting an eyelid he replies, " It is required for Medical School admissions. " Despite his witty humor, he is a taxing instructor. His lectures cover a great deal of material and the tests coverall of it. He is very concise and descriptive in relating information. Dr. Jacobus received his Fi.S. degree at S.W. Memphis. He earned a Ph.D. at the University of Tennessee and did posl- doctorate work at f rinccton and then Clemson. Heforc coming to lulane he- had worked with the governmcni in v;i- rious capacities. He served as an expert witness for chemical spills, and was em- ployed by the Air Force to test the poten- tial application of polymers as filtering agents for chemical warfare. In the summer of 1978, Dr. Jacobus was offered a position at Tulane. He accepted the offer because he liked the reputation of the University and wanted the chance to work with a high-caliber student body. In discussing the students here. Dr. Jacobus points out that " the students are highly qualified but are often lazy. " He recognizes the fact that a good number of students are grade motivated — especially those in pre-professional curricula. He suggests a good method for altering this attitude; " Drop organic che- mistry as a requirement for medical school. " Seriously, he feels that it is the concept underlying organic chemistry that is important, the fact that it is logical and builds upon itself. " Organic chemis- try is not static; there is always something new. Furthermore, it tests not only the person ' s knowledge of chemistry, it tests his competence. " Dr. Jacobus loves teaching. He finds it exciting when it all falls into place for the student. This, he says, is enough stimula- tion for him to continue teaching. Con- sidering whether professional schools turn out competent students. Dr. Jacobus replies, " These people are competent in the fact that they know what they are supposed to know. Competence, howev- er, has to be measured in application — and for the most part competent people are going into the professions. " Dr. Jacobus commented on his popu- larity with Tulane students: " One can be popular and well liked for the wrong reasons, " he said. Dr. Jacobus believes in equality and likes to give the student a fair chance. However, it is up to the stu- dent whether he excels or fails to reach his potential; the instructor can only give encouragement when it is called for. In closing he remarked, " I have learned different ways of explaining the same thing. This helps more people under- stand. I like to shoot for 90%. " It seems that Dr. Jacobus may be under- estimating himself. 55 Classics Alan Shapiro Sanford Ethridge Joe Pee: Chairman Jim Buchanan Not Pictured: Rabbi David Goldstein Rabbi Hillel Fine Dr. Joe Foe: Encouraging Ancient History Dr. Joe Poe, head of the Classics De- partment at Tulane University, has an interesting background. Upon graduation from Columbia College Men ' s School, Dr. Poe got his Masters Degree at Cornell and then returned to Columbia to receive his Ph.D. When asked what brought him to Tulane, Dr. Poe replied in the same manner as many Tulane students, " The warm weather made Tulane attractive. " Dr. Poe also likes the small college atmosphere that Tulane offers. Dr. Poe teaches Latin courses as well as several Roman History courses. Poe describes himself as a Latinist rather than a Hellenist, although he finds Greek dra- ma very interesting. While still a graduate student. Dr. Poe wrote " Translation of Livy " which deals with early Roman history. He has since written several articles, including " The Septimonium " and an article about the Roman Tragedian Seneca who had an in- fluence on Renaissance and Elizabethan tragedy. Dr. Poe is currently working on a monograph on two plays of Sophocles. In addition to writing about Greece and Rome, Dr. Poe has traveled to these his- toric places, and has taught at the Amer- ican Academy in Rome. He is primarily interested in Roman history; however, he is also fascinated by topography — the study of actual locations of ancient build- ings and monuments. Many of Tulane ' s Classics majors spend their junior years abroad at the University of London or at St. Andrews in Scotland because of their fine Classics programs. Dr. Poe would also like to see more Tulane students go to Greece and Rome. He is presently urging Tulane to become involved with The Intercollegiate Center in Rome. The Center offers a one semester program and is run by a consortium consisting mostly of Ivy League Schools. Having studied and taught Classics, Dr. Poe has discovered an interesting phenomenon which he believes is nation- wide. The ratio of males to females in his classes is an estimated 4 to 1 . He is aware that there are sex roles and stereo-types in our educational system such as the myth that girls tend to shy away from math and science and that boys stay away from languages. Poe says that he knows of no practical explanation for this and hopes to see more Newcomb students in his classes. 56 Dr. Victor J. Law: Chairman Dr. Stanley H. Benton Dr. Johnette Hassell Dr. Mark Benard Not Pictured: Dr. Frederick E. Petry Archie J. Grefer James Flock Terry Flaherty Paul Johnstone Computer Science Archie Grefer: Computer Whiz Archie Grefer completed his graduate work at Tulane and has been here for three years. He spoke to the interviewer about his background, computers, and Tulane. Was there a particular person such as a teacher or friend who influenced your career choice? I really didn ' t choose this career until I was a freshman in college. I did my undergraduate work at Loyola Universi- ty as an accounting major, and was very quickly bored. We had to take a computer science course as a requirement and that appealed to me a great deal. Luckily, there were a couple of teachers at Loyola of very high caliber who made the class very interesting. Besides being interested in the field, they did a great deal to influ- ence my career decision. Do you feel that you bring a positive influence to the computer science depart- ment? I certainly hope so. By keeping in touch with new developments and tech- nologies I can give a positive influence. It ' s not a well established discipline and the course changes from year to year in order to keep on top of things, especially new developments in the industry. What special components give Tulane a superior computer program? The faculty is very important in any department and they are outstanding in our department. It is very tough for a university to get faculty at this time, and we are fortunate to have five professors in computer science because the compu- ter industry is gobbling up everyone who comes out with a degree. Our faculty members come from various back- grounds which serves to enhance our program. Some of the teachers have phy- sics or engineering degrees and that de- velops a nice combination of different disciplines along with computer science. This is important since computers are tools which are used in other fields of study. The equipment we have is important, too. We have some modern and up-to- date equipment available to us. We have a number of small free-standing compu- ters which the students actually get to touch and program themselves. I believe that this is very important. The students don ' t just observe the computer from a distance, they actually make contact with the machine, which isn ' t true in some universities. These things make it appeal- ing to the students. As a teacher, would you say the general relationship between students and teachers here at Tulane is good? The major gauge I have to determine this is, of course, my class. You will al- ways have some students who are in the class just because it ' s required, but the majority of the students want to take the course. I have an open-door policy; if they wander in the office and my door is open, they can shoot the breeze about anything, whether or not it is a school problem. Student teacher relationships depend upon the attitude of both parties involved. If the teacher is disinterested, the relationship will quite obviously be bad. I believe that with a good student teacher relationship, the students will learn more since they feel free to ask questions. 1 am eagerly awaiting the day when almost every student on campus can have access to a computer. 57 Earth Science Robert J. Horoyski Harold E. Yokes Ronald L. Parsley Emily H. Yokes: Chairman Hubert C. Skinner Elizabeth Seale George C. Flowers Stephen A. Nelson Hamilton M. Johnson Not Pictured: Carol Gilchrist John P. McDowell J. Michael Queen Dr. Ron Parsley: Using the Canyon as a Classroom Professor Parsley, of Tulane ' s Earth Science Department, received his under- graduate degree at UCLA and went on to the University of Cincinatti to get his Masters and Ph.D. Fifteen years ago, he came to Tulane as a visiting professor and decided to remain. Professor Parsley is very popular with his students and reciprocates that affec- tion. He takes a personal interest in undergraduate geology majors and also organizes an annual Grand Canyon Col- loquium. The colloquium, offered each spring, has a student capacity of 36 and is always full. " Sometimes I think we have to beat them off with sticks, " claims Pro- fessor Parsley. Why is this class so popu- lar? Probably because Professor Pars- ley not only brings the Grand Canyon into the classroom, but also takes the class to the Grand Canyon. Each spring; stu- dents accompany Parsley on an eight day tour of the Canyon. The group travels down the Colorado River by boat assisted by Red Cross certified boatmen. The stu- dents, who explore both the river and the Canyon, are warned of the possible dan- gers before embarking on the journey. According to Parsley, " Montezuma ' s re- venge " has been the most serious prob- lem encountered thus far. The Grand Canyon Colloquium is open to students of all disciplines, and is so well known that many schools have used it as a model when organizing similar trips. Each year. Professor Parsley in- vites former students to return to the Can- yon. He has found that many students respond well to instruction from their peers and thus encourages veterans of the Canyon to help out the novices. Dr. Parsley first visited the Canyon in 1969 before instituting the present collo- quium in 1972. He insists that as of his twenty-third trip, he still has not tired of the Grand Canyon. " I love the Canyon because I find that it is the greatest geolo- gical classroom I ' ve ever experienced. It ' s the best demonstration for the stu- dents that I can think of. " B iw- ' I l g lr ' %1 l mmm ■Hiii 1 r . ■ ■■iHfiiX ' HH Blfe: ' ,iVj =. r .:.-; tf Btu alNifc ijk -Svi;:., : 1 W r ' " ' ' r 58 J. Ernest Tanner Radu Filimon Rodney E. Falvey Betty Daniel Steven Slutsky Tracy Saunders Frank L. Keller Yutaka Horiba Adele Wick Herman Freudenberger Janet Furman William H. Oakland Dagobert L. Brito Hal Fried Not Pictured: John R. Moroney Ronald W. Batchelder Gerry L. Suchanek Economics Hal Fried: Thinking Economically on Social and Financial Issues Professor Hal Fried has been an Eco- nomics teacher at Tulane for three years. He is presently teaching courses in in- termediate economics and has previously taught introductory as well as higher level economics courses. Mr. Fried was raised in the suburbs of Washington D.C. and attended the Uni- versity of Michigan for three years. He then became disillusioned with college life and decided to temporarily leave school. Through VISTA. Fried worked in Arizona on a project involving the reorga- nization of the low income credit union for Black and Mexican Americans. Although this project was not very suc- cessful, he feels that it was a good experi- ence. Mr. Fried then returned to the Uni- versity of Michigan to finish his last year of undergraduate degree before returning to VISTA to work on community orga- nization in North Carolina. Fried subse- quently received his masters in econo- mics from the University of North Caroli- na at Chapel Hill. After completing graduate school. Fried accepted his pre- sent position at Tulane. lor the past two years Dr. Fried has been doing research in conjunction with other faculty members on the 1978 mileage regulation of automobiles. Fried seeks to discover whether the mileage standard actually restrained the sale of large cars, or if sellers had to raise big car prices to encourage the sale of smaller ones. Additionally, the study examines the possibility of raising the price of gaso- line as an alternative means of energy conservation. Professor Fried believes that the Eco- nomics department at Tulane has a great deal of potential and is optimistic about its future. He has not yet made any long term decisions about his career and is planning to stay at Tulane for at least a few more years. 59 Chemical Engineering School of Engineering Top: Steven Threefoot Rich Freedman Ray V. Bailey Bottom: Sam Sullivan Bob Weaver: Chairman Danny McCarthy Farhad Fadakar Lynn Groome Not Pictured: Bert Wilkins Hugh Thompson: Striving for Number One Upon graduation from Auburn Uni- versity, Dr. Hugh Thompson went to work for the Mobil Oil and then he re- turned to school to fulfill his educational desires in the field of engineering. Dr. Thompson entered the Tulane Graduate Program and completed his degree in 1964. Since that time, he has remained within Tulane academia and now serves as Dean of the School of Engineering. When Dr. Thompson attended Tulane, there were only four departments within the Engineering School — Chemical, Electrical, Civil and Mechanical — cater- ing to four hundred undergraduates. Now, in addition to the four original de- partments. Biomedical Engineering, Computer Science, and a graduate pro- gram in Petroleum Engineering are offered, and there are well over nine hun- dred undergraduates in the school. Thompson attributes this increase to the continued strength of academic quality. " Our program is certainly unlike others. It is very highly structured. All of the courses are interlocked. In order to take upper level courses one must have taken all of the undergraduate courses, not just a few of the prerequisites. Engineering is an intense, rigorous program. " Dr. Thompson sees the need for more changes in the future and has set several goals for the school. He would like to see the current $20,000 in sponsored research increase to $40,000 or $45,000. In order to achieve this. Engineering needs better facilities to work with. Although the sta- dium property is available, Thompson sees the need to keep Engineering Row right where it is. If expansion is to be 60 done, then he wishes to build a computer center in the existing Theatre and Speech building which could be moved to a new Fine Arts Center. As the facilities expand for new re- search, Dean Thompson says that it is imperative for engineers to continue with their education. ' Tt is an absolute ne- cessity to continue education beyond the undergraduate degree. As technology de- velops, some of it becomes obsolete. There are so many different computer languages that one has got to keep up with it. The application changes, but the basic technique doesn ' t. We change according to society ' s demands and pressures. " Biomedical Engineering Moshe Solomomow Allan Weinstein William Van Buskirk: Chairman Cedric Walker Steven Cowin Not Pictured: Alastair Clemow Stephen Cook Civil Engineering Robert Bruce Jr. John L. Niklaus Frank J. Dalia Sankar C. Das Walter E. Blessey: Chairman Peter Y. Lee Terence J. McGhee Charles Grimwood Electrical Engineering Paul Duvoisin Charles Beck James Cronvich: Chairman Jo Seto Edward Williamson Donald Vliet Shieh Hsieh Robert Drake Not Pictured: George Webb Jack Sperry Mechanical Engineering Dr. Paul M. Lunch Dr. Kamal-Eldin Hassan Dr. Robert G. Watts Dr. Harold H. Sogin: Chairman Prof. Louis P. Orth Jr. Dr. Hans B. Jonassen Not Pictured: Dr. Kenneth H. Adams Dr DcWilt C. Hamilton Jr. Dr. John L. Martinez Prof. Chester A. Peyronnin Jr. 61 English Not Pictured: James Catano Lamarr Stephens Peter Glassman Edward Partridge Joseph Cohen Lynda Boren Eric Tretheway Susan Kehoe Dorothy Wells Alwin Baum Susan Wittig Peter Cooley Richard Finneran Thomas Assad J. L. Simmons Dale Edmonds Ruling Ussery Michael Boardman Teresa Toulouse Gerald Snare Donald Pizer: Chairman Marvin Morillo Robert Cook Michael Kreyling Phillip Bollier Purvis Boyette Harold Weber Maaja Stewart John Schafer Dr. Michael Kreyling: Studying and Specializing in Southern Literary Style Dr. Michael Kreyling is one of the Tulane English department ' s most admired professors. When asked what makes his classes so interesting. Dr. Kreyling responded , " I try to do what my best teachers did for me. I try not to be too pompous. I try not to sound scholarly although I have to be scholarly. Schol- arship to me is not what it appears to most people: a dry and boring endeavor. I like to let the students feel it can be in- teresting to think and not just react and respond, but to take an idea, examine it, test it, make fun of it, throw it out or accept it. I try not to be dogmatic. I ' m not dogmatic by nature so I really don ' t have to try. I don ' t want to make up students ' minds for them, although I will tell them when I think they are making a mistake. " Among other courses. Dr. Kreyling teaches a Southern Literature class. He is currently working on a study regarding the various degrees of meanings in South- ern Literature. He hopes that his study will answer such questions as: Is there such a thing as Southern Literature? and, once Southern Literature has been dis- tinguished from the rest, have you done anything really meaningful? Dr. Kreyling is " fascinated with the way which people are dedicated to the idea that there is something distinctive about Southern writing and culture . " He has already pub- lished one book on the study of fiction by Eudora Welty, who is a renowned South- ern writer living in Jackson, Mississippi. Dr. Kreyling graduated from a small Catholic College in Northern Kentucky. He then went to Cornell University to receive his Ph.D. in 1975. Mississippi State offered him a job where he taught literature for two years and then in 1977, he came to Tulane on a Mellon Post Graduate Fellowship. Now, as a member of the English Department, Dr. Kreyling is enlightening the minds of the many st u- dents who are fortunate enough to have him as a professor. " Tulane has offered a lot to me — good students to teach, a good library to work in, the opportunity to teach interesting courses and the encouragement to do re- search. New Orleans is not a great liter- ary town, but it doesn ' t interfere, except that it is so pleasant that one may want to take advantage of its great weather and great food. I find New Orleans a nice place to work. I have thoroughly enjoyed being here. " 62 French and Italian Elizabeth Haar Weber Donaldson — chairman Catherine Brosman Elizabeth Poe Simonne Fischer Francis Lawrence Martha Sullivan Not Pictured: Jeanne Monty Harry Redman Ann Hallock Candace Lang George Rosa German and Russian Ann Arthur Karlheinz Hasselbach Elena Serebryakova George Cummins Not Pictured: Bodo Gotzkowsky Thomas Stames Dr. George Cummins: Stressing Soviet Communications Tulane ' s Slavic languages department is not well known. However, lurking be- neath this veil of obscurity is one of the school ' s best kept secrets: Dr. George Cummins. Dr. Cummins attended Mid- dlebury College and subsquently received his Ph.D. in Slavic Linguistics from Har- vard. He came to Tulane ten year ' s ago and has maintained a love-hate rela- tionship with New Orleans ever since. He relishes the restaurants and the culture of the city, but is sometimes irked by the provinciality of its residents. Few of Tulane ' s 9000 students have taken Dr. Cummins small, specialized classes, but those who have invariably find them among the most memorable in their academic careers. Dr. Cummins can often be seen cruising the streets on his motorcycle and he extends this noncon- formity to the classroom. He has traveled extensively in Russia and Eastern Europe and is thus able to bring material he teaches to life by interjecting amusing anecdotes into his discussions. Dr. Cummins says his classes are uni- que because of the nature of his disci- pline. The Slavic languages department is small and offers courses at the under- graduate level only. Because of these limitations, the professors in the depart- ment are forced to be highly flexable and well versed in a number of areas. They are rewarded for their diligence with stu- dents who, as a result of the somewhat esoteric nature of the field, are truly com- mitted to the subject matter. Dr. Cummins feels that while profes- sors have multiple loyalties — to Tulane and to their discipline — the bottom line in teaching must be an overriding loyalty to the students. " We have to lead the students, not just serve them. We must sit them down and say: ' Look, its not our purpose to train you to get a job — we are doing something a little bit more vital than that. We want to help you build an ability to assess your own values, to assess your own culture. We think that ' s more important than getting a job. ' " While Dr. Cummins primary interest is linguistics, he is also fascinated by the cultural legacy of the Slavic Countries. Dr. Cummins teaches such diverse subjects as Polish, Czech, Russian, linguistics, and Russian Literature in translation. He is so proficient in Russian that he is often mistaken for a native Muscovite. Dr. Cummins feels that the most important factor in achieving detente with Russia is communication. " Reagan ' s view of Rus- sia is oversimplified, but it could be effec- tive. Finally, we ' re sending a thug there who ' s really strong — who can push the Soviets around. I hope that he will be effective. I think that Reagan cares deep- ly about maintaining peace. However, he ought not to be afraid of what they used to call ' the eggheads. ' He ought to call the Russian specialists up and say, ' let ' s talk to the Soviets. ' 1, myself, am personally ready to negotiate with the Soviets. 1 will travel to them — I will do anything to try to open communications. " Maybe President Reagan should take him up on it. 63 History Front Row: Dino Cinel John Boles Francis James Charles Carter Nels Bailkey Second Row: Lawrence Powell Richard Latner Patrick Maney Kenneth Harl Charles Davis Third Row: Radomir Luza Richard Teichgraeber James Hood Bill Malone Ralph Woodward Jr. Richard Greenleaf Fourth Row: Syliva Frey Black Touchstone Not Pictured: George Bernstein W. Burlie Brown Hugh Rankin Gertrude Yeager Raymond Esthus Colin MacLachlan Samuel Ramer Bruce Raeburn: A Musical Historian Elvis Costello began his career as a computer technician; Kris Kristofferson started out as a Rhodes scholar. Deep within the history department, Tulane may be harboring its own claim to future musical fame. The instructor of " U.S. Survey Since 1865 " , teaching assistant Bruce Raeburn, has an impressive musi- cal resume. In addition to working as the director ' s right hand man in the Tulane Jazz Archives and completing a thirteen segment broadcast on the genealogy of jazz for radio station WWNO, Bruce plays drums for the Driveways, a New Orleans New Wave band. Musical talent runs in the Raeburn family. Boyd Raeburn, Bruce ' s father, was a sax player and a band leader in the forties. Boyd played with such musical greats as Dizzy Gillespie and Charlie Mingus in his group " Boyd Raeburn and his Orchestra. " His band also had the distinction of being the first " Big Band " to accept blacks. In that era, musicians enjoyed playing together despite the fact that they belonged to different bands. This tradition has continued in New Orleans music and Bruce says it ' s " like musical chairs. You get to play with everyone. " Raeburn has appeared with a large number of very diverse musicians in the New Orleans area, including Clark Vree- land. The Ritz, The Radiators, James Booker, The Cartoons, and his last band. The Mechanics. All that experience has improved his drumming, and Bruce has demonstrated that he can handle any- thing from the technical finesse required in improvisational jazz to the steady bop beat that New Wave demands. Bruce has been at Tulane since 1971. He graduated from UCLA and completed his Masters in History at University of Southern Louisiana. He is currently working on his Doctoral dissertation, a study of his father and the big band move- ment. His approach is historical but he is chiefly concerned with the social implica- tions of the movement. This analytical examination of the music world carries over to his theories on today ' s music. Basically, says Raeburn, New Wave has infused a new energy into rock and roll with a trend towards a rejuvenation of sixties guitar chord music. The Who, Pat- ti Smith, and Bruce Springsteen were its forerunners, but it took a band like the Sex Pistols with their safety pins to " shape the media into realizing that something new was happening. " At its best, claims this musician. New Wave contains insightful statements about soci- ety. " It ' s where the energy is. They ' re the only people trying to be creative. What ' s good is better than anything else coming out now. " It is not often that a musician has such a clear, objective per- spective on his own music, but for Bruce that seems to be half the fun. Although he is officially a T.A., Bruce has enjoyed much autonomy in structur- ing and teaching his courses. He feels that the history department gives its teaching assistants a great deal of respect. " You really learn to teach, " he says, " but it ' s not sink or swim. The department is here to help. ' ' He also enjoys working with the students here and notes that they seem to have a high level of education. Bruce is not sure what he will do after he completes his dissertation, although he believes he would like to go on teaching. Certainly, there will be many options for this multi-talented instructor. Whichever path he chooses, though, Bruce Raeburn will continue to march to the beat of his own drum. 64 Mathematics Meredith Mickel Carl Cheng Robert Fortus Hester Patemostro Martha Mark Al Vitter John Liukkonen Jackie Boling Bill Nico Tom Beale Michael Rose Al Clifford Michael Mislove John Dauns Ed Conway Jean Renault Steve Rosencrans Laszlo Fuchs Ron Fintushel Terry Lawson Maurice Dupre Gary Sod Not Pictured: Mark Benard Jerry Goldstein Karl Hofmann Pierre Grillet Ronald Knill Arnold Levine Jennie MuUin-Killilea Areski Nait-Abdallah Frank Quigley James Rogers Howard Sealey Susan Lam James Rogers: Teaching Academic Administration Professor James Rogers is a member of the mathematics department and he has always taught a variety of courses. However, this year instead of teaching, he is working on a program with the Council of Education. The object of the program is to take people who are not exposed to academic administration and give them that exposure for one year. This program helps them decide whether to become administrators in academics or simply educates them about the way a university is run. In the fall semester. Dr. Rogers worked with former President Hackney and Vice- President Starr, studying various aspects of the university administration and learning their individual functions. In the spring, he traveled to other universities in order to compare their administration with that of Tulane. Professor Rogers is from Statesville, North Carolina and majored in mathemat- ics at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. He then earned his Ph.D. in Mathematics from the University of Cali- fornia at Riverside before coming to Tulane in l%8. Originally, he did not plan to stay at Tulane, but he has been very satisfied with the school. For the past four years Dr. Rogers has also held the position of Chairman of the Senate Committee on Athletics. This committee advised the president and the athletic director on problems involving athletics. Dr. Rogers finds the position quite exciting as controversy has flourished over the possible abolition of inter-collegiate sports at Tulane. Professor Rogers ' primary area of re- search is topology — a type of abstract geometry which is the basis of many mathematical concepts. Tulane is re- nowned for its excellence in topology and Dr. Rogers is carrying on the tradition. He has published some forty articles on topology and its applications. Dr. Rogers enjoys doing research and publishing, as well as teaching. Tulane is fortunate to have Dr. Rogers in the mathematics de- partment. 65 Philosophy Ronna Bulger Eric Mack Radu Bogdan Donald Lee John Glenn Harvey Green Michael Zimmerman Gordon Wilson Frank Schalow Andrew J, Reck: Chairman Not pictured: Louise Roberts Robert Whittemore Michael Zimmerman: Asking Questions on Life Is philosophy obsolete? Does it have anything relevant to offer to today ' s soci- ety? " Philosophy teaches us to ask ques- tions, " says Michael Zimmerman, pro- fessor of philosophy at Tulane and head of the JYA program. He claims philoso- phy is important because " it makes one think critically of himself. " Michael attended LSU, where he earned a BA in philosophy. " I chose phi- losophy for a major because it was the most challenging, " he explained. He then worked for his MA and Ph.D. at Tulane, was a Fulbright Scholar in Belgium, taught at Denison University, and finally, returned to Tulane. Michael Zimmerman is calm, creative, and extremely interested in society. His office reflects his easy going personality, resembling a private study, with personal drawings on the walls. It is here that Michael studies the present age, as well as the future. One aspect of society that Professor Zimmerman finds particularly discom- forting is the defeatist attitude held by so many people. " In the 60 ' s there was much political activism. Students were active; people were involved, " he emphasizes, contrasting that spirit with today ' s passivity. He believes that peo- ple just sit back and let things happen to them, instead of making an effort to con- troll their environment. " I like to call it the ' Entertainment-Leisure time syn- drome, " he explains; television is a factor because people have learned to demand entertainment. Stu- dents are not excluded from this. Michael feels that New Orleans has an abundance of entertainment. Students have come to expect it, and in the same way that they turn off the TV when they aren ' t enter- tained, they turn off classes that aren ' t entertaining. A professor can help stimulate stu- dents by playing a role model. " He can exhibit the results of learning and show that there is an intrinsic pay-off for learn- ing. " Unless something is done, Michael fears the future will be disastrous. " Imag- ine people who are not willing to take charge of their lives! " he claims. In the future, Michael believes the ma- jor concern must be to prevent the con- tinuing ecological crisis. " Man has gone ' ' ■ ¥ ' ' % 0 M - ' - V SW HH -. x .j ' . ' ' ' ' B H W - too far in dominating nature, " Michael explains. " Man has made himself the source of all value and meaning and has in a sense — become God. " Man must rise above present economic policies. In capi- talism, he takes from nature for private interests; in socialism, he takes from na- ture for public interest. Either way man is taking from nature. Michael emphasized, " There has to be a radical change. There is a possibility for this in Judeo Christian- ity. This possibility lies in the view of na- ture in a religious way. If we stop mater- ialistic exploitation of nature there is that chance for change. That change would preserve man ' s freedom and dignity which preserves our place in nature. " Michael states that philosophy can play an important role in bringing about change. " Philosophy will make you think critically about what you believe to be true, " he states, " Once we stop taking our lives for granted, we have taken that step in the right direction. " 66 Minnette Starts Avie Bridges Berverly Trask Janice Michiels Jeanny Neilson Elizabeth Delery: chairman Not Pictured Elizabeth LeNoir-Diaz Sandra Patemostro Adele Smith Kenneth Wenn Michael Ban Bruce Bolyard Betsy Dyer Scott Hammond Nobuo Hayashi Rix Yard Harvey Jessup: Chairman Sharyn Orr John Bobzein Physical Education Hindman Wall: Stressing Academics and Athletics Five years ago, Tulane University underwent many major changes in the Athletic Department. New coaches for baseball, basketball, and football were hired, but more importantly, a new Athle- tic Director, Hindman Wall, was selected to run Tulane ' s eight varsity sports. Since Wall has been at Tulane. he has been instrumental in the building of the Monk Simons Athletic Complex, which did not cost the school one cent, the establishment of an endowed scholarship program, and the national recognition of Tulane as a prominent athletic power. Since NCAA has begun to enforce its regulations concerning academics and athletics, it has suspended the University of New Mexico and five of ten teams in the Pacific Ten Conference for viola- tions. Tulane has always maintained a tradition of combining a good athletic program with a fine academic program. " Tulane University, as many other fine academic institutions such as Duke and Stanford, can compete very well with high academic standards, " noted Wall. " I think many of our athletes are good students, and I look at it as an advantage, because the main purpose for them com- ing to school is academics. For example, the University has done a study on our athletes who graduated ten years ago, and the results in terms of their success in life has been excellent. This study proves that the athletes have taken their educa- tion, used it to their advantage, and have becorrie successful in their endeavors. " Although academics and athletics help in recruiting people to come to Tulane, Wall adds there are other reasons why high school seniors choose Tulane. " I have not actively recruited since I have been an Athletic Director at Tulane and Cincinnati, but when you recruit you sell your school. The coach sells himself and his program. Most kids involved in college athletics come to the school for some specific reason. For some of them, it is the athletic program, for some, the school, and its environment, and for some, the city and its surroundings. I per- sonally think that at Tulane the academic capability is a big factor in a number of our kids, but I think it is a combination of academics, the athletic program, the coach, and the city that sells your school, not just one aspect of a school. Our hope is to continue the quality of student- athletes we get. We think we have a great success record, because our rate of reten- tion is very high. The one thing that I say time after time is that I am more con- cerned with how he comes out of here, than how he comes in here. " After five years at Tulane, iHindman Wall has seen, and contributed to, the improvement of Tulane athletics. The football team has had two consecutive winning seasons and has participated in two consecutive bowl games. Finally, the athletic department has shown profit, thanks to a successful football program and increased attendance. Although the basketball program is still in a depressed state, the baseball and women ' s sports programs have greatly improved. With the positive trend in the last five years. Wall believes that the I980 ' s will be just as successful. " I see our future as generally good. The financial problems, which have plagued most universities, will make the road rocky. The endow- ment fund, which has raised several mil- lion dollars, and the fact that we have doubled the amount from 220, OOO to 550,000 dollars annually will hopefully be the salvation of our program, but the de- gree of our success will depend on addi- tional revenue outside the university. " 67 Physics Dr. S.G. Buccino Dr. Karlem Riess Dr. George Rosensteel Dr. Robert D. Purrington: Chairman Dr. Frank E. Durham Dr. Joseph Kyame Dr. John P. Perdew Not Pictured: Dr. Alan Goodman Dr. Ronald J. Deck Dr. Robert H. Morriss Dr. Allen M. Hermann Dr. George Rosensteel: Philosophical Physics ¥ " People have different ways of discus- sing physics. I like to look at it as deduc- tively as possible. I try to lay out the basic assumptions and hypotheses and to be extremely clear about that, and then use some logic and mathematics, or whatever is necessary to deduce a conclusion and try to make the logical structure as clear as possible. When you ' re exceedingly ex- plicit like that, then I think it becomes a lot clearer than if you discuss things in general and bring in a hypothesis here and a hypothesis there during the course of the argument. Then, afterwards, you don ' t wonder what the argument was in the beginning! " As a young, warm, friendly professor of Physics, Dr. George Rosensteel likes to teach his course so that it is easily understood by all. Because of his strong interest in the subject, he has a magnetic power that somehow draws his students and helps them to enjoy learning the sub- ject as much as he enjoys teaching it. " B y teaching courses you tend to learn so much more than if you were working on some very highly specialized problem. In a specialized field, you become a one- dimensional expert, whereas in teaching a wide variety of courses, you expand your knowledge of physics and things you wouldn ' t otherwise care about. " Within the University, a professor has the freedom to be creative. Dr. Rosen- steel feels this freedom cannot be found anywhere other than in the university atmosphere because being a professor is " pure work. " One does not have to sell himself day by day. " Here at Tulane, I am basically doing what 1 always wanted to do. I ' m getting paid to do what I ' ve always wanted. You have complete free- dom to do whatever kind of research you want, and at the same time teach. " At the present time. Dr. Rosensteel ' s research is concerned with the theoreti- cal nuclear structure of physics. He is cur- rently studying protons and neutrons and how they work on a one to one basis. Before his interest grew in the area of physics. Dr. Rosensteel thought about majoring in music and philosophy in col- lege. He compares music and philosophy with physics, stating that in the humani- ties, " You get to express your intellec- tual side and your emotional side at the same time. It has dual aspects to it, whereas physics and mathematics is only pure intellectual. " In his philosophical mind, Dr. Rosen- steel views things " in a platonic way. Those things that are true are those things that are beautiful and good. These are all part of the same sphere. Physics is supposed to be truth, but at the same time it has a certain beauty and elegance when it ' s done properly, dual aspects. It ' s tech- nically fun to play around with. " Looking towards the future, the bright, spirited Dr. Rosensteel said, " I haven ' t won my Nobel prize yet, but my wife has already spent the money, so ... " As long as George Rosensteel remains opti- mistic and enthusiastic about his work and his students, he may even attain this ultimate goal. 68 Psychology Halsey Matteson Lee Hoffman Jeff Lockman S. Gray Garwood Janis Dunlap Krista-Stewart-Lester Ina Bilodeau Chizuko Izawa Lawrence Dachowski Edgar Carl O ' Neal: chairman Not Pictured: Bill Dunlap Davis Chambliss Terry Christenson Arnold Gerall Wesley Hanshe Allan MacPhee Barbara Moely Mark Ordy Jefferson Sulzer Valerie Turgeon Gray Garwood: Researching Social Behavior In 1975, S. Gray Garwood joined Tulane University ' s Psychology Depart- ment. Graduating from Clemson Uni- versity in 1962 with a Bachelor ' s degree in History and English, Garwood re- ceived his Masters degree in 1966 from The University of Tennessee, and was awarded his Ph.D. in 1974 from Georgia State University in Atlanta. He sees Tulane as an institution of higher educa- tion but one not totally geared to academics. " Tulane doesn ' t turn out intellectual giants but we turn out social products who fit into larger and larger social orga- nizations, " observed Garwood. " I don ' t think it ' s good or bad — I think it ' s like many other fine schools. I sec some of my less studious students out of class that arc very accomplished, they are very skilled socially, they arc capable of running large organizations, their interactions arc adaptive and appropriate. " Dr. Garwood, who has been teaching at Tulane for the past six years, says, " I like teaching — I enjoy that process. I also like the students. My own view is that they are an enjoyable bunch to work with. " He observes, however, that Tulane students " are different from the students in the state university that I taught in — their motivation is different. Tulane students are fairly conservative and I think that describes the homes that most of them come from. " He attributes this to the trend of today ' s attitudes. He feels that society is " back into a hedonis- tic cycle where we ' re concerned about issues that directly impinge upon us. There ' s not a whole lot going on out there for people to get upset about — there ' s nothing that ' s demanding that they invest their energies in rebellion, protest or mar- ches — thcr ' s no war going on. " Dr. Garwood does " more book writing than day-to-day research, " but does his share of study. " The main area of my research is in social behavior, especially with children, so that, for example, I look a lot at self-concept as a social variable. The way a person feels about his herself affects his her interactions with other people and vice-versa. Then, in addition to developmental issues, like the de- velopment of sharing behavior, which is a social skill, I look at how expectancy phe- nomena affect behavior in stereotype and other such things — especially in the re- search I ' ve done on the influence of names. The fact that names are an expec- tancy variable and generate certain ex- pectancies in others, people tend to react to others on the basis of whether their name connotes a positive or less positive type of response. " Dr. Garwood is very satisfied with his choice as a teacher of psychology. He admits, however, that sometimes it can modify his own social interactions. " When people know you ' re a psycholo- gist, they assume that you are somehow trying to interpret or analyze their be- havior which is not really the case at all ! " 69 Political Science William Shaw Jack Donnelly Steve Linder Michael Smith C.S. Kaplan Henry Mason Robert Robbins Tim O ' Neill Douglas Rose James Cochrane Thomas Kazee Roland Ebel Not Pictured: William Gwyn Jean Danielson Public Policy Dr. Mark E. McBride Dr. B. Guy Peters Dr. Steve Linder Jean Danielson: " Fm People Oriented " Who is Jean Danielson? " I ' m people oriented. I talk to people and they talk to me, " she says, understat- ing her impressive rapport with Tulane students. Jean Danielson is an educator and professor in Newcomb ' s Political Science department, but she is no ordi- nary scientist. She sees life in two spheres, the scientific and the aesthetic, and to her aesthetics are just as important as sci- ence. Her lifestyles seems to balance the two beautifully. Ms. Danielson has little interest in the physical world; her focus is on its inhabi- tants. She is an explorer of life, and she explores through communication. She talks — to fishermen at the lake, to maids on street corners, and to women at church bazaars. Rather than rely on books, she reaches out to people from all walks of life in order to somehow grasp the essential qualities of existence. It is this openness that gives rise to her phi- losophy of life. She has a " sense of a quest for truth, " and she has immersed herself in living in order to find it. She believes that education is the whole of man in relation to the whole of life, and she applies this notion to her teaching. Without utilizing previous ex- perience in the act of everyday living, life ' s full potential cannot be reached. The student will not learn by merely absorbing what is taught; he must ques- tion, evaluate, and discover. By teaching, she hopes to open the world to others and to help students develop their own thought processes. Puffs of smoke surround this fascinat- ing Newcomb professor as she captivates her audience, her students. She calls her- self a " hard-nosed, realistic, optimistic, " and although she may sound idealistic. she has much to offer in the very real world. It isn ' t surprising that she is one of the most popular professors at Tulane. Just talking to Jean Danielson is a reward- ing, enticing experience. It is obvious that communicating is what she is all about. 70 Tom Ktsanes Dwayne Smith Fred Koenig Joe Sheley Edward Morse: cbainnan Bill Diggins Not Pictured: Shelly Coverman Richard Tardanico Paul Roman Sociology Edward Morse: Optimistic About the Future Edward Morse, chairman of the Sociology department, is one of the most energetic and entertaining teachers at Tulane. He is a very reahstic man, view- ing life as a series of cycles each revolv- ing around one another, while being in- tertwined at the same time. His view on life may enhance his ability to see trends in the future. Students, he predicts, will show an increase in conservatism and an increase in self-centeredness, rather than a concern for society as a whole. He sees this trend as a cycle repeating about ev- ery twenty years. Dr. Morse says, " get- ting ahead today is more of a concern than taking out time to yell and protest about a war. Students today have real- ized that there is nothing wrong with going to work, nothing wrong with mak- ing a living, and who is to say whether one should protest over anything or not. Should a man stop his life and make a stand, or should he just go one and ignore the rest of the world? I ' ve tried it both ways and 1 can ' t suggest whether one way is better than the other. " After graduating from Michigan State and receiving his I ' h.lJ, from (ornclj, Dr. Morse came to Tulane in 1971 and be- came chairman of the Sociology Depart- ment in 1977. He lived through the transi- tion period from the fifties to the sixties and witnessed a major change in atti- tudes. From this experience he is able to suggest the future trend of the generation to come. He says, " this generation will be more productive than the last of gener- ation. There will be a lot of decisions, particularly on how to handle the laws of communication. Also important will be how laws and society as a whole are going to handle really effective medicine. I think this next generation coming through college now has no end of very provocative, extremely interesting deci- sions to be made. " Dr. Morse sees a great change in the business orientation of the future. These changes have infinite applications but carry along with them a great number of moral questions. Dr. Morse feels that " genetic manipulation is the business of the future. Cjcnctic research is generating new products and plastics that eat plas- tics, consume garbage, petroleum — you name it. Now pet)ple ask who ' s going to sell it, what does the organization look like that has that kind of business, and who has even thought of its implica- tions? " Since coming to Tulane in 1971, Dr. Morse feels that he has grown both in intellect and character just by interacting with the students. He has great respect for Tulane students and feels that they will be successful in the future. When asked what he felt Tulane students ' atti- tudes will be in the future, he replied, " Students will retain their conservatism and will focus primarily on the liberal arts education. This education will need much less explanation to them as the future moves along. The students will use it as only four years of undergraduate train- ing, preparing them to think, to write, and preparing them to go to graduate school and or professional school, whether they choose law, business, dentistry or medi- cine. " Tulane has had the privilege of having Edward Morse for the past ten years and if the school continues to be lucky, he will be here at least another ten years. 71 Spanish and Portuguese Margaret Stock Dr. Daniel Heiple Dr. Carlos Cortinez Dr. Almir de Cmpos Bruenti: chairman Dr. Alberto Vazquez Dr. Norman Miller Dr. Otto Olivera Dr. Thomas Montgomery Not Pictured: Dr. William Smither Dr. George Wilkins Dr. Gilbert Paolini Dr. W. Dean McPheeters Gilbert Paolini: Encouraging Students to Experience Foreign Exposure " To me, education is important in it- self, not only for what it can bring, but also in what it means to the individual, " says Dr. Gilbert Paolini, chairman of the department of Spanish and Portuguese at Newcomb. Such a serious philosophy, feels Dr. Paolini, is important in the study of language. And he should be one to know. Born and raised in L ' Aquila, Italy, a small town outside Rome, Dr. Paolini took an early fascination with the study of lan- guage. By the age often, he had learned Latin; by the age of twelve, he was fluent in classical Greek, French, English, and Spanish. At the age of twenty. Dr. Paolini came to the United States to continue his studies. " I see language as most important for communication and the understanding of other cultures and other countries, " says Dr. Paolini. Upon learning a second lan- guage, he believes, one learns to under- stand the culture behind it, and learns to co-exist with that culture. The language becomes part of your behavior, he feels, a part which one can never eliminate. This, according to Dr. Paolini, is the beauty and importance of the Junior Year Abroad Program. " Here you have an American person, so constant in every- thing that is American. When he studies the American system, all he learns about is American history and American geography. He has never considered that there is a world out there. " The JYA program brings students out of this " American system " into different countries, exposing them to new people, new ideas and new cultures. " By living with these different people, you can see how they think and feel, " Dr. Paolini ex- plained. Dr. Paolini also has strong views on education and learning. The reason that students often find it hard to learn lan- guages, he believes, is due to attitude. " If an individual puts his mind to it, he can do anything. The human mind, in spite of its limitations, is very strong and can accom- plish many things. " A negative attitude hampers the learning process. Once the student passes beyond the basics, however, " then beyond that point is the enjoyable part. You start to see the new culture ' s ideas, philosophy, sociology, anthropology. " Concerning education. Dr. Paolini states, " I take it seriously. When I ' m teaching, I put all of myself into it ... I do it the best possible way I can. " He feels that the " classroom should be serious. There should be no disruption. It should be relaxed to a certain point, but not too relaxed. " While his classes are quite disciplined. Dr. Paolini feels he has a good rapport between himself and his students. " I like for them to feel that I am, at the same time, a friend and a cooperator. " And therein lies his secret — the secret of a well-liked, accomplished langauge pro- fessor. 72 HRnP Kbj H H H w r !Si BWjf v ' j L " H 1 1- ' ' x- tf4! m m -ftiSS 1 Frank Moon James Aune Gary Bailard Justin Grimes Buzz Podewell: chairman Deborah Grimes Francis Fuselier Ron Gural Ken Peters Paul Cravath Not Pictured: Hank Hendrickson Mark Hopkins Mary Blue Kittle Watson Pam Jackson Edward Rogge Phoebe Bohart 1 Theatre and Speech Edward Rogge: Keeps in Touch with the Students The moment one enters his office, it is obvious that Edward Rogge, professor of Theatre and Speech, is not an aloof, pas- sive faculty member. A jumble of Medi- cal School pamphlets and catalogues lay on one table: the walls of his office are lined with shelves containing an extreme selection of books, ranging from Amer- ican History to Psychology. A student is leaving the office and thanks Dr. Rogge for his advice. Dr. Rogge wishes him good luck. At Tulane since 1957, Dr. Rogge moved from teaching to the Administra- tion when he became Director of Admis- sions, seventeen years ago. After serving in that capacity for twelve years, he re- signed in 1976 because he believed he had lost touch with Tulane students. " As Director of Admissions, I literally wasn ' t aware of when the semester began and when it ended. Then I taught a course or two to get back to what I really wanted to do, that didn ' t work out, so I resigned and returned full time to teaching. " " I started out as a teacher, not an admin- istrator. All my professional life 1 en- joyed contact with young people; they have great highs and great lows, and it ' s just fun to be around them. " Dr. Rogge is a dedicated educator; last year he was the recipient of an award for excellence in teaching. " Teaching is satisfying, " Rog- ge continues. " Teachers don ' t need stu- dent evaluations to know whether they have done a good job. Any teacher knows how well he did that day, semester or year. When you do exceptionally well, it can be a real high; conversely, when you really bomb, it ' s a let down. " In addition to teaching, Rogge advises pre-medical students. " That too is re- warding. I get to know these people to the extent that I can help them achieve what they want to do. For those who are reasonably qualified, it ' s satisfying to know, OK, they ' re in Medical School. I have had some very grateful responses from people who probably overestimate the help I ' ve given them. Still, it ' s satis- fying to hear, ' thanks a lot. Dr. Rogge, you got me in. " ' In his twenty four years at Tulane, Dr. Rogge has witnessed many changes in the University community. He cites integra- tion as one of the most important. " This was a significant change for me, as I was advisor to the Black Student Club on campus. Compare d to New Orleans, Tulane was surprisingly flexible on this issue. " Another important event in Tulane ' s history occurred in the late 1950 ' s. " There was an optimism that Tulane was going to make a run at the big time, and make it. That had to be backed off, of course, because of the financial squeeze. It was a euphoric period, and then we came up to reality. " Probably the most dramatic change was the rebelliousness of the ' 60s and the period following. " These students (of the ' 60s) seemed to be more idealistic and concerned with nobler things than getting rich. It was a fascinating period to watch; we were suprised that they became so rebellious, and we were suprised at the change back, " remembered Rogge. Dr. Rogge finds Tulane a particularly accomodating university at which to teach. " I came here expecting to stay a few years and then move on. Obviously, I ' ve enjoyed Tulane as a place to work and teach. 1 find Tulane suprisingly open and tolerant. " 73 74 rz 17 u tJ Organizations Tulane, as a progressive university, is commit- ted to serving the interests of its students. Jo this end, there are over fifty organizations on campus run by and for the students, and they are as di- verse as the student body itself. From media to music, from scholastic pursuits to student govern- ment, if it is a viable concern, Tulane has an organization relating to it. The campus organizations do not sit idly by, content to merely exist. They are active clubs which stress their ideals and work towards their goals. Through their participation in these groups, students learn to put their theories into action. There are two criteria for being a key member of a campus group: dedication and involvement. The University ' s atmosphere is the perfect forum for the discussion of ideas and beUefs. Stu- dent organizations make the living experience of a college campus more meaningful by providing an opportunity for the expression of these ideals. Thousands gathered for the WTUL Rock-on-Survival- Marathon to raise money for the station. ■: 75 PROGRAMMING Ballet Club ....78 Modern Dance . ... ....79 Band ....80 Beaux Arts Ball .... ....82 University Players . . ....84 Campus Nite ....86 Tulanians ....87 Direction ....88 TUVAC 94 78 Modern Section This year the main objective of the Newcomb Dance Club was to promote an interest in dance among students. Besides the Annual Spring Con- cert performed by both Ballet and Modern section members, the Modern and Jazz Section produced a smaller more informal Fall Concert that included student choreography. Performances by guest artists and master classes helped to enrich the quality of the dancers ' experi- ences in the club. These artists included The PauUne Koner Dance Consort, Dan Maloney, mime artist Steve Harris, Phoebe Barre, The Bill Evans Dance Company, and movement specialist Barbara Lacey. A summer workshop was also sponsored by the Dance Club which brought Ellen King, a well- known Modern Dance instructor to the campus for two weeks of intense classes in Modern, Ballet, and Composition. Cleveland Mack, President Carla Conaway, Vice-President Megan M. Byrd, Secretary-Treasurer Allyssa Frank, Publicity Chairman Susan Arnold Tammie Baily Mary Blow Ban Boshes Megan Byrd Ruth Calhoun Derek Cagnolatti Carla Conaway Ruth Gaviria Jennifer Grindell Alice Hargrave Allysa Frank Barbara Hodin Kathleen Hyde Michelle LeMaistre Annabelle Lenderink Cleveland Mack John Maienza James McConnell Caroline Powers Stephanie Pipkin Ashley Scott Yvetle Sirker Kiela She Beatriz Urrea Tara Wilson 79 Row 1: Rich Pierce Bob Sirkin Rich Rhodes Rick Anderson Ben Buchwald Row 2: Mike Kelly Rick Baum Row 3: John Dilkey Hpward Wiengrad Gary Bonie Larry Marks Bruce Holmes Jay Speaser Sharon Melville Row 4: Mark Weisberg Standing; Chris Jordan Steve Wigler Brad Peterson The Tulane Jazz Ensemble, now in its third year of existence, gave concerts both on campus and in Jackson Square. The highlight of this year ' s activi- ties was a concert featuring special guest artist Bill Watrous, an internationally known jazz trombonist and this year ' s Downbeat Jazz Poll winner. The year was highlighted by the band ' s performance at the New Orleans Jazz and Heritage Festival. Guest trombonist. Bill Watrous, joins the jazz ensemble. Band members stand for recognition. Leading the Tulane Fight Song, band members play. Piccolo player, Jenny Dinialo accentuates a winning note. Pouring rain throughout the LSU game only slightly discouraged the band members. m m 80 The Tulane Band Cheering and Entertaining " Activity " was the theme of this year ' s Tulane Band. Seven home football games, Georgia Tech and LSU (ugh!) away, and a Hall of fame bowl trip kept the band busy during the football season. The concert band traveled the New Orleans area, play- ing at Jackson Square and Oak Valley Plantation. In addition to its Christmas and Spring concerts, the band also enjoyed its annual trek down St. Charles Ave. with the Krewe of Bacchus. Although the band was kept busy by these formal activities, they had no trouble finding occasions to party! Roster: Marty Moeller Jim Hyland Bill Cook Matt Parker Cro Duplanter John Dickey Steve Craft Jon Sands Gary Stephenson April Kossar Meg Lavigne Tom Oberle Barb Fauvre Jenny Diniak Harley Ginsberg Sharon Melville Cliff Juan Rick Howe Dave Powell Gay Gomez Mike Kelly Greg Guth Elliott Reinfeldt Jon Kurjan Mike Montena Charles Kitzmiller Rick Baum Rich Peirce Bob Sirkin Rich Rhodes Rick Anderson Ben Buchwald John Dilkey Howard Weingard Gary Bonie Larry Marks Bruce Holmes Jay Speaser Mark Weisburg Chris Jordan Steve Wigler Brad Patterson Directing the pep band, John Dilkey watches the action. 81 82 Beaux Arts Ball Expressing Suppressed Desires Two aliens dropped into the ball and were bubbling effusively about the fun they had. Sailor Neil Bercow drifts through an evening of extreme excitement. Huddled ma.sses enjoy themselves at the Contemporary Arts Center. Musketeers together, this couple danced all the evening. Ousted Angels provided their heavenly presence. 83 University Players 84 Promoting Theatre at Tulane University Players is a group of students in- terested in promoting theatre on the Tulane cam- pus. University Players productions are produced, directed, and presented by Tulane undergraduates. This year ' s season opened with " A Thurber Carni- val ' " by James Thurber, directed by sophomore Richard Dubrow. Senior Brian Cousins directed " Streamers " by David Robe. The spring semester ' s endeavors included " The End of the Beginning " directed by Christiane Panzer, and the " Rimers of Eldrich " directed by Missy Badger. University Players experienced a highly successful year. Nathan Scham and James Jones inspect the damage they have wrought in Sean O ' Casey ' s The End of the Beginning. Julie Sipos played one of only two characters in Ludlow Fair. Missy Gallagher, playing Lizzie, inspects some of the damage that " her husband and his best friend created while Nathan Scham, playing Barry, cowers in behind her. 1 H WA £ Row 1: Lisa Twill Paul Padua Shay Barnes Jim O ' Donnell Renee Simon Richard Silverman Julie Sipos Row 2: Michael Tavel Victory Tavel Lee Padgett Cathie Mang Row 3: David Bloomburg L si Silbiger Catherine Wright Bruce Knight Missy Gallagher Row 4: Richard Dubrow Clo Devlin John Herring 85 Campus Nite Grease — an all student production These four greasers assume a stand typical of their tough , yet cool image. Sandy sings " Look at me I ' m Sandra Dee " after being harassed by the Pink Ladies. Campus Nite is a campus organization which pre- sents an annual musical production. This year, " Grease, " the rock ' n ' roll Broadway smash, was presented by the group. Campus Nite productions are free for the Tulane Community, and are pro- duced and directed by students. The set for " Grease " was also designed and built by Tulane students. »ot! •v Rfe; w 4 w!Z ' l . m M h: m i ' x . i i mr y ft •- ' ' f 0 ' -- 3B i F 1 -ftBH • N ■ 86 Tulanians Performing song and dance Julie Goldstone and Wendy Levy perform before a packed audi- ence in the Kendall Cram Room for the Tulanian ' s fall show. Superfest entertainment included a performance by the Tula- nians. Row 1: Eddie Levine Stan Terry Ricky Howe Jeff Talbot, Director John Bauer Row 2; John Lewis Ham Smythe Mike Kahn Laura Weber Row 3: Mike Dewahare Gary Bonie Carol Schoenbaum Heather Perram Babette Merwin Gordon Wood Gene Mage Don Rayner Row 4; Julie Goldstone Wendy Levy Kitty Bhss Not pictured: Roy DuBos Mike Kelly Eric McWhirter Rich Rhodes Barry Rogers Jane Rushing, Advisor Bruce Holmes, Instrumental Director The Role And Influence Of The Mass Media Direction has brought such di- verse speakers as Gerald Ford, Truman Capote, William F. Buckley, Jr., Ralph Nader, and Allen Ginsberg to the Tulane campus. In its infancy, Direction brought six or seven speakers in its examinations of relevant socio-political issues such as " The Future of American Poli- tics " and " The American Domestic Crisis. " Since then it has grown to accomodate as many as twenty speakers over several nights who have debated such issues as " Perceptions of a Changing America " and " Amer- ican Society: Crisis of Change. " In light of the recent Carol Burnett libel suit, the hostage affair, and the recent presidential election. Direction chose a theme which is significant for to- day ' s society — the Role and In- fluence of the Mass Media. It further narrowed the focus to " Media and the First Amend- ment: the Right to Privacy vs. the Right to Inform, " " Advertising: Subliminal, Seductive, Success- ful, " " News: Objectivity or Sen- sationalism, " and " Entertain- ment: Trends and Effects. " Back Row: Mark Connell. Linda McCarthy, Wayne Frei, Norman Woolworth, Laurie Dieter, Mark Alexander, Billy Kirkikis, Karen Novack, Mary Abbey Sayle, Joe Helow; Middle Row: Barrie Freeman, Fran Dubrow, Mark Schifke, Jeff Freidman, Beth Alford, Laura Wolffe. Martha Steele; Front Row: Laurie Buntain, Cheryl Israel, Bruce Kirst, Genevieve Whelan, Laurie Meisler, Lisa Rinzler, Kenny Silverstein Panelists discuss the merits of sub- liminal advertising while Irving R. Levine moderates. Chairman Mark Connell introduces the first panelists. Parties honoring the panelists allow staff and panelists to interact in- timately. 89 Media and the First Amendment Bruce Ennis Legal Director ACLU Edwin Edwards Former Louisiana Governor Wayne Hays Former Ohio Congressman Bill Monroe Moderator " Meet The Press ' ' ' Competitive pressures often push journalists and reporters to print articles which are only 99 per- cent certain. " Edwin Edwards Ford Rowen Washington News Analyst With two politicians acutely aware of the power of the press, a consummate lawyer, and two members of the press corps, the March 21st debate on " Media and the First Amendment " , expected to be turbulent, was at times esoteric. American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) Legal Director Bruce Ennis argued over fine points of law. declaring " we must ask whether the restriction on speech is aimed at content, or is it on time, place and manner? " Newsman Ford Rowan and the night ' s mod- erator Bill Monroe salvaged the discussion by requesting audience response concerning a controversial case. Wayne Hays, the former Congressional titan scorched by the press in a pubhcized scandal, expressed his views on media and the First Amendment in a broad statement. " You can ' t hold anything against them as long as they print the truth. " The panel then discussed why inaccurate information is used. Former Louisiana governor Edwin Ed- wards believed that " competitive pressures often push journalists and reporters to print articles which are only 99 percent certain. " Rowan concurred, adding that deadlines pro- vide additional pressure. Monroe terminated the discussion by com- mending Carol Burnett for providing a check on the press by bringing libel suits against those who exploit the freedom of the press. 90 ' ' Advertising merely reflects the values, images, and attitudes of society. " Irving Rein Direction Si ' s second panel, entitled " Advertising: Subliminal, Seductive, Suc- cessful. " opened with a provocative slide show of subliminal advertisements presented by media researcher Dr. Wilson Bryan Key. The show featured the " clam plate orgy " advertisement — allegedly a detailed painting of figures involved in varying sexual activities disguised as a photograph of fried clams. Cit- ing recent data, Key asserted that such sub- liminal advertising not only sells products, but it makes consumers unconsciously sym- pathetic to the immoral actions represented in such advertising. Northwestern University professor Irving Rein questioned Key ' s data, pronouncing it inconclusive and stating that " advertising merely reflects the values, images, and atti- tudes of society. " Writer Jean Kilborne rushed to Key ' s aid, adding that " advertising sells love, values, and morals. " Predictably defending the current advertis- ing practices, industry executive John Malmo minimized the role of advertising in society. He maintained that it serves three purposes, to " tell you to buy the product, how much it costs, and where you can buy it. " He noted that despite heavy advertising, large cars did not sell well during the oil crisis. Malmo con- cluded the discussion stating the public must be skeptical of the advertising industry. Advertising: Subliminal, Seductive, Successful Wilson Bryant Key Author on Subliminal Advertising Jean Kilborne Critic of Advertising " Exploitation " Irving R. Levine NBC News Economic Con espondent John Malmo Advertising Executive and Journalism Advisor Irving Rein Professor of Communications Northwestern University 91 News: Objectivity or Sensationalism Dr. Sheldon Hackney President University of Pennsylvania Haynes Johnson Assistant Managing Editor Washington Post Catherine Mackin ABC Washington News Correspondent Jody Powell Carter Administration Press Secretary Wallace Westfeldl Senior Producer NBC Magazine ' ' Does the profit motive cause the fourth estate to do things it ought not to? . . . It does. " Jody Powell ¥AiSS WS Siiii:ia-;v Direction Si ' s investigation of " News Ob- jectively or Sensationalism " offered a tho- rough probe of the role and influence of the mass media. Writer Haynes Johnson thought the title of the forum was a " misnomer " as no journalist may be completely objective. Television news personality Catherine Mackin agreed and clarified the point. " 1 wish people would strike objective for fair ... the only thing we can do is be accurate. " Johnson further re- fined the role of the journalist as a " watchdog of the governmental process. " Wallace Westfeldt, a long-time member of the press, explained how advertising accoun- tability makes it difficult for the press to ex- ecute its task. " All media exist to make money ... we ' re trying to get you to watch so we can make money; hopefully we inform you in the process. " Jody Powell, President Car- ter ' s press secretary, recognized that finan- cial restraints pressure the media, and asked " does the profit motive cause the fourth estate to do things it out not to? " He answered his own question — " It does. " Johnson defended the media, stating that when they make an error in judgement, " they hurt themselves. " 92 h ' There are many excellent programs, many good things done — hut these are done in spite of the system. " Gene Roddenberry For the fourth and final program, " Enter- tainment Programming: Trends and Effects, " the Direction 81 staff assembled Gene Rod- denberry, McLean Stevenson, Paul Hirsch, and Jerry Mander to discuss the problems currently posed by television. Celebrity New Orleans disc jockey " Scoot in the Morning " moderated the forum. All panelists agreed that television is a " major experience of life. " However, Hirsch contended that viewers spend relatively little time actually watching television. In addition, he argued that television is " really the nation- al equivalent of K-Mart . . . it discounts cultu- ral goods. " These " cultural goods, " contended Rod- denberry, are of inferior quality, owing to advertising censorships. His suggestion for improvement is to provide a wider selection of programming, to " make TV a marketplace like the printed media. " McLean Stevenson termed television a " different art form. TV acting is no worse than performing Shakespeare on Broadway, " he said. The former M A S H star acknow- ledged however, that the three networks con- trol the television medium. Mander, a former ad agency executive, added that through advertising, a small block of corporations actually control television programming. Programming: Trends and Effects Paul Hirsch Sociologist University of Chicago Jerry Mander Author and Proponent of Television ' s Elimination Scott (Scoot) Paisant Disc Jockey WQUE Radio Gene Roddenberry Creator of Star Trek McLean Stevenson Comedian and Former M ' A S H Star 93 Money Dubelier Stephanie Skylar Mike Gerberich Cray Henry David Reynolds David Price Carrie Heinen 94 tuvac TULANE UNIVERSITY VIDEO ACCESS CENTER The Tulane University Video Access Center is moving into tiie 20th Century. TUVAC is the video outlet for the Tulane community. Any student can check out new color video equipment free of charge. In addition, TUVAC has videotaped several cam- pus events this past year, such as Intramural Football, Dance concerts. Comedy Store, Direction, and a Gos- pel Concert. Tulane University Video Access Center documents a video history of Tulane campus life. Cameraman Edward Hall records the dorm league championships with color equipment. Chairperson Stephanie Skyler supervised TUVAC productions. Standing for hours is not unusual for a TUVAC cameraman. Tulane Tonight, TUVAC ' s weekly news program, is shown in the Rat each Tuesday. Roster: Stephanie Skylar; General Manager Dave Reynolds, Operations Manager Carrie Heinen. Public Relations Manager Dave Price, Maintenance Manager Eddie Hall, Production Manager Phyllis Andrews, Member-at- Large Mike Gerberich, Research Development Cray Henry Linda Schultz Anna Alejo George Fletcher Peter Flagg Dave Wilson Derek Schwenke Derek Wirgau Steve Wolis Morey Dubelier Brian Hughes Dan Hazekamp 95 Media Hullabaloo jambalaya Literary Magazine. . . . Torch Architectural View . . . Media Board WTUL Marathon 98 100 102 ...... 703 104 105 106 108 Tulane Hullabaloo " And they ' ll never know, What it means to steal, to cheat, to lie, What it ' s like to live and die, To prove it all night. " — Bruce Springsteen These words, gospel to millions of the Boss ' fans were adopted as the motto of the Hullabaloo staff. This is because they are the people who prove it all night, Thursday night — they know of sunrise over Monroe, Silversheining, Monday nighters, and mis- sing cutlines. Over the year, the staff reports on everything from Bruff Stuff to the Ku Klux Klan. They were the first to break stories on Tulane ' s new President, and they constantly entertain Hullabaloo readers with exciting items such as Rex Harrison Row 1: Susan Heck Joshua Katz Heidi Landau Lance LaBauve Gary Roberts Row 2: Michael Tifft Ira Rosenzweig Steven Halpem Ozgar Karaosmanoglu Nancy Sturm Joel Silvershein Sarah Schmidt Margaret Williams John Foley Row 3: Steven Clark George Clifford Scott Burger 98 !« ! ■« Ad Composer Lista Christopher demonstrates her " after hours ' techniques, techniques which have kept her here for many years Winner of 2 Consecutive Pacemaker Awards and Beverly Sills interviews, concert and record re- views, sports and news, and of course, behind the scenes glimpses of Tulane. Although beset with problems at first (the Arcade was even mothballed), the staff pulled together by October, which corresponded with the awarding of the Associated Collegiate Press ' Pacemaker award — for the second straight year. By the spring semes- ter the Arcade returned and a full Hullabaloo staff again provided the best example of Journalism at Tulane. Several times, when student government challenged the future of the paper, the staff was able to successfully defeat the threat. Overcoming the administration. ASB problems, and the worst enemy — ourselves — the paper sailed along through the rest of the semester with high hopes and the realization that probably nothing has really changed. Jotl .Silvershein explains to Rich Sondhcimer (he techniques in- volved in production of the Hiillahaloo. Executive Board Members enjoy the foothall game in a rare mo- ment of leisure. Kdltiir and Klnance Board Chairman Ira Rosen .weig and Dave .Schneider display the llullahaloo ' s second consecutive I ' ace- maker Award, presented to the number one college weekly in the nation. 99 100 YOUR UNOCROASS PORTRAIT J ' ' itthM T St»tr , »- ■ ■ V " 3 Big gun Lance LaBauve takes time out from his photographic duties to pose for a picture. Skating around campus, and wearing a Jambalaya Jersey, Andrea Silver convinces students to get their picture taken. Explaining layout designs, Jenny Juge suggests a grid to Maggie Hemmingway. Yearljook portraits are an essentia! element to any yearbook. .Sorting over 2500 letters on a Saturday afternoon was a common accurance for Glen Goedecke this year. First Row: Bob Kottler Maggie Hemmingway Second Row: Mindy McNichols Jenny Juge Andrea Silver Third Row: Michael Ann Lederman Brad Ruben Stacy Rosenberg Teiry Levine Lance LaBavue Fourth Row: Glen Goedecke Gric Olaes 101 Tulane Literary Magazine Exhibiting Students ' Creativity Row 1: Adam Kalkin III Jean Marc Levy Peter Schloss Heidi Leabman Row 2: Jeri Cohen Doug Ehrenworth HoUy O ' Brien Michelle LeMaistre Not pictured: Steve Peskind The Fall Literary Magazine cover was designed by Rex Kerr. Editors Doug Ehrenworth and Michelle LeMaistre type a poem into the Vari-typer type setting machine. 102 The Tulane Torch In Depth Reporting The 1980-81 season marked the second year of publication for The Tulane Torch. The paper began the fall semester as a second weekly paper, present- ing news and campus events. The financial situation at the Torch was not up to the standards of the Media Board; moreover, being dissatisfied with the performance of the paper, the Board initiated a reshuffling of the staff, installing Dave Wilson as the new Editor in Chief. The Torch changed its format from a newspaper to a weekly magazine, thereby giving the publica- tion a new look. The paper, which is still considered a minor media, has completed its two year proba- tionary period and is now eligible for status as a major media. The fate of Tulane ' s second weekly will be determined by the new media board. Staff Member, Julie Hardig lays out a page during another Mon- day night deadline. Row 1; Wendy Goldstein Andre Rog Row 2: Greg Swift Steve Green Julie Hardig Sigal Shapira Clo Devlin Row 3: Dave Wilson John Nakrosis 103 104 Media Board Guiding Tulane ' s Media An ASB presidential debate was sponsored by the Media Hoard. Candidates were questioned by representatives of the Media. Almost all controversy at Tulane seems to be traceble to one source — the media. From salaries to sodomy, if it ' s talked about on campus, the media is involved. Needless to say, this promotes some very interesting discussions at Media Board meet- ings. Since the Media Board is not among the more visible arms of student government, some explana- tion of its function is probably in order. Basically, the Media Board performs a dual role; it represents both the Tulane community to the media and the media to the Tulane community. Its policies and decisions indirectly affect thousands of individuals who regularly come into contact with the campus newspapers, radio stations, and other publications. The Board consists of faculty, administrators and students, and this year was chaired by Rick Lerner. The year ' s first controversy erupted only mil- liseconds after Lerner was elected chairman, when The Torch called for his immediate resignation. And so it went . . . Every other week, the Board dealt with a variety of subjects, ranging from the poten- tially explosive to the hopelessly routine. Some issues reinforced the need for a Media Board, while others questioned the justification for its very exis- tence. When it was all over, three student repre- sentatives had resigned, one editor had been re- moved, and the media had survived another turbu- lent, yet highly productive year. Tom Ktsanes Doug Ehrenworth Doug Gilbert Ira Rosenzweig Rick Lerner Bill Henry Rick Amstein Bob Kottler Jerry Ritchie Mindy McNichols Ricky Chanon Don Moore 105 Row 1 Joe Lubow. Music Director Jeff Stem Tech. Director Steve Wolis, Sports Mike Yanuck, News Row 2 Howard Chandler Rob Steinberg, Business Mike Hotz, Jazz Department Shep Samuels. Reggae Rick Amstein, General Manager Ace Eckerle, Global Folk Show Sabrina Bunks. PubUc Relations WTUL 91.5 FM New Orleans Progressive Radio This year has been a tremendous growth period for WTUL. The station began accepting sponsorship grants last year and through proper nurturing, now receives more than two-thirds of its budget from this source. The Pubhc Relations department has cre- ated a very successful bi-weekly publication, " Vox Humana, " which tells the world all about WTUL, and keeps listeners informed about happenings around the Crescent City. The News Staff doubled its size this year and provided thirty-five news reports a week, as well as special updates for late breaking news items. Under the guidance of the General Manager, the Jazz Staff is functioning under its own auspices. The improvement in the Jazz quality of the Jazz Shows and the creation of " Jazz Spot- lights " are direct results of thei r own hard work. The " Voice of Tulane Sports " put football, basket- ball, and baseball on the airwaves this year and was responsible for the creation of " Sports Digest " which includes a wrap up of the week in sports, along with interviews and commentary. Sportscaster Steve Wolis and engineer Bruce Kives take a break during one of the Wave home games that WTUL broadcasted this year from the Superdome. Vox Humana is WTUL ' s bi-weekly publication that describes the radio station ' s programming selections as well as musical events occurring in the city. 106 107 WTUL ' s Rock on Survival Marathon Keeping Progressive Rock Alive in New Orleans It was Friday the 13th of March, the first day of WTUL ' s Rock on Survival Marathon, and it was raining. General Manager Rick Arnstein, the Tech staff and the stage crew were out at 9:00 am watching the skies with fingers crossed. The rain finally stopped and the crew began setting up. By 3:00, when New Orleans guitar great. Deacon John, took the stage, there was not a cloud any- where, and the entire WTUL staff breathed a collective sigh of relief. Barney Kilpat- rick, the first of the three 24-hour disc jockeys, began the Marathon from atop the U.C. As people all over New Orleans phoned in requests and donations, Bar- ney spun tunes to keep progressive rock alive in the Crescent City. Deacon John ripped through a set of rock and roll that turned the Quad into a huge dance floor. The New Meters, one of New Orleans ' funkiest bands, played af- ter Deacon John. They kept the Quad dancing until well after sunset. " If music be the food of love, play on. " So said William Shakespeare, years be- fore WTUL ' s annual find-raiser. Howev- er, no words more appropriately describe day 2 of the Marathon. New Orleans ' two hottest bands, the Cold and the Radiators, were scheduled to play that afternoon. The Uptights warmed up as the ever-increasing crowd wasted no time getting into the partying spirit. By the time the Cold started, several thousand people occupied the Quad. The day was already a success. Staff mem- bers sold beer, T-shirts, and mugs, col- lected donations and, at the same time, partied along with everyone else. When the Cold finished their upbeat perfor- mance, the music of Kathy Caraway, D-J number two, took over as the stage crew quickly made way for the Radiators. The Radiators have the most devoted " hardcore " following in New Orleans, and deservedly so. When Zeke Fishhead, lead singer, began the first song, the crowd knew every word. They kept sing- ing as several thousand people danced for two straight hours to the fishhead music. The Radiators were asked to play an ex- tended set and they complied happily. By about 4:00 in the afternoon, approximate- ly 6,000 people were on the Quad partici- pating in the Marathon. The publicity had been an overwhelming success, as many non-students took part in the weekend ' s festivities. Staff member, Sabrina Bunks, sells T-shirts to raise funds for WTUL. Disc Jockey Barney Kilpatrick opened the Marathon by spinning records for 24 hours. Frenetic lead singer of The Cold, Barbara Mendez, belts out the lyncs to one of their hit songs. Crowds of over 9000 people showed up for the WTUL Marathon Weekend. The Radiators would have continued, but another musical act was to perform. Clarence " Gatemouth " Brown, Texas Blues legend, impressed the crowd with his diverse talents guitar, mouth harp, and fiddle. For those who hadn ' t had enough, there were films in the evening. The turnout of several hundred was far better than expected. Sunday, Rob Steinberg, occupied the D-J chair for the final 24 hour shift. Again the threat of rain loomed. A wet Sunday would certainly hurt the turnout, but the Marathon had already exceeded all predictions of success, and Sunday was to be simply an added bonus. Woodenhead ' s instrumental work was well received by those who awoke at 11:00, an ungodly hour on Sundays at Tulane. They finished and made way for the unique Robert " One Man " Johnson, blues artist from Wisconsin. By the time he finished, the crowd was larger than any of the staff had expected. Musically, the last two hours were the Marathon ' s best. Lil ' Queenie and the Percolators worked the crowd into a fren- zy. Toward the end of their set, it seemed that storms would drench all. Stage crew people got on top of the sound truck to immediately cover the speakers in case of rain. Leigh Harris, aka Lil ' Queenie, shook all she had and sang up such a storm that the clouds had vanished by set ' s end. Although the Marathon was Guitarist, Deacon John, master of the New Orleans sounds, thrills the crowds. winding down, the crowd seemed ready for 3 more days. When George Porter ' s Joy ride took the stage, the crowd seemed saddened that it was the last band. Joyride began playing their special brand of funk music. The WTUL staff was finally able to realize the magnitude of the Marathon ' s success. There had not been time for self praise up to that point, but those who had worked so hard were now able to pause for a moment and appreciate their own accom- plishment. The wind started to blow and clouds rolled in. It looked like the Marathon would have a wet finish. George kept right on going, as if he knew everything would be alright. Magically, the clouds just disappeared right out of the sky. Many people felt that Joyride ' s was the finest set of the entire weekend, and they brought the crowd sky high. Deacon John joined the band in a final jam that no one will ever forget. By 8:00 that night, the stage, bands and people were gone. All that was left were empty beer cups and an empty quad. Rob Steinberg played records all night while staff members answered phones. The Marathon had exceeded anyone ' s anticipation of success. A lot of hard work went into its preparation, and many people deserve praise. The ulti- mate praise, however, lies in the fact that, to all who ' d been here before, it was un- doubtedly the best Marathon ever. 109 Organizations ACT MSEC ASB Architecture Senate A S Senate - . Engineering Senate T. :r. Newcomb Senate ASB Trust Finance Board TUCP Law Forum Engineering Clubs CACTUS.... Mardi Gras Coalition LASA Legal Aid Pre-Law Circle K Town Students ROTC Resident Council Student Foundation Tulane Marketing Assocation BMA ACT Supporting Tulane ' s Black Community I ' J - ■■i ' ' -;,-::?-iia :c s v vJ? --i- ' i)?i:;J ' . .1. .. iif-. :: ■ ' - ' .- :: ' ' SxSSIg :r.: --i i . . :.?9 !is; ' = -»i ' . .- ' :: :.- •i»afe- - ' .i- S$£ir- ' " The Afro-American Congress of Tulane Uni- versity Organization provides the necessary service for a black student to have a meaningful education- al, cultural and social experience while at Tulane. Currently, there are over 200 black students, from across the United States and abroad, enrolled in the divisions of academic study at Tulane and New- comb. The purpose of ACT is to instill a consistent system of Black consciousness and awareness while simultaneously assisting in the academic pro- gress of black students. Some of the past activities have included partici- pating in the university ' s intramural sports pro- gram, hotline, and various fund raisers. ACT is noted for its Annual Black Spring Arts Festival, which takes place one week in the spring, consisting of a Gospel show, arts and music presentation, a guest speaker, and a forum. The executive council for the ' 80- ' 81 academic year included Robin K. Payton, President; Michael Scott, Vice President; and Linda Matthews, Secretary. Man Evans spoke during ACT ' s Black Arts Week. 112 AIESEC Tulane ' s International Classroom AIESEC at Tulane means business! AIESEC, or The International Association of Students on Eco- nomics and Business, is the only student run orga- nization to offer its members the opportunity to work abroad through an exchange process between 60 member countries, including the People ' s Re- public of China. This year, members of the Tulane committee will be working in Europe and Scandina- via. In the past, Tulane has covered the globe by sending its members to South America, Europe, Asia and Scandinavia. Through the exchange, stu- dents are working here from Australia, South Amer- ica and Europe. Who participates in AIESEC? Ambitious stu- dents who want to learn more about international commerce and leading companies interested in learning more about foreign markets. The traineeships last from six weeks to eighteen months and are in many disciplines; accounting, marketing, retailing, finance, banking, economic research, and advertising. The only requirements for participation are AIESEC membership and two semesters of eco- nomics. AIESEC members are not just business or economics majors. Undergraduate and graduate members represent many of Tulane ' s schools: Arts and Sciences, Business, Law, and Newcomb. The corporate sponsors in New Orleans include the In- ternational Trade Mart, The Port of New Orleans, K B, Inc. and Maison-Blanche. This past year has been a busy one for AIESEC. Besides sending students abroad, Tulane sponsored the Fall Conference for the southern region of AIESEC — United States, bringing together almost 300 members from all over the south and southwest, as well as attracting members from as far north as Michigan and as far west as Los Angeles. Tulane ' s AIESEC club recently won the second highest award, " Most Improved Committee " at the nation- al Conference, and also received recognition for outstanding achievements in recruiting new mem- bers. The future for AIESEC looks bright. New Orleans ' prominence as the nation ' s leading port and as one of the south ' s leading financial centers, coupled with a dynamic membership are combining to make 1981-82 appear to be a very good year. Kxecutive Staff Members Dan Dadario and Henry Har- tcvcldt ' s efforts contributed to Tulane being named the most improved AIESEC chapter this year. 113 M First Row: Amy Pepper Stephanie Klein Fred Arnold Pete Nalamet Scot Ratchick Billy Kirkikis Andy Davis Greg Tendrich Pam Zahler Rob Eisenberg Cheryl Krovitz Mike Balotti Second Row: Bill Donius Nancy Collat Fonda Magids Jon Chaney Karen Cofield Melissa Kaye Catherine Peterson Rob Krainz Jack Caldwell Standing: Dog Gilbert Sandra Vujonivitch Howard Shalowitz Rick Lemer Kevin Wittman Jon Able Glen Goedecke George Sims Will Chapman Evan Shapiro Jamie Rickenbacker Ed Hartman Wilson Canteen Dave McClendon Bruce Weiner Randy Wycoff Greg Swift Dave Wilson Roger Timberlake Debra Lamensdorf Chuck Silverman Theresa Lippert Ted Jones Dave Schnieder David Young Most people think that the ASB is Tulane ' s stu- dent government. Yet, this year, more than any- thing else the ASB was just a good time. Leading the pack was David Young, the ASB President. In many ways it was fitting that he was the president, for he had been campaigning for the job since his Freshman year. (Many of us are sure that he had never stopped.) If nothing else, everyone came to agree that he transferred his enthusiasm to all of us — whether we were willing to admit it or not. He was obsessed with " Wave Craze " , the reputation of the school and his own office; yet, he always reassured us that unbridled optimism had its own rewards. David Young ' s one truly great trait was that he was able to listen to almost anyone " bitch " while still maintaining a reasonable amount of sanity. Overall, he provided an important source of com- munication between administrators and students, as well as between " student leaders " themselves. And, who can forget his totally rehearsed and statesman-like explanations of the truly tough ques- tions . . . like how he got to live in former President Hackney ' s house and how ZBT consistently got the best football seats, and, of course, many will never forget sabotaging his ego by leaving him a false message to call Governor Treen — which he did. But the joke was really on everyone else, for Gov- ernor Treen knew who he was! In a more serious area, the ASB was in good hands with Vice-President for finance David Schneider. Dave disbursed something close to 400,000 dollars in a very professional way. He was fair, intelligent, charming, charismatic, and — as a girl from the Hullabaloo repeatedly told us — he was cute. Perhaps Dave ' s biggest feat was making the Fi- nance Board meetings bearable. The meetings were less tense, less contrived, and less time-consuming than anyone could remember them ever having been. It was at Finance Board that we all learned that when Vice-President and Dean Don Moore talk . . . people Hsten. Sometimes we secretly wondered whether Don had ever thought of working at E.F. Hutton. Closer to all the mortals was Vice-President for University Affairs Chuck Silverman. Chuck was usually in his best form at Traffic Appeals Court, where he frequently sided with the students. Often he would get to the heart of the really interesting cases, and with Tulane students, cases can get pret- ty interesting. Doug Gilbert took over the new Vice-President for Academic Affairs position. During the year he sponsored two forums on academic issues, and was successful in squeezing money out of the adminis- tration for future Teacher Course evaluations. Un- like many of the rest of us, Doug was never lazy, and he served with distinction on the finance board, Media Board, and the University Senate. Next, and of major importance, was ASB Mushroom Trustee Bill Donius. Bill eased the tran- sition that took place when the University sold the Mushroom Store. In that store ' s wake he created the ASB Trust which should long survive him. Further, Bill was fundamental in encouraging the Alani Corporation to locate an orange juice stand in the University Center. Bill was perhaps the most creative, most innovative, and most talented mem- ber of the 1980-1981 administration. Lastly, and probably of least importance, was this writer. The office of Vice-President for Admin- istration dealt with many problems that were never solved. The committee system proved to be a mess, and was even viewed by some to be urmecessary. Incredibly, there was even a Committee on Com- mittees under the University Senate. All change was hard and slow to come by. But there is some good news. The ASB ' s Open House became a permanent event, Homecoming Court escorts will always have free tuxedoes, and the immature and silly at Tulane will receive repre- sentation as well as all the others. Overall, it was a lot of dinners out, a lot of cocktail parties, and a lot of working hours. It was a year of success and accomplishment. But most of all, admittedly, the Young administration " was a good time. " — Ted Jones, VPA 114 Associated Student Body Student Government in Action Doug Gilbert, Vice-President for Academic Affairs David Young, President Chuck Silverman, Vice-President for University Affairs David Schneider, Vice-President for Finance Ted Jones, Vice-President for Administration Not Pictured: Bill Donius, Mushroom Trust Chairman Student Senators attentively listen in a Senate meeting. 115 Architecture Senate Hosting the Beaux Arts Ball Kevin Wittnam, President Vicki Smith, Vice-President of Administration Nan Elliot, Vice-President of Finance Pam Sandler, Vice-President of AIA Ana Holley, Senator The Architecture Student Body is led by five officers, who plan most of the events of the year. One main emphasis is organizing the Annual Architects Week, a week in the spring devoted to speakers, workshops, and seminars dealing with many aspects of architecture. This year an interde- partmental lecture series was started. Professors from other fields at Tulane were asked to speak in an effort to bridge the gap between architecture and Architecture students enjoy a volleyball game sponsored in the spring by the Senate. Other disciplines. Several publications are printed by the students periodically and are distributed to Tulane students as well as to other Universities. Most importantly, the Architecture school hosts the annual Beaux Arts Ball, the wildest, rowdiest, " Cultural " event of the year. 116 A S Senate Improving Student faculty Relations H. » ' - ] m Xw Pete Edwards Terry Jones Rod Eisenburg Mike Levin Evan Shapiro James Weinberg Andy Werth Scott Ratchicl Lawrence Steinfeld Vic Shapiro Kenny Silverstein Howard Shalowitz Andy Bersten Andy Davis Fredric J. Arnold Eamon Kelly, Executive Vice-President of Tulane, " roasted " President Hackney at the picnic. The Arts and Science Senate had a very active year. Much of it was devoted to providing programs in the area of academic responsibility in an effort to improve the relationship between the administra- tion faculty and the students. This was a pel project of President Hackney, and it was fitting that the Senate ' s Second Annual Faculty-Student Picnic President Hackney was honored in a Farewell Tribute at the Second Annual Faculty-Student Picnic. was a farewell tribute to him. The Senate also orga- nized a speakers symposium designed to institute some type of academic programming. The social needs of A S students was not over- looked as the Senate hosted several quad parties. A successful year ended with the Senate donating a portion of its fund raising profits to charity. 117 Row 1: Charlene HiU Richard Doskey Ed Hartman Lilly Ugaz Robin Vaughan Karen Cofield Arnold Guevara Melissa Kaye Row 2: Kwasi Dua Carolyne Daigre Row 3: Edward Stuebel Aired Freudenberger Charlie Marsala Joe Cunningham Kelly Kirklin Not pictured: Xavier Viteri Bill Marko Lionel Richard Sharledn Licciardi Daving Vining C.W. McGowen Engineering Senate Serving the Engineering Student Body ' Ot In costume, students Stuart Lou and Charlene Hill attend the Halloween Party sponsored by the Engineering Senate. 118 Newcomb Senate Improving Student Life on Campus The Newcomb Senate had a very busy and pro- ductive year which started with a restructuring of the Senate. Goals were set, committees organized, and the executive board worked together to delegate responsibilities throughout the organization. Many programs were planned first semester, most of which were extremely successful. The Junior Class sponsored a make-up clinic which generated funds for class activities. The Student Faculty Interaction Committee held a reception for December graduates at Dean Wittig ' s home. Other activities included study breaks, a Senate work- shop, and a raffle. .Some new awards were established this year — the Senator of the Month Award and two new facul- ty awards. The Senate also tried to reach out lo other organizations on campus by inviting various groups to the Senate meetings. In addition, relations between the Newcomb Alumni Association and the Senate were strengthened. Several issues arose this year, and the Senate was able to deal with them effectively. For example, many improvements were made in the PFM food service in the Parlor, and the Caroline Richardson post office. Other issues investigated included poor lighting on campus, the library, women ' s issues, and health services. Several major second semester programs included Women ' s Forum, Spring Arts Festival, and the Junior Senior party which are traditions at Newcomb College. These activities were carried out with a great deal of enthusiasm and success. Newcomb Senate hopes to have reached a large number of students this year by providing a wide variety of programs, and by actively working to improve student life on campus. Susan Lewis, Vice-President Judy Harris, Corresponding Secretary Susan Bloom, Recording Secretary Nancy Collat, President Elena Gonzales, Tresurer Chris Bogar, Advisor Row 1: Cece Smith Amy Pepper Cheryl Krovetz Pam Hochberg Nancy Collat Elena Gonzales Judy Barris Row 2: Jodie Recht Jackie Finger Cheryl Kraus Sally Mintz Caroline Burton Bam Viloria Susan Bloom Row 3: Elizabeth Reynolds Nancy Habif Renee George Sharon Melville Linda Gitter Fonda Magids Kathy Mack Angela Paolini Laura Meizler Cheryl Nickoson Melissa Freeman Not Pictured: Lou Ann Atlas Frances Baron Lisa Brazel Lucy Carson Caki Collat Stephanie Klein Vicki Kling Michelle Krajl Jill Pender Amy Pinsker Nancy Prince Diane Sontag Lynne Spectar Pam Zahler Susan Kalishman Eleanor Ballof 119 ASB Trust Charitable Trust Created Trust members negotiated the sale of the Mushroom Record Store to cre- ate the ASB Trust. Bill Donius Pam Hochberg David Schneider David Young The Mushroom Charitable Trust underwent a ma- jor transformation this year with the selling of its only asset, the Mushroom Record Store. During the year, under the guidance of chairman Bill Donius, the Charitable Trust became the new ASB Trust. The Trust has changed several times in its eleven year history. Its origins go back to 1969, when a group of anti-establishment students protested for an alternative to the U.C. Bookstore. As a result, a co-op was formed in Zemurray Hall, and subse- quently became extremely popular with Tulane stu- dents. As the co-op expanded through the years, it sold used clothes and albums, as well as used books. In 1975, the co-op was transformed into the Mushroom Record Store and was moved just off campus to the corner of Broadway and Zimple. The Mushroom Record Store was set up as a profit mak- ing company and the Mushroom Charitiable Trust was created to represent its owners, Tulane stu- dents. The trust was responsible for engaging a Board of Directors to run the store, and for giving the profits back to the students. The Mushroom grew to be the largest and most popular record store in New Orleans. In recent years, the slump in the record industry, higher overheads and increasing competition from nearby record stores combined to make it in- creasingly difficult for the store to operate success- fully. The Trust ' s Board of Directors enacted a number of measures to cut costs and to keep the Mushroom solvent, but in spite of their commend- able efforts, the situation grew even gloomier. It proved impossible to raise capital to restock the depleting inventory, and in August 1980 the trust decided to sell the store. This act marked the end of the student owned and run store. The terms of sale called for the Trust to receive a percentage of the store ' s sales until 1988. The Mushroom Steering Committee was set up in order to give the outdated organization a new direc- tor. The Committee presented a wide range of ideas to the Trust and the result was the formation of the Associated Student Body Trust. The emerging Trust is a philanthropic organization which repre- sents the entire student body and is set up to benefit Tulane students. 120 Finance Board Allocates Funds As usual, this year the Finance Board was at the center of student government attention. With over $400,000 to distribute among dozens of organiza- tions, the Board was constantly beset with ever increasing amounts of requests for limited funds. Under the leadership of finance vice-president Dave Schneider, the Board this year witnessed much progress, with the institution of a better accounting system and a new subcommittee s truc- ture. Also not suprisingly, a great deal of the Board ' s time was occupied by the media. The Board had to supervise the installation of $30,000 worth of new typesetting equipment, scrutinize the complicated budgets of both newspapers, expand darkroom faci- hties and explore the volatile issue of student salaries. It ' s last official act this year was to wish farewell to Budget Advisor Nikki Davis, who was leaving ■Student Services after five years of service and millions of dollars of expenditures. Budt;et Advisor Nikki Davis celebrates at a party thrown by the liriMnce Board in honor of her dedicated service. Leland BenneH Nikki Davis Melodye Mitchell Louis Ross Cindee Schreiber Jamie Rickenbacker Clemency Knox Doug Gilbert Donald R. Moore Joe Gordon David Schneider 121 Row 1; Lou Ross, Advisor Herb Scher Peter Daniel Bill Gould Row 2: Dave Fox Martha Tucker John Buziak Jane Gross Ross Konigsberg Lee Goodman Jackie Scharff Ita O ' Donnell Gordon Wood Mike Schement Jeff Kahn Row 3: Lauren Levin Clemency Knox TUCP Entertaining the Tulane Community What is the Tulane University Center Program (TUCP)? It is the club which regularly provides the Friday, Saturday, Sunday, and midnight flicks in McAlister Auditorium. They also sponsor special programs like the Homecoming Dance in the Uni- versity Center, New Wave Night in the Rat, and T A Night. TUCP provided speakers on a variety of subjects — Mel Blanc, father of many American cartoons, and G. Gordon Liddy, Watergate co- conspirator. Concerts by Pat Metheny, Sha-Na-Na, and The Cold were also given by TUCP. Tulane University Center Program provides many varied forms of entertainment for every Tulane student. Celebrating a successful Homecoming Dance, Tech staff member, Peter Daniel, drank as many beers as his body would allow. 122 St. Patrick ' s Dav festivities included green beer and Irish music in the Rat. sponsored by TUCP. Tech staff members Tom Dandar, Peter Daniel, and Gordon Wood display equipment used in many TUCP events. Recruiting new members was a top priority for TUCP members at the beginning of the spring semester. 123 The Forum Law School News Mona Harvey, Editor-in-Chief Martin Grayson, Executive Editor Not pictured: Evann Tolhurst, Art Director Jim Klick L. Wayne Greenberg Bob Lipson The Forum of the Tulane University School of Law is the primary source of Law School news. After a short hiatus, The Forum was revitalized this year and has expanded to a monthly 16-page format which carries articles of interest to the legal com- munity and the entire student body, as well as the law school faculty and students. The Forum ' s beat ranges from the year round Student Legal Clinic to the once a year Mardi Gras Coalition. In-school activities such as faculty appointments and publications, symposia, and law school sports teams are covered, although legal activity receives the bulk of attention, especially most court and local, regional, and national com- petitions. This year, for the first time, a special issue of The Forum was mailed to more than 4,000 Law School alumni. The issue was well received and mailings will be repeated in the future. The Forum, under the editorship of senior Mona Harvey and junior Martin Grayson, has filled a void in the communication needs of the Law School. Other Law School publications, such as the Tulane Law Review and the Maritime Lawyer have long histories of success in the area of legal scholarship. The Tulane Lawyer, published in a magazine for- mat, further serves the Law School community. However, The Forum is the only school publication which is written specifically to inform and entertain the students. Volume n ■ Number 2 Tulane UntversitySchoo! of Law Seplember22. 1960 Job question: for ' bottom half u1 eHon by it» Plicp- irf Ir i (xrWNpoui i Jessup team members resign The Forum cover from the September 22, 1980 issue highlights class rank problems and Moot Court team resignations. Editors Mona Harvey and Martin Grayson lay out pages of the monthly Law School newspaper. 124 Engineering Clubs American Society of Mechanical Engineers Institute of Electric and Electronic Engineers Phil Ehr Becky Jardin Terri Margolin Mecheri Mordjana Paul Mackee Siwar Lee John Fredricks Tso-Ming Chou Jay Speaser Derrick Charbonnet Maridel Roth David Gereighty Stuart Lob Paul Feinweb Robin Vaughan Anna Hardesty Hugh Caffery Paul M. Lynch, Advisor Thomas Cochran David Price Bruce Kives Carmen Ugaz Matt Shermer Catherine Boquet Kenny Robicheaux Steve Shirley Nadia Folic Clay Henry Karin Olsen Alan Harris Gary Bonie 125 First Row: Steven Lee Laura Leight Ann Johnson Ellen Keiser Mike Pottinger Grethchen Harper Second Row: Gary Gucks Dana Rubin Mark Grider Mark Lowell Allison Green Laura O ' Conner Jeff Venesse Karen Landsburg Belinda Fonseca Third Row: Joe Gordon Paul McDonald Sandra Vujnovich Seth Grant Tammy Cross Merril Rueter Cactus Chairperson Sandra Vujnovich exhibits a surprised look after being hit with a pie at Superfest. Cactus Student Volunteers CACTUS, the Community Action Council of Tulane University Students, is a student run orga- nization providing volunteer services to the Tulane and New Orleans Community. There are over 400 students who volunteer for one of the 18 projects and programs. CACTUS, by offering a wide range of projects, caters to the desires of Tulane students while fulfill- ing a need in the community. The projects are grouped into three major divisions, community, campus, and children and schools. The community projects include: the Prison Pro- ject, which involves visiting and tutoring inmates in the Psychiatric Unit of Orleans Parish Prison: Mar- di Gras Coalition, which has students performing as street medics while others man information lines; Volunteer Clearing House and Community Training Center. Children and Schools is the division of CACTUS which supplies tutors, physical education pro- grams, and educational programming for New Orleans children. Kingsley Area Recreation and Education, Saturday Recreation, Project Oppor- tunity, and Childrens Athletic program are some of the programs which CACTUS provides. The Campus Division is a kind of " Hodge- Podge " of various activities which includes the Blood Drive, Peer Tutoring, Environmental Ac- tion, Consumer Center, and English as a Second Language. These projects have grown in both size and scope over the past few years. Blood Drive was started less than two years ago, and it is now an essential contributor to the New Orleans Blood Bank, and has become part of an effort to insure the entire university community by raising 2500 pints of blood in one year. CACTUS is a unique organization. It provides as much of a service to the volunteers as it does to the community. Members of CACTUS have an oppor- tunity to learn outside of the classroom; New Orleans is an interesting place to learn about. 126 127 Mardi Gras Coalition Awaiting the start of Mardi Gras, members rest Victims are aided by Medics at street stations. Sleeping in Tulane Stadium was banned in 1975 " Madi Gras visitors — We welcome you to the biggest free show in the world. " — quote from a New Orleans information pamphlet put out by Mayor Moon Landrieu and Police Super- intendent Clarence B. Giarrusso. Parades until midnight, dancing, drinking, laughing, painted faces, singing, stripping, stumbling, it may be the biggest show in the world, but those of us who have experienced it know it ' s not free, especially if one spends time in a hospital or in a jail cell. Mardi Gras Coalition, a project of the Community Action Council of Tulane University Students (CACTUS), is an attempt to help make Carnival a safe, enjoyable, and peaceful experience for visitors and natives. Pressures which had been building throughout the 1960 ' s were brought to a head during the Mardi Gras of 1960 when the inadequecies of established programs to provide food, in- formation, housing, legal and medical aid, to some of our city ' s less affluent visitors became painfully obvious. In response, volunteers from a variety of area organizations came together and established the Mardi Gras Coalition, under the auspices of CACTUS. Although CACTUS, the Tulane Law School, and residents of the French Quarter were in on the ground floor of this effort, it was not until after a heavy rainstrom during the Carnnival of 1971 when the Tulane Stadium was opened as a housing source, that large numbers of students became in- volved in MGC. Initially, the Coalition ' s main efforts focused around operat- ing with campus security in their efforts to control the crowd being housed in the Tulane Stadium. Food, first aid, and legal services were provided. 128 Aiding Carnival Visitors CPR Classes, mandatory for volunteers, are held prior to Mardi Gras. Resuscitation could prove to be invaluable in saving a life. Student Volunteers are ready to help. When the stadium was closed to visitors in 1975, the Coali- tion began to shift from its traditional housing and food ser- vices to the more specialized informational, medical and legal assistance activities. Presently. Mardi Gras Coalition, comprised of students and professionals from the New Orleans community. University Of New Orleans, Loyola and Tualne, offers its services during the Carnival season. Information services center around a phone line on the Tulanc campus which provides tourist in- formation regarding basic needs like inexpensive meals and housing alternatives. A " survival sheet " containing emergen- cy phone numbers, housing, parade and legal information is produced and distributed throughout the city. Street medics trained in first-aid and cardiopulmonary resuscitation blanket the French Quarter in teams. These medics are in contact with a first-aid station operated in conjunction with Charity Hos- pital which is capable of providing advanced life support. Legal Services, stationed in Central Lock-up of Parish Pris- on, is staffed by Tulane law students and supervising attorneys from the community. They provide volunteer representation during preliminary hearings for arrestees who cannot retain a private attorney. Emphasis is placed on securing the early release on bond and in expediting the overall process of justice to alleviate an overloading of the courts and city correctional facilities. To date. Coalition, in its effort to make Mardi Gras enjoy- able for everyone, has served up to 3. ' iO,0()() individuals as well as spreading goodwill among police, residents, and visitors. 129 Row 1: Mitzi Kuroda Liliana De La Luiz Luis Ferrer Maria Alamo Ileana Gonzalez Nery Lopez Ana Margarita Rios Row 2: George Licha Sara Licha Etiene Mejia Edwin Perez Tony Morales Rafael Santiago Row 3: Sinfo Echeverria. President Mario Gonzales Carlos Campo Miguel Rivera Betty Blanco, Secretary Oscar Guerra, Treasurer The Latin And American Student Association Improving Cultural Relations The Latin and American Student Association (LASA) is an organization of both Latin American students and students from the United States who have united for the purpose of promoting an ex- change of their respective cultures and ideas. The organization also enhances the value and interest of Tulane for Latin American students by sponsoring Latin dances, parties, and events of all types. LASA is divided into five basic committees: Cul- tural, which sponsors films, lectures, and speakers about Latin America; Social, which organizes Latin dances and trips; Publicity, which advertises all these events; Newsletter, which prints the monthly Newsletter and bulletins; and Sports, which orga- nizes teams to participate in Tulane ' s program of intramural sports. LASA is dedicated to creating an enriching atmosphere for students from all back- grounds. We learn from each other. 130 Legal Aid Handling Students Legal Problems The Tulane Legal Assistance Program entered its second decade of service to the Tulane student body under a recently expanded format offering a broader spectrum of services. TLAP is often the only legal aid available to students who would find it difficult to obtain outside counsel, even assuming financial ability to absorb regular legal expenses. The pro- gram handles matters such as landlord-tenant and other consumer problems, criminal and civil ac- tions, and traffic cases as well as uncontested di- vorces and simple wills. TLAP has recently been included in the Associ- ated Student Body Constitution, which has ex- panded its financial base via the student activity fee and a matching contribution from the University Administration. This has enabled TLAP ' s retained attorneys, Fredrick J. King, Jr. and Plauche F. Vil- lere, Jr. to represent student clients in legal pro- ceedings ranging from traffic court to hearings be- fore a military tribunal. The students who work with the attorneys in the handling of these cases gain valuable first hand experience at the same time that the clients needs are met. Assistant Director, Morey Raiskin, notes that once it became common knowledge that the program had the ability to file suit, it " experienced a marked improvement in the nature of the adverse parties, particularly in the landlord-tenant situations. " Counselor Plauche F. Villere, Jr. advises student clients. Seated: Morey Raskin Jay Laundry Paul Bowen Standing: Fredrick J. King, Jr. Plauche F. Villere ' , Jr. 131 Pre-law Society Insight into the Legal Profession ■ I III! Ill i Steven N. Peskind, President Alan Kramer, Vice-President James Weinlserg, Secretary Mark Mauser, Treasurer Dean Michael RoppoUo, Tulane Advisor Dean Florence Midlo, Newccmb Advisor The Pre-law Society ' s aim is to give students insight into the legal profession through monthly meetings and a variety of speakers. The meetings provide a forum for the interchange of information, ideas and questions pertaining to law as a career. The speakers, who include Tulane Law School Pro- fessors and local attorneys and judges, enable the students to hear about the realities of the profes- sion. The Pre-law Society also aids those who have already decided upon law as a career. Law School Admission Test dates are provided, as well as other useful information about the law boards. Also this past year a Law School fair was organized, and many law schools from all over the country sent representatives to Tulane. 132 1 Pre-Medical Society Offering Guidance to Pre-Meds Officers: Jeffrey Pollock, Member at Large Veronica Trau, Member at Large Scott Portnoy, Vice-President Greg Greenberg, Treasurer Brian Krakower, Secretary David Barendez, Secretary Club members attend a banquet at Commander ' s Palace to honor this year ' s club achieve- ments. 133 Officers: First Row; Maggi Curras Second Row: Paul Lopez Jay Levert Third Row: Ken Slossberg Mark Kline Maria Alamo John Bemat Maggie Curras Irving Escalante John Gibson Frank Durham Eddie Gomez Reinol Gonzalez Mark Kline Paul Lopez Fred Mulligan Ken Slossberg Mike Sylvester Paul Valcarcel Travell Williams Nancy Wertheimer Sonia Muchkley Shay Barnes Tony Franco Beth Edwards Junesse Viril Keith Billedeaux John Gehlbach Linda Matthews Greg Moore Brian Geiger Jose Abadin John Buziak Randi Glorsky Ben Wooten Jaime Fernandez Nick Kocal J. Hardy Invert, Advisor Circle K Tulane ' s Newest Service Organization The Circle-K of Tulane University is one of the newest organizations on campus. Chartered just one year ago, the group has already estabhshed itself in the area among service organizations. Circle-K is a division of Kiwanis International which also sponsors the Key Clubs and Keywanettes on the high school level. Tulane ' s chapter was credited as being the most active club in its area last year, with projects ranging from blood pressure clinics to picnics for orphans. Project Save-A-Life was brought to campus this year as a trial run for what could be the district project next year. Save-A-Life is a blood pressure program aimed at making the public aware of the dangers of hypertension. Three such clinics were held this year and it is proposed that, in the future, screenings will take place each month. The project is done in conjunction with the American Heart Association. Circle-K hopes to continue to provide Tulane with an interested, caring service organiza- tion. 134 Newcomb Town Students Meetings Town Students ' Needs Officers: Bam Viloria, President Julie Sherman, Vice-President Angela Paolini, Secretary Chris Bogar, Advisor The Newcomb Town Students Organization, now in its second year at the college, continued with more activities than before. A carwash held at the beginning of the year generated necessary revenues for activities throughout the rest of the year. A mixer with Delta Tau Delta was a fun event; and brown bag lunches were served to get town students together. The organization sponsored a King Cake Party on the quad right before Mardi Gras. The Newcomb Town students joined with other colleges ' town students on campus before the Ken- tucky vs. Tulane football game for a wine and cheese party. Plans are still under way for a uni- versity-wide organization of commuters. Not only did the Organization sponsor activities under the leadership of Bam Viloria and Angela Paolini, the Town Students had a strong voice in the Newcomb Senate. The organization will continue to work to meet the needs of commuter students by emphasizing communication and visibility. 135 ROTC Building Tomorrow ' s Armed Forces J t jCi (e £ M.i .vi 4 -L- i±. f .« lt-i ' -i A« 5 ii, .. ' ' A Ai ' ji? ' vlfco. ' ' -» ir r :«;i - 136 Row 2: Terry Wilson Joe Gibaldi George Hayes Jody Tenbrock Wayne Sharer Donald Peters Johnny Allison Larry Collins Oscar Perez Walter Pullar Row 3: Gene Niedever Brian Ancion Dave Berger Wayne Mathe Mike McGovem James Pond Dave Wenner Mack Sigmund Dave Hafford Todd Groszer Scott Johnson Bruce Mac Canley The Reserved Officer Training Corps (ROTC) participants come from diverse cultural back- grounds, and for just as many diverse reasons. The United States government provides most of the ROTC ' s with a scholarship which pays for tuition, books, and living expenses. The monetary benefits associated with the scholarships are a big initial attraction but do not serve as the sole motivation. The program offers an opportunity to hold positions of leadership and responsibility, while allowing each participant to " serve his country while serving himself. " Upon graduation, the students involved in the Reserved Officer Training Corps program receive commissions as officers and are obliged to serve four years in a branch of the armed forces. A simulated countryside serves as a learning tool lo help ROTC students anticipate real-life situations. Summer exercises are required of every ROTC participant before completion of the commissioning process. 137 Resident Council Improving Dormitory Living During the fall semester Newcomb Resident Council made some dramatic improvements in stu- dent government in the residence halls. Many programs were offered during the year, including activities such as guest speakers, study breaks, theme parties, brunches, door decorating contests. Children ' s Field Days, and an Open House before the Spring lottery. Other aspects of Resident Council are more ser- vice oriented. They include the publication of a newsletter, entitled " Grafitti, " the Resident Advi- sor Resident Council Improvement Committee, and the Students Against Crime Committee. Two new and exciting additions to Resident Council this year were the Resident Advisor Liaisons who guide the individual House councils, and the acquistion of a private Resident Council Office in the Doris classroom. Newcomb Resident Council is the place for all interested students to help in the planning and coor- dinating of various programs to be held within the Residence Halls. It provides residents with the opportunity to have an impact on what goes on within their living environment. Front row: Alice Nusl Lisa Rice Leslie Broome Vicki Kling Back row: Kevin Williams Peter Benn Rachael Camber Liz Delevie Linda Byron Absent: Leslie Fine Lesley Stanford 138 Student Foundation Bring Students Closer to Alumni The Tulane Student Foundation was established as a means of bringing students closer to the alumni, administration, and friends of the University. The primary emphasis of the Foundation is the promo- tion of Tulane University through its various pro- jects which include HOTLINE, student solicitation of gifts from alumni; SUPERFEST, which is the student festival held during homecoming. Fresh- man Orientation, Senior Week, and various other alumni-student activities. This year the Student Foundation helped to support the development of the newl y formed Tulane Emergency Medical Ser- vice, a free first aid service for the University area. Superfest is held in the afternoon of homecoming for students and alumni. Row 1; Henry Hertevelt Peggy Basic Rob Ratelle Row 2: Diana Catalano Vicki Kling Row 3: Mike Lowenthal Peter Benn Elena Gonzales Row 4: Missy Cohen Terry Margolin Row 5: Bonny Karpay Row 6: John Denning 139 Tulane American Marketing Association Steve Chan Randy Dalia Rich Lyman Ken Fine Mark McConnell Mark Reutschler K.C. Hart Business Management Association 140 Tulane International Students Organization Promoting Togetherness Welcoming All is International student Remeguis Adebamawa. A Cookout held on Irby quad was designed to get students from all countries together. First Row: Salvadore Sanchez Marisel Pastor Xavier Hinojosa Remegius Adubanawa Seated: Daniel Prevane 141 V.. : Row 1: Carol Riewe Amy Goldsmith Shannon Killiee Row 2: Jim Diaz Eric Young Alan Young Scot Whittaker Jamie Rickenbacker Stu Bume John Rooney David Simons Jamie Louzan Neil Bercow Cleveland Mack Club Sports Council Coordinating Tulane ' s Club Sports The Club Sports Council is the executive branch of the student government that oversees the 19 club sports. The council consists of the president from each of the clubs, the director of Club Sports and intramural sports, and three elected officers of the Club Sports Council: the president, vice-president, and the treasurer. The most important position in the Club Sports Council is the presidency. The president is primari- ly responsible for representing the interests of all club sports in the student government. In this capacity, the president of the Club Sports Council is a voting member of the ASB Senate, Executive Board, and a non- voting member of the Finance Board. The president also has access to the Uni- versity Administrators ' " ears " through monthly Student Service meetings conducted by the Vice- President for Student Services ' office and through monthly luncheons with the president of the Uni- versity. Advisor and coach, Rix Yard is responsible for club sports. 144 Scuba Club Discover Diving Adjusting your backpack is essential before diving. Scuba members enjoy diving together. Jon Abelmann John Adkins Andrew Alpar Eileen Allan Fred Arnold Thomas Ashy Christopher Bamett Daniel Baumann James Cohen Tim Davidson Walter Davis Joseph Freudenberger Robert Finegold Bruce Gasarch Robert Jarrett Kris Salzer Nelson Trujilh Henry Unger 145 Row 1: Priscilla Ellis Ellen Artopoeus Rhoda Fischer Val Valdez Row 2: Kim Sutcher Mona Fried Claire Housten Row 3: Diane Bloomberg Amy Blumberg Rudy Wesser Maria Verda Barracudas Synchronized Swimming The Barracuda club is one of the oldest clubs on campus. Members develop and produce a combina- tion of aquatic art and synchronized swimming in water ballet that has become one of Tulane ' s tradi- tional spring events. Club members also travel and attend various club workshops conducted in Louisiana. Circling together, Margaret Williams, Priscilla Ellis, and Maria Verde perform one of their new routines. 146 Canoe Club Enjoying Weekend Escapes Dr. Charles Fritchie, Advisor Melinda Smith, President Marc Derricl son, Vice-President Glenn Schulman. Treasurer Paddling down the Pearl River, these two students perfect their canoeing abilities. The Canoe Club provides an exciting and relaxing change from the rigors of school and city life. Mem- bers enjoy both weekend escapes and several-day adventures of camping, hiking, and canoeing. The Club runs weekly trips to scenic and remote rivers throughout I.ouisiana and Mississippi. Canoeists unwind from scholastic pressures while paddling, swimming, and lolling; in the sun along beautiful windmg rivers. After gaining camping and canoeing experience on weekend trips, dedicated members travel great distances during Thanksgiving and Spring Break to navigate more spectacular waterways. The fall trip involved canoeing the Rio Grande through the famous Santa Elena Canyon in Texas. The desert terrain and the geological features were the main attractions of the trip, but a few not insignificant rapids were also encountered. During the spring trip, experienced canoeists bat- tled raging Whitewater rivers in North Carolina and Georgia. A wet but wonderful time was guaranteed. 147 The Fencing Club Foiling Tulane ' s Foes Blocking a thrust gains points in fencing competition. Points are also scored for each hit made on one ' s opponent. Thrusting a tipped foil, correct form is shown. The raised hand and feet forward is correct positioning. 148 Judo Club Sponsoring Tournaments The Tulane Judo Club consists of energetic, hard- working men and women who are striving to in- crease their proficiency and rank in the sport. M ost members of the club have enrolled in at least one Tulane Judo class, but individuals who have studied elsewhere are welcome. Many of the members who have started their careers at Tulane have continued to supplement their knowledge both at club work- outs and at judo clubs throughout the city. The club generally sponsors two tournaments a year in addition to providing information about other tournaments in the region. Individual club members often attend and rank highly in both club sponsored and outside tournaments. Practicing is an essential element in conditioning for Judo. 149 Karate Club Second in State Collegiate Competition The Tulane Karate Club is devoted to the practice of a variety of martial arts. The club provides its members with the instruction, equipment, and faci- lities needed to begin or advance their Karate training. The study of Karate is an ideal way to stay in shape, physical health, and boost self-confidence. The Tulane Karate Club helps its members achieve these goals through training schedules and tourna- ment competition. Presently, the club boasts a Ku- mite team which is second only to UNO in Louisiana Collegiate competition. Additionaly, club members have consistently reached the finals in both Kumite and Kata during every non- collegiate tournament they have entered. The Ka- rate Club provides an excellent training opportunity for Tulane students, and is a challenging and enjoy- able extra-curricular activity. Officers: Scott Whittaker, President Rich Sondheimer, Vice-President David Bruneau Treasurer Andy Escobar, Secretary Members: Tim Fulhan Jody Salsitz Maurice Taquino David Patemostro Alice NusI Mark Read David Quinn Kevin Marler Rich Wagner Andy Fredman Jose Guevara Jennifer Koretz Kike Villalobos Curt Davlin Val Suazo Danise Byrne Marty Greenblatt Paul Morphy Tripp Friedler Kicking and punch- ing are effectiv com- ponents of Karate. 150 Orienteering The Thinking Sport The Tulane Orienteering Club is small, but it ' s a close knit group when it comes to the challenges of the sport of orienteering. Both guys and girls brave the elements of weather and landscape to get exer- cise, peace and quiet, and or trophies. The sport is not unlike a treasure hunt. One is given a map of a hilly square mile or two of country on which " X " marks the spot where bright orange and white mar- kers are " hidden. " The people who find the markers in order and get back to " start " in the lea.st amount of time are the winners. This requires visualizing the country on the map, using a compass now and then, some quick thinking and decisions, and some running across crun- chy woodland floors, fields, hills, and through an occas- sional thorn patch or small stream. After an hour or so, one emerges from the forest a little tired, full of leaves, happier and quite possibly a winner. Perseverance and practice are practically a guarantee of a few trophies. The people who partici- pate in this sport across the country are friendly and of all ages. The club travels to Alabama, Arkansas, Mississippi, and Texas a few times each semester for a fun weekend of participating in meets put on by the other colleges. After a good morning workout, the club usually piles into a few cars to raid the local all-you-can-eat salad bar at Bonanza or Pizza Hut. Row 1; Dave Simons Mike Jaklitsch Bobby V ittig Row 2: Eunice Kim Georgie Talbot Row 3: Marc Derrickson Not pictured: Mike Wittig 151 Water Ski Club Utilizing Louisiana ' s Water Resources Slaloming behind Tulane ' s ski boat, this skier prepares to cut back across the wake. Barefoot skiing involves a great deal of concentration and experience. ' ' y ' ' - Shannon Killilea, President Del Caldwell, Team Captain Pete Nikonovich, Vice-President Carl Bonham, Treasurer Jim Holbrook, Secretary Dickey White Greg Keller Jay Treuting, Capt. Barefoot Team Greg Bell Chuck McAlister Matt Lawton C.W. McGowen Evan Shapiro John Lever Evan Busman Zach Soloman Juan Pere Elana Bildner Troy Ingram Bay Ingram Alan Galagan Ernest Goodly Nick Goodly Ward Nixon John Young Allen Young Jeffery Sheffel Craig Menker Forest Mills Ed O ' Sullivan Rany Ferrara Craig Meyers Don Weithman Harold Etherington Rich Levinson Josh Fred Goldsmith Debbie Aronoff Lance Lourie Steve Dukes Doug Friedman Frank Toye The Tulane Water Ski Club was reorganized two years ago and is one of the most active sports clubs on campus. The club does most of its skiing on the Tchefuncte River, across Lake Ponchartrain. Members ski be- hind a ninteen-foot Master Craft, one of the best competition ski boats made. A new boat is pre- sented to the club every year, through a promotion- al arrangement with Master Craft. Skiers practice slalom, tricks, and barefooting on the river every day of the week, all year long. This year, an intercollegiate ski team was chosen. The team is trained by national champions Jay and Ann Bennett at their ski camp near Baton Rouge. Team members learn tojump, trick, and slalom, and will be representing Tulane for the first time this year in several tournaments throughout the South Central region. sport Parachute Club Fourth in Collegiate Competition The Tulane Sport Parachute Club has experi- enced a year of rebuilding. Two members of the club were able to attend the Collegiate National Skydi- ving Championships this year where they tied for fourth place. f3ue to increased fuel prices, the club was not able to jump as often this year as in past years. Yet spectators and skydivers aJike were able Free fallinR parachutists, ' [ ' im Morrison and Tamo Reed, line up their sights to drop on the U.C. Quad. to enjoy two TGIF demonstration jumps on the Quad. Several new enthusiastic and talented jum- pers have joined the club, promising a strong club and team in the future. Row 1: Philip Heineman John Rooney Alex Cobo Tom Mackie Theresa Burke Row 2: Missy Cohen Tammie Morrison Larry Browder Not pictured: Ives Kent 153 9 m. ■ S " wlPfr . . ♦, « 154 VI n Cr K] Sports Green Wave fans are proud of Tulane ' s " big time " sports teams. They are always there to cheer the Wave on: at the Hall of Fame Bowl, in the Superdome, at all games against " L.S.- Who? " , at the Baseball Metro Tournament, wherever their teams need support and en- couragement. Yet, Tulane sports encompasses much more than football, baseball, and basket- ball. The sailing team is continually ranked nationally; the lacrosse team is a regional powerhouse; the women ' s soccer team inspires fear in its opponents; even the once fledging track team now merits the attention of its rivals. Not only does Tulane have headline grabbing major sports and a wide array of noteworthy minor sports, an entire realm of intramural sports flourishes on campus. On the courts and at the fields, almost every student is involved in the rivalry, friendship and enthusiasm of team com- petition. From football in the Superdome to ping- pong in the U.C, from the quiet spectator to the most determined of athletes, sports at Tulane generate spirit, enthusiasm, and loyalty to the school. A bird ' s eye view of a Tulane Green Wave Football game is shown here. 155 Wave Slips in Opener Tulane football in 1980, after a solid, productive 1979 campaign, can best be termed a season of change. The 9-3 Green Wave team of 1979 sported an Honorable Mention All- American quarterback, an impressive thrashing of arch-rival LSU, a Liberty Bowl bid, three consecutive regional television appearances, and a head coach who had matured into a solid football mentor. The next year, though, brought a facelift. Roch Hontas graduated and was succeeded by senior Nickie Hall. Larry Smith went home to accept the head coaching job at the University of Arizona. Hence, a new coach and a new quarterback were in the spotlight on opening day, September 6, 1980. Tulane and the Universtiy of Southern Mississippi clashed in the Superdome on am coming not to change anything, but rather to improve and establish the winning edge. Vince Gibson have great confi- dence that Vince will lead our program for- ward. He is an excel- lent choice. Hindman Wall regional TV in the first of many last-minutes thrillers that prompted one local writer to refer to the ' 80 Wave as " Frantic-lane. " The greenies opened up a 14-0 lead midway into the third quarter on two Vince Manalla field goals and a Hall touchdown run. But the Golden Eagles registered two touchdowns, and the score was tied at 14-apiece with just 5:19 remaining. With 2:39 left, George Tillman intercepted a Tulane aerial at midfield, setting up a 36-yard Wilston Walker field goal that split the uprights with less than a minute left. Following the kickoff. Hall heaved a bomb down the right sideline that was tipped and caught by Nolan Franz at the USM five, but Tulane was penalized for illegal receiver downfield and 1980 began with a 0-1 record. Defensive Back George Geishauser executes an open field tackle as nose guard Wilfred Simon closes in. Leaping High, receiver Robert Griffin displays his fine catching ability. Running back Reggie Reginelli sweeps left. Coach Vince Gibson discusses defensive alignments with his squad. 156 STANFORD Short-Changed Again Perhaps the most discouraging aspect of the USM loss was not who the Wave lost to (the Eagles went on to their best season ever), but how the Wave lost. Tulane wasted a 14 point lead that stayed intact well into the third period. The fol- lowing game at Stanford saw the shoe on the other foot — almost. The Cardinals led Tulane 10-7 at half- time on the first of two John Elway to Ken Margerum touchdown tosses and a Ken Naber field goal. The Wave got on the board with a 17-yard Terry Harris TD romp. Naber drilled a 40-yard kick with 1 1 :32 left in the contest to put Stanford up 13-7, but Hall and the offense went to work, and with 1:58 remaining, Hall hit Robert Griffin with a 17-yard strike to cap an 89-yard drive and put Tulane ahead, 14- 13. The hard luck Green Wave suffered its second last-minute loss in as many weeks as Elway and the Cardinal air-attack blitzed the Tulane defense. After driving to the Tulane 24-yard-line, Elway found Ail-American Margerum in the end zone and completed the game winning touch- down with 1:24 remaining. The Wave lost, but Quarterback Hall made his mark, hitting 13 passes on 26 attempts for 194 yards and a touch- down. A week later, new coach Vince Gibson ' s team made its mark, in the win column. Rushing for a pcisoiuil season high of 74 yards, running back Terry Harris breaks through the Stan- ford line. Breaking tackles in the secondary after a reception became the hallmark of bruising tight end Rodney Holman. Coach EumonI relays in a play from the press box. 157 The Connection Clicks A crowd of 40, 321 sat in the Louisiana Superdome and watched the " Lake Charles Connection " click, and click, and click — five times, to be exact — as the Wave scored a 35-14 win over Rice, Tulane coach Gibson ' s first of the year. The big guns from Lake Charles, Louisiana, were instrumental in breaking a 14-14 tie in the fourth period. Quarter- back Hall, from Harion High, hit 19 of 30 passes for 273 yards and five touch- downs; receiver Griffin, from W.O. Bos- ton High set a Tulane record with his four TD catches; receiver Marcus Anderson, from LaGrange High, also in Lake Charles, hauled in a 44-yard missile with 8:31 left in Tulane ' s 21-point fourth period to assure the win. Tulane ' s offense racked up 406 total yards, while big defensive plays by Don- nie Rice, Brian Douglas, and Frank Robinson thwarted several Rice scoring threats. Robert Griffin celebrates one of his four record breaking touchdown catches. Slanting Across the middle, receiver Robert Griffin breaks through for another score. Wave Craze rolls into the Dome as Tulane etches its first win of the season. 1 . Wave Outlasts Rebels Rearing back, quarterback Nickie Hall prepares to unleash the long ball. Di ing across the goal line, running back Reggie ReginelU scores a touchdown. Closing in on Rebel QB John Fourcade are defensive linemen Kevin Cole and Wilfred Simon. In the rain at Oxford, Mississippi, the Ole Miss Rebels managed to rack up 306 yards on the ground and 230 through the air as Quarterback John Fourcade, a New Orleans native, completed 16 of 21 pas- ses. But the Rebels also committed nine- count " em, nine-turnovers and the hungry Wave took advantage of the Mississippi muffs. After trailing 10-6 at the half, Tulane managed a 23-17 lead midway through the fourth quarter on two Hall touchdown strikes and a Manalla field goal. But, in the waning moments, Fourcade found flank- er Breck Tyler for a 45-yard completion to the Wave five, and on the next play plunged over for the score and a 24-23 lead with 1:45 left. Hall, who passed for 215 yards, found tight end Rodney Holman on a quick down-and-out pattern, but Holman broke tackle after tackle and finished his spec- tacular catch-and-run play 40 yards downfield. On the game ' s final play, Manalla drilled the game winning 29-yard field goal making the score 26-24 and giv- ing Tulane its first victory ever at Hemingway Stadium. .Stemming the charge of ihc Rebel ground attack are linebacker Marly Wetzel and defensive back Tyrone Smith. 159 Homecoming Is Spoiled In the unbeaten Southern Methodist Mustangs, Tulane met perhaps its tough- est opponent of 1980, and lost perhaps the most heartbreaking game of the season. It was Homecoming, and the night that Nickie Hall surpassed two single-game marks previously held by Roch Hontas. Hall, in a 31-21 loss, hit 22 of 43 tosses for 347 yards and three touchdowns, and was responsible for 384 yards of offense. However, it was also the night that the Mustangs virtually shut down the Tulane running game, allowing only 110 Wave yards on 38 carries. For SMU safety John Simmons, it was a night to remember. Leading 24-21 with 6:53 left, SMU forced Tulane to punt, and Manalla boomed a 55-yarder to Simmons on the Mustang 18. Simmons, who had earlier twice intercepted Hall, sprinted down the Down and out — receiver Robert Griffin pulls down his seventh touchdown of the season. Intercepted in the endzone, receiver Reggie Butts misses a golden opportunity to break open the game. left sideline for his first-ever punt return touchdown. Robert Griffin, too, shattered several records. He caught 1 1 passes for a record 183 yards, and his two touchdown recep- tions pushed his season mark to seven in all, another single season record. Quarterback Nickie Hall lobs one over the on-rushing Mustangs, as offensive lineman Leo Janson and Chuck Pitcock set up the screen. 160 VANDERBILT Commodores Humiliated The sixth week of 1980 saw a pleasant change as the Tulane running game ex- ploded. The offensive line bore huge holes in the Vanderbilt defense and the running backs jumped right in as the Wave gar- nered 258 yards rushing. Nickie Hall complemented the ground game with 257 yards passing, and Tulane recorded win number three in a 43-21 rout of the Com- modores in Nashville. The statistics were impressive. Tail- back Marvin Lewis picked up 84 yards and fullback Jeff Jones registered 79. In addition, Hall hit Robert Griffin for their eighth TD connection, and upped his sea- son passing stats to HTD ' sandover 1400 yards. Slanting off tackle. QB Nickie Hall moves through the line for a couple of yards (and a cloud of dust). Sticking together on the sidelines, Chuck Pitcock, Wilfred Simon, and Bill Lichtenstein display Green Wave cameraderie. Defensive Backs Terry Daffm, Lionel Washington, and Tyrone Smith gang tackle a Vanderbilt back in the secondary. 161 The Force Tamed 28-7 With 30 seconds left and leading the Air Force Academy 28-0 the Green Wave was thinking shutout. Well, you can ' t win them all. Tulane won 28-7, but lost the shutout as the Falcons scored on a three yard sweep at game ' s end. Tulane upped its season mark to 4-3 as quarterback Hall surpassed the 200-yard total offense mark for the seventh con- secutive game. Hall hit receiver Griffin on a 27-yard strike, passed to Reggie Butts for a 4-yard score, and took one in himself from a yard out. Vince Manalla added two field goals. Blocking the pitchout, outside linebacker Sylvester McGrew breaks up an option play. Push ' em back — linebacker Marty Wetzel shuts off the middle while Frank Robinson provides the back up. The Tulane defense came to within 30 seconds of a shutout. Armed Forced Day is commemorated in the Dome as all branches of ROTC units participate in the color guard. All alone in the endzone, receiver Reggie Butts cra- dles in an easy a 4-yard TD reception. Providing the sack on Air Force QB Scott Schafer are defensive tackle Kevin Cole and outsider line- backer Jeff Roberts. 162 GEORGIA TECH Ground Attack Rolls Sure handed tight end Rodney Holman latches on to one of his ten games catches. Racking up 124 yards, running back Marvin Lewis bulls through the Tech line. Those Wave " firsts " turned into routine as the season progressed and the October 25 contest at Georgia Tech saw a welcomed element of consistency. Item 1: The ground game again rolled this time for 269 yards, with Marvin Lewis collecting 124. Item 2: Hall passed for 161 yards, including yet another TD connection with Robert Griffin. His 51 yards rushing put him above the 200-yard mark — again. Item 3: The Wave re- corded its first victory at Grant Field since 1933, a 31-14 thrashing of the Yel- low Jackets for win number five. Trailing 24-0 in the third period, Tech managed two touchdown passes to cut the lead 10 points. But Hall iced the win with an eight yard TD sweep at the 2:53 mark to cap off a 14-play, 80-yard drive into the stiff wind. Tight end Holman finished with 10 catches for 100 yards, while the ground game racked up over 200 yards for the third straight time. TU alumni mass to Tech to support the Wave. Having his knee worked on, tackle Bill Lichtenstein and other players watch the action. Forcing the play, outside linebacker Donny Rice turns the runner upfield as middle guard Brian Douglas bring him down. 163 Tulane Averts Upset It was a week of upsets, but the Wave decided to be different. Top ranked Alabama had lost to Mis- sissippi State, 6-3. UCLA had dropped a 23-17 decision to Larry Smith ' s Arizona team. Kentucky was in the process of upsetting favored Tulane, 22-21, to de- stroy the Wave ' s bowl quest. The Wild- cats never finished. For the fourth time in 1980, the game ' s outcome was decided in the final minute of play. USM won with :25 left, Stanford beat the Wave with :38 left, and Manalla booted Ole Miss with no time left on the clock. Manalla did it again against Kentucky. After squandering a 21-6 halftime lead that was built on three Hall to Anderson touchdown strikes (one a 48-yard projec- tile), Tulane found itself on the brink of defeat at its own six yard line with 1 2 ticks left on the Superdome clock. Thanks to two pass interference penalties against the Wildcats, Hall ' s two bombs resulted in a Tulane first-and-goal at the Kentcuky four. Since a game cannot end on a defen- sive penalty, Manalla was allowed a 22- yard attempt that shot through the goal- post for Tulane ' s fourth straight win, making the 1980 record 6-3. Charging through the Kentucky secondary, tight end Rodney Holman shreds away another tear away jersey. On third and goal, inside linebaclcer Frank Robinson stops the Wildcat drive. 164 MEMPHIS STATE The Wave Takes Five Despite a sub-par game. Nickie Hall leads the wave to its seventh win and a bowl bid. Taking to the air, running back Marvin Lewis dives over for one of his two touchdown runs. £AS«2 Fortunately for Tulane, the Memphis State Tigers did not quite provide a rude awakening. However, the game was in- deed too close for comfort. Tulane played a miserable first half and did not do much better in the second half, but managed a 21-16 win over the Tigers to capture the Waves ' second consecu- tive bowl bid. Tulane did not record its initial first down of the game until the 14:15 mark of the second quarter. Hall ' s 20-yard second quarter pass to Robert Griffin marked Tulane ' s initial first down through the airwaves. Hall of Fame Classic representatives sat in the press box and watched a sleepy Wave squad stumble its way to a 7-7 half- time score. At the end of three quarters the Wave was down 10-7, but Marvin Lewis TD plunges assured Tulane of win number seven despite a 62-yard sub-par Nickie Hall night. The Memphis State victory marked the final triumph for the 1980 Green Wave. The lackluster performance of November 15 unfortunately carried over into the two most important weeks of the season — and perhaps the two most humiliating losses. Turning the corner on a sweep, running back Terry Harris heads upfield. Running back Terry Harris hurdles into the Tiger line as the ground game carries the Wave offense. 165 Tigers Swamp Tulane Hampered by the conditions, quarterback Nickie Hall manages to hit only 7 for 32 for 62 yards. The 7-3 Green Wave traveled upriver to Baton Rouge to face their arch rivals, the 6-4 Louisiana State Tigers. But bowl- bound Tulane found no fame in the rain as LSU capitalized on several key turnovers to register a 21 -point second period and go on to a 24-7 whipping in the mud and cold of Tiger Stadium. Tulane opened up a 7-0 lead with a 12-yard lob to Nolan Franz in the LSU end zone in the first period. Then, early in the second quarter, Tulane was in scoring position, but a Hall pass into the end zone was intercepted by LSU ' s Chris Williams, and it was all LSU thereafter. Senior quarterback Hall, hampered by the elements, tied the Tulane record for TD passes in one season (21), but managed to complete only seven of 32 passes for just 62 yards. Closing in on the LSU QB, middle guard Wilfred Simon notches one of his 16 solo game tackles. Pursuing the play, linebacker Marty Wetzel brings down an LSIJ runner from behind. Sliding in for the score, receiver Nolan Franz takes in a 12-yard TD pass and an early lead. On an open field jaunt, Kelvin Robinson cruises downtield with support from Rodney Holman. 167 HALL OF FAME Sticking the runner, linebacker Frank Robinson brings down the Arkansas quarterback. On a kickoff return, receiver Reggie Butts leads running back Terry Harris into the wedge. Cutting upfleld, running back Jeff Jones chums into an opening as Rodney Holman trials. i I 168 Off Night Under the Limelight Despite a mediocre 6-5 season, the Southwest Conference Arkansas Razorbacks entered the Hall of Fame Classic in Birmingham as a two point favorite over the Green Wave. In the final game of the Hog ' s worst season under Coach Lou Holtz, a player named Gary Anderson decided to strut his stuff, and he did, stuffing it right down the throats of the Wave as Arkansas embarrassed Tulane, 34-15. Gary Anderson rushed for 147 yards and was named offen- sive most valuable player as Arkansas opened up a 28-0 half- time lead and went to 34-0 before Tulane managed two token TD ' s. Anderson returned a punt 80 yards for a score, romped 46 yards for a touchdown, and set up another Razorback TD with a 44-yard gallop. Tulane rolled to 157 rushing yards and 241 through the air, but costly fumbles and interceptions thwarted scoring oppor- tunities and the Wave found itself down by four touchdowns at intermission, the worst deficit since the 1978 season. Nickie Hall hit Marcus Anderson with a 62-yard scoring strike early in the fourth period, and Kevin Robinson went over from a yard out with 4:08 left to end the evening ' s scoring. 1980 meant a new quarterback and a new coach for the Tulane football team, but the facelift was not as traumatic as had been feared. The ' 80 Wave had a winning season, received a bowl bid, and played the kind of exciting, gambling, football that coach Vince Gibson advocates. The Arkansas loss was painful in that it was a blowout, but for the past two seasons, Tulane football has brought competitive action to Green Wave students and fans. Recruiting jumped to new heights, and Wave football is on its way to bigger and better things. Trumpet player Al Hirt performs during half-time as he provides one of the highlights of the Hall of Fame Classic. Offensive Lineman Amie Diaz and Jim Cathay provide the protection for quarterback Nickie Hall, who threw for over 240 yards. As ouUider linebacker .Sylvester McGrcw heads him off at Ihc puss, middle guard Wilfred .Simon takes down the Razorback quarterback 169 VARSITY CHEERLEADERS — (left to right) Kneeling: Kathy Piazza, Julie Sincoff, Sally Levin, Tara Wilson, Jennifer Kohler, Cesnie Davis. Stacey Bordelon, Rita Riccio; Standing: Kenny Monty, Kevin Connell, Derek Cagnolatti, Semmes Hughes, Jeff Broekman, Jeff Poritzky, Rolby Howland. 170 Performing an L-Sit, ex-cheerleader Gary Fitz- gerald lifts Stacy Bordelon and admires the view of the Dome. JV Cheerleaders perform during a break in a women ' s basketball game, as Gary Kwawer flips Mary Moriarty. Jill Rubinton and Ron Chaiklin act as spotters. Cheerleaders Provide Fans With Added Pep From August to April, Memphis to Birmingham, summer camp to tryouts, cheerleading was a year round event. With duties spht between the Varsity and Junior Varsity squads, cheerleaders per- formed at football games, men ' s and women ' s basketball games and volleyball matches. Providing a rallying point for Tulane fans at many of the school ' s athletic con- tests, the cheerleaders are so closely re- lated to sports, they have been included in ihc .lambalaya Sports section. At the Fame, Jennifer Kohlcr, with partner .Semmcs lliiKhcs, lead K.(KK) plus Wave fans. Attesting to the squad ' s school spirit, the cheerleaders, for an extreme exam- ple, withstood a cold Baton Rouge mon- soon in LSU ' s " Death Valley " to cheer on die-hard Wave Supporters. The Varsity squad also attended many alumni and university related functions as well as co-hosted, with radio station WEZB, all-city cheerleading competition for senior high, junior high and elementary school squads. The cheer- leaders are sponsored by the Green Wave Club. With u mcfjaphonc, Captain Uerek Cagnolatti leads the squad in a cheer versus Louisville. 171 Co-Captain OJ Toujouse dumps one over as Brenda LeBlanc, Megan Reilly and Tia Newsom watch on. Spiking the ball, Cathy Schroder attempts to clear the outstretched arms of two Lady Cajuns, as her alert team- mates Brenda LeBlanc, Jennifer Shaw, and co-captains OJ Toujouse and Megan Reilly prepare to save a potential block. The Lady Wave downed arch-rival LSU in straight sets 15-5, 15-12, 15-7 in the LAIAW final to successfully defend the Louisiana State Title. Blocl(ing the spike, Shadonne Moore and Jennifer Shaw send the ball back to the Lady Lions. 172 p 3! 1 E R J 1 iw H ' ' ' i K B I B ' i ' ■ H m3;{ JEl : f ljL J s 8r|| H k9P IE. Ml " -.-i-s. k P p " i_i fc- ,_ VOLLEYBALL TEAM — celebrates the defense of the State Title, (left to right) First Row: Tia New- som, Patti Boemer, Cathy Schroder, Brenda Le- Blanc, Assistant Nan Davis, Coach Sandra Patemos- tro; Back RowJennifer Shaw, Patricia OJ Toujouse, Megan Reilly, Shadonne Moore, Melina Gerfers, Terri Harvey, Elizabeth Kinsley, Kathy Birdwell, Jerrye Modenbach. Lady Wave Reign as LA Champs Highlighting the season, the Women ' s Volleyball team, under the direction of first year coach Sandy Paternostro, suc- cessfully defended its LAI AW State Title in the tournament held in the Freret Street Gym. Attesting to the Wave ' s in-State strength, the team placed four, out of a total of eight, nctters on the Louisiana All-State Volleyball team: Ann Bruder, Brenda LeBlanc, Megan Reilly and Patri- cia Toujouse. Captain Ann IJrudcr, one of lour .Ncwtomb ncllcrs selected to the I ouisiana All-State Volleyball team, serves one up. As adept in selling as in spikjng , All-Staler Brenda LcBhinc posilions Ihc ball for fellow All-Stater Co- Captain Megan Kcilly. 173 Netters Finish 12-16 Under first year coach Avie Bridges, the Women ' s Basketball team finished the season 12-16. The Lady Wave made the second round of the LAI AW State Tournament, but were eliminated by the third-seeded Northeast Louisiana Jaguars in the final seconds of the game, 60-56. In the Metro Tournament, played in the Freret Street Gym, Tulane placed a respectable fourth in the tough seven team field. Two Lady Waves were named to the All-Metro Tournament team: Terry Johnson and Patricia (O.J.) Toujouse. On top of Metro, both women had ex- cellent seasons. Johnson averaged 17.3 points and 6.7 rebounds per game, while Toujouse clicked at a rate of 15.2 points, 4.6 rebounds and four assists per game. O.J. was also voted the Most Valuable Player. Sharon Towry received the One Hundred Ten Percent Award for putting forth the most effort at all times, both in games and in practice. m r ?C ) A Driving the lane, forward Sarah Heiderier scores a basket and gets fouled in the process. Hitting from outside, O.I. scores two of 22 points in the 70-66 upset over Florida State. 174 DribblinK past a defender, Daryl Kimchc breaks Ihc inbound press and crosses half-court. Terry inhnvm finds an opening in the USL zone. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL TEAM — KNEELING (left to right): Daryl Kimche, Patricia ((),J,) Toujouse, Susan Owens: STANi:)ING: Assistant Coach Craig Curtlahd, Sharon Towry, Sarah Heidcrier, Co-Captain Terry Johnson, Kllen Tupper, Teresa Hcikc, Bcrnedetle Williams, Sharon Hill, Co-Caplain Sherry Fuqua, Coach Avic Bridges, 175 Finesse is O.J s Game Patricia " O.J. " Toujouse was the recipient of the 1980-81 Dorothy Webb Haller Memorial Award, presented to the top female athlete of the year. It was no contest. Upon graduating from Chapelle High School, O.J. (as she has been called since ninth grade) accepted a basketball scholarship from Newcomb. In the next four years she proceeded to excel in both basketball and volleyball, while also managing to graduate Cum Laude . In the dual position of setter-spiker, Co-captain Toujouse directed the volleyball team ' s offense. An excellent setter, O.J. was also an " effective spiker and strong server. " Constantly capitalizing on opponent ' s errors and in total command of the game, she was the " field general " her teammates rallied around. Despite the absence of Captain Ann Bruder, O.J. was able to insure Tulane ' s victory over LSU in the LAI AW finals, capturing the State Championship. In addition, she was named to the Louisiana All-State Volleyball team. " O.J. was indeed one of the major factors behind the volleyball team ' s success, " commented Coach Paternostro. Paternostro was not the only coach to praise the graduating senior. Basketball Coach Avie Bridges stated, " O.J. provided a great deal of leadership. I hope all my recruits will be as dedicated as she was. " O.J. is blessed with a flawless, quick-release jump shot. The team " depended on her outside shot to open-up zones. " A well-balanced player, the 5 ' 8 " swing forward averaged 15.2 points, 4.6 rebounds and four assists per game. O.J. was voted the team ' s MVP and was selected to the All-Metro Tournament team. O.J. possesses qualities that transcend mere physical ability. She is a dedicated ballplayer who constantly works on the details — the dinks and digs and the picks and block-outs. Patricia O.J. Toujouse is the epitome of finesse, a talented athlete with gifted intellect. JAMBALAYA: While also being re- cruited by LSU and USL, why did you choose Newcomb? TOUJOUSE: Education is the main fac- tor. Growing up in New Orleans, I always liked Tulane. 1 thought it was the perfect choice for me. JAMBALAYA: With the strain of two varsity sports, how did you manage the time to achieve Cum Laude? TOUJOUSE: The biggest factor for any student athlete is to budget your time properly. It ' s very hard to stay home and study instead of going out and partying with the gang. But if you want to achieve academically, you have to budget your time. If you practice four hours a day, going from volleyball to basketball — especially that span when they overlap — you ' ve got to stay ahead. JAMBALAYA: Which sport did you prefer? TOUJOUSE: It ' s hard to say. If I had to make a choice between volleyball and basketball, I don ' t think I could. I ' ve played volleyball since I was about six years old, but basketball kind of grew on me in high school. JAMBALAYA: What did you envision as your role on the volleyball team? TOUJOUSE: I played a " quarterback " type of position — directing things on the court. Being a captain, I was a leader. I tried to keep things going smoothly. JAMBALAYA: And your role on the bas- ketball team? TOUJOUSE: I was never elected captain of the basketball team, but this year I was the only senior on the court. Without even wanting to, I was automatically put into a leadership role. I acted as a channel between my teammates and the coach. JAMBALAYA: Do you think there is a difference between men and women ' s basketball? TOUJOUSE: There is a physical differ- ence. It seems that men were made for the sport. They can jump over the rim; they can dunk; they run three steps, they ' re on the other side of the court. Women are physically smaller. They have to perfect the skills to go out and play the same game. JAMBALAYA: If you had a daughter, would you erfcourage her to compete in athletics? TOUJOUSE: Definitely. I feel that athle- tics are not only healthy, but have done so much for me personally. Sports have enhanced my outlook of life. Most men grow up with this teamwork atmosphere, which some say is why men make such good businessmen, why men do well in team oriented situations. Whereas women have never really had the chance to do this up until now. ' Wv% : J 176 - Paul Plays Lead Role Throughout the Roy Danforth years ofTulane Basketball, one of the major criticisms has been that Tulane was never able to recruit well. Although in recent years, Danforth and his assistants have been able to recruit some high school All- Americans, he seemed to have trouble recruiting within the state. Two years ago, Danforth finally silenced his critics when he recruited Paul Thomp- son, a high school All-American from Alexandria, Louisiana. In his first year, Thomp- son led Tulane in scoring (15 points per game), rebounding (8.2 rebounds per game), and blocks (24). As a result, Thompson was selected to the Metro Conference All-Star team and was Freshman of the Year in the conference. He was also selected to the second team of the Freshman All-American list. This year, as a sophomore, Thompson was once again the key man for the Green Wave basketball team, averaging 18.7 points per game, and grabbing an average of 9.4 rebounds. He wa s the sole member of the Tulane squad to make the All-Metro team. and JAMBALAYA: You were recruited by a lot of schools while you were in high school. Why did you chose Tulane? THOMPSON: Probably because of its academics. Throughout high school, I was taking some pretty tough academic courses. I knew about Tulane. I wanted to have a good academic program when I went to college. I also knew about the basketball team. It wasn ' t the best, but I figured that I could come to Tulane and help out for four years. JAMBALAYA: What other schools were recruiting you? THOMPSON: I was recruited by Virgin- ia, who went to the Final Four, LSU, who went to the Final Four, and a couple of other major basketball schools. I was recruited by over 150 different schools. JAMBALAYA: What was the most im- portant thing you had to learn in your first season? THOMPSON: When I first got here, I knew it was going to be a big adjustment to play college basketball right out of high school. I made the adjustment quite early because I broke the starting lineup after the ninth game. There were still quite a few things I had to learn, and I still have to learn, but it was a big adjustment going from high school to college ball. JAMBALAYA: Did you think playing some of the top teams of the time, such as Notre Dame and Louisville, taught you some things about basketball the hard way? THOMPSON: I think so, because it ' s like a baptism by fire going into college bas- ketball. Louisville won the national championship that year. They were real tough, and wc had to play them twice. We also played Notre Dame. When you play Notre Dame, it ' s like, " Wow! We ' re play- ing Notre Dame. " We were leading the ballgame with nine minutes to go, then they pulled ahead and beat us. A lot of people thought I was going to crack under the pressure, playing against one of the top schools in the country, but I thought I played pretty well. I think I scored 18 points that game. We didn ' t play that badly. JAMBALAYA: What were you trying to do this year that you didn ' t do last year? THOMPSON: Win more ballgames. We had the people to do it, but some things came up. We started the season 3-0, then we were 4-1, 5-2, and like that. We were playing real good ball the first couple of games. Then we hit a drought, and that hurt us. We had some injuries along the way. (Eric) Dozier hurt his knee, and other things happened to other people. We never could play a game where every- body was healthy on the team, and that was one of the main things that hurt us. Plus we had some inconsistencies about ourselves. We had a lack of concentra- tion during part of a game. For instance, in the Metro Tournament, we were lead- ing Cincinnati for 39 minutes and 50 seconds, and in the last ten seconds, we lost. JAMBALAYA: You have been playing for Roy Danforth for the last two years. What kind of coach do you think he is? THOMPSON: Coach Danforth is the type of coach who gets really into the ballgame at all times. He would stand up and give the referees a hard time throughout the game, and voice his opinion until he was just about to be ejected from the game. He was a good coach. He stressed a lot of things, especially defense. We played it real well at the beginning of the season. As far as bei ng on the court, he gets into our practices, and at a game, he is as fired up as anybody else. Off the court he is the same type of guy. 177 " Almost, but not quite " accurately de- scribes Coach Roy Danforth ' s five year era at Tulane. Standing at 10 wins, 12 losses and with less than a fifth of the season to go. Dan- forth announced his decision to resign as head coach at the end of the season and to accept the newly created position of Assistant Athletic Director in charge of fundraising. Danforth came to Tulane in 1976 after a highly successful eight year tenure as head coach at Syracuse, where he com- piled a 148-71 record. During his reign at Syracuse, Danforth lead the Orangemen to the NCAA tournament four times, in- cluding a trip to the Final Four in 1975. Roy Danforth was unable to work the same magic at Tulane. Yet, the Wave ' s 45-90 mark under Danforth does little to reflect his dedication to improving the team. It better reflects a cruel fact of bas- ketball coaching: hard work does not guarantee success. Tulane lacks the recruiting attraction of an ideal playing facility (the Wave has bounced from the cramped confines of the Freret Street Gym to the vast empti- ness of the Superdome). Nevertheless, Danforth, with assistants Jim Lewis and Tom Green, lured such sought-after ta- lents as Paul Thompson, Joe Holston, Micah Blunt and Eric Dozier. Through- out his tenure, Danforth strived to build a competitive ball club. Each year fans heard the predictions that this would be the year the Wave " turned the corner. " But, as Tulane im- proved, so did the competition. Playing in the Metro Conference, one of the tough- est in the country, the Green Wave had to play against such powerhouses as the Louisville Cardinals, the 1980 National Champions, not to mention a home and home series (if the Dome can be called " home " ) with Dale Brown ' s nationally ranked LSU Tigers. After five years of dedicated, hard work, Roy Danforth and the Tulane Green wave wound up right back where they started. " I found myself without the same enthusiasm for sitting on the bench as I did twenty years ago, " Danforth re- lated. " That ' s when I knew I had to get out. " Emphasizing that he was not forced to resign, Danforth stated, " I ' m interested in getting involved in administration and it ' s something that I have wanted to do for the last eight or ten years. I don ' t feel defeated at all. " Searching for Danforth ' s replacement as head coach. Athletic Director Hind- man Wall selected Ned Fowler, who, over a three-year period, coached Tyler Junior College to an 83-22 record. Many hope that Fowler will bring some of the talent that made up his successful squad with him to complement such returning Wave lettermen as Thompson, Holston, Blunt, Daryl Moreau and Reggie Duke. With a real home court advantage at the Freret Street Gym (conference games will be played on campus as opposed to the neutral setting of the Dome) and with a little luck. Fowler ' s Wave may actually " turn the corner. " Although Tulane Basketball fans may miss the familiar scene of Coach Roy Danforth pacing the sidelines, with a wor- ried look and rolled papers in hand, they may one day pick up the telephone and hear Assistant Athletic Director Dan- forth say, " How about a buck for the Tulane Green Wave? " 178 mm ' Impossible Dream ' Eludes Wave The 1980-81 Basketball season was one of anticipation, frustration, despair, and change. For the first time in 18 years, the Wave opened the season with three straight wins. Within the friendly confines of the Freret Street Gym and with a true " home-court " advantage, Tulane accumulated a perfect 5-0 record, includ- ing a 67-57 victory over NCAA Tourney bound Mercer, and an 84-80 thriller over NIT bound Southern Mississippi. The Greenies were able to break the " cen- tury " mark twice in laughers over Okla- homa City (105-81) and Roosevelt (109-63). And, for the first time since the Metro Conference inception, the team escaped the Metro cellar with an all-time high of four conference wins. Despite the quick start, Tulane had their fifth consecutive losing season (12- 15). The six year jinx continued as the Wave was once again eliminated in the first round of the Metro Tournament; the 67-66 loss to Cincinnati was particularly frustrating, for the Greenies led for all but the last ten seconds of the game. After playing to a fine 77-70 Freret Street win over UNO in the first of the two round Pelican Cup Series, the Wave was downed 82-69 by UNO, who took the Cup with a six point victory margin dif- ferential. As an added burden, the team was forced to play seven " home " games in the vast emptiness of the Superdome, a structure built for a basketball crowd capacity of 60,000. Understandably, Tulane compiled a dismal 3-4 Dome re- cord. Individually, the season was one of many accomplishments. Forward Paul Thompson was selected to the Metro First Team as he led the conference in rebounding (9.5) and was third in scoring (18.7). He also became only the seventh Tulane roundballer to score over 500 points in a season. The year brought out the best in senior forward Jim Hurd, who won a starting position as the season be- gan. He ably responded with a 9.9 scoring average and the fourth best field goal accuracy in the Metro Conference. The year also featured the inspired play of Reggie McLaurin on defense, Clarence James and Micah Blunt on the boards, and the late season scoring bursts of Joe Holston and Craig Harris. Leading the Metro, sophomore guard Daryl Moreau sported a 97% free throw accuracy, hit- ting 31 of 32 from the charity line. Even with stellar individual perfor- mances, the quest for a winning season eluded the Wave. Bad breaks, the lack of a true center, and crucial team lapses can be cited as factors that prevented overall success. Yet, an epidemic of mid-season injuries did the most to dampen Wave hopes. For varying lengths of time, the team lost the services of Hurd, Blunt, Holston, Eric Dozier (a front-court star- ter who, until injured, led the conference with a 61% field goal accuracy), and Reg- gie Duke (a starting guard who provided the needed outside scoring threat until sidelined against Florida State). After a five year tenure. Coach Roy Danforth decided to resign to move up to Assistant Athletic Director. His replace- ment Ned Fowler, recruited from Tyler Community College in Texas, will inherit a squad with seven returning lettermen, including three starters. With the advan- tage of playing home games in the Freret Street Gym and with a little recruiting, the quest — " the impossible dream " — may become a reality. TULANE BA.SKKI BAM, rKAM — Sri ' lINCj; Arthur I richc Jr., Reggie Duke, Gary Uclph, Craig Harris, Coach Roy Danforlh, Kcggic McLaurin, Daryl Moreau. Joe Holston, SI ANDINf J: Assistant Coach I om f irccn, Clarence James, Jim Hurd, Eric Dozier, Bob Coleman, Steve Carpenter, Micah Blunt, Craig Beard, Paul Thompson, Jimmy Klliot, Assistant Coach Jim Lewis, 179 .-: V .. , hi Eluding his man, Jim Hurd drives the baseline for an m MiL easy two points. ' ' -i Displaying his sentiments, Eric Dozier ices a hurt , knee on the bench. Surrounded by four Cardinals, Clarence James goes to the hoop. 180 Leaping high, All-Metro Paul Thompson lays one in against Virginia Tech. . r TVLk Z 3 ■y W 182 Undefeated In Freret Street Gym The Green Wave compiled a perfect 5-0 record in the friendly confines of the Freret Street Gym. All non-conference games were played in the Gym except an 86-72 Dome loss to highly ranked LSU. Highlighting the season, and empha- sizing the advantage of a packed partisan crowd, Tulane defeated two tournament bound teams: Mercer, 67-57, and South- ern Mississippi, 84-80. Amidst high hopes of redeeming a los- ing season, the Wave took the first round of the two-round Tulane-UNO Pelican Cup Series, 77-70. Taking a seven point lead to the UNO campus, Tulane lost both the game, 82-69, and the Cup. While penetrating the lane, Reggie Duke draws two UNO defenders and dishes the ball off to an open Micah Blunt. Crashing the boards, Micah Blunt comes up with an offensive rebound against the Blue Devils. At point guard, Darryl Moreau sets the tempo of the Wave offense in the 77-70 win over UNO. pi — . H H wJ ' m iSj mm L ' B l i M L V W 4ImI m V ' K ' l l " ' ! B 183 Coach Scott Hammond and Eric Gunther urge on Mike Hochschender in the 66-lap " marathon. " Flying at the gun, Steven Bordes starts the 100-yard breaststroke. Coming up for air, Robert Killeen chums through the 100-yard butterfly. Executing a back dive, pike position, Ian Ingram peaks ofl " the low board. 184 Future Looks Bright At Monk Simons Pool Under rookie coach Scott Hammond, the Green Wave Swim team splashed its way to ten school records while sending two men to the NCAA ' s and two women to the AIAW ' s. In the midst of a tough dual meet sche- dule which included such powerhouses as Alabama, Houston and Florida State, Tulane defeated Rice, Southern Missis- sippi and Vanderbilt. In a surprising first win ever, the six-member women ' s squad overtook Lee College of Houston in a dual meet. The highlight of the season was the National Independent Championships in Columbia, South Carolina. Out of afield of seventeen teams, the Green Wave took sixth place — a mere three and a half points behind Florida State. Tulane peaked at the NIC ' s as almost the entire squad crashed their lifetime best times. On top of the spectacular team per- formance, Jimmy Flowers (200 breast- stroke) and Wayne Viola (50 freestyle) qualified for the NCAA tournament. Two Wave women also made nationals, as Di- ana Leng and Marilyn Morse qualified in three events. The future looks bright for the Monk Simons Pool. All point scorers will be returning. With a healthy Robert Killeen and continued improvement from Reed Smith, Mark Schremmer, Martin B oles and Danny Callen, the men can look to place within the top three at the NIC ' s, plus can hope to qualify more swimmers for the NCAA meet. The women are a recruiting year away from being competi- tive with anyone. Fruitful recruitment coupled with the leadership provided by Marilyn Morse and Diana Leng could lead the women to a national ranking at the AIAW ' s. TULANE SWIM TEAM — FRONT: Coach Scott Hammond; FIRST ROW: Marilyn Morse Denise Ander- son. Mana Verde. Diana Leng, Carolyn McConnell, Lynn Clary; SECOND ROW: Steve Hordes Stan D? » ' - , ' " • ' ' ' =o-captam). Andy Grender, Reed Smith, Mark Schremmer, Wayne Viola- THIRD cr .TD-ro D Jl ? ' " J ' ' ' - " ? ' , ° ' ' ° ° - • ' ff Parkinson, Danny Callen, Mike Hochschwender; hOUKlH ROW: Spencer Jackson. Robert Killeen, Assistant Coach Rich Bates, Michael Birgman Kevin Switzer, Jimmy Flowers, Ian Ingram, Judy Moore. NOT PICTURED: Martin Boles, Eric Guntlier (co- captam). 185 J ; NN X t! Ov XK. ' " W W N " v :. S -: x »k -: x V V -H :« K V V , ' V ; i V ' - , - V X V V ., V V V V - ■ ' V ,;, I V V K V V V v.: During a break in the action, Meg Meurer takes advice from Assistant Coach Creevy Clay. Behind the baseline, MVP Libby Amdur backhands a lob, returning an overhead smash. Positioned at the net, Ami Trubowitz prepares to return a volley into the open court. 186 Wave Sets Sights For Recognition Recruited by Athletic Director Hindman Wall, Coach Peter Curtis came to Tulane to lead both the men and women ' s tennis programs to national recognition. Curtis is a former British Davis Cup and King ' s Cup player. Adding to his credenitals, he also won the mixed doubles at Forest Hills in 1969 and Australian Doubles in 1967. Curtis ' world-wide connections and impressive tennis background should aid in recruiting, promotion and fund raising. In his debut as Tulane ' s tennis coach, Curtis led the Lady Wave to a 19-10 record. Even though seniors Donna Burns and Jana Dunn had to return early for graduation, the Newcomb netters placed a respectable third in the first Metro Conference Tennis Tournament held for women. The team also finished third in the LAIAW State Tournament. By virtue of " Title IX, " Coach Curtis has eight full women ' s scholarships to work with. Looking to improve the team, he re- cruited five " promising " players and feels the Lady Wave tennis team is on the verge of breaking into national prominence. Aggresively charging a short return, Meg Meurer moves in to attack the net. WOMEN ' S TENNI.S TEAM — FIR.ST ROW (left to righl): Dana Oailer. Kva Branisa, Captain Donna Burns, Jana Dunn. Ami Trubowitz; ,SfX ' ()ND R(;W; Ruth Burtman. Coach Pclcr Curtis, Assistant Crcevy Clay, Elizabeth " l.ibby " Amdur. 187 Slicing into a backhand, Lloyd Desatnick returns an opponent ' s shot from the basehne. Aiming for an ace, John Klorfein slams into his first serve, hoping not to fault. N r - V WSSHOWKISBBW- S — Stretcliing to reacli the ball. Bo b Harford keeps the rally alive with a saving stab. Attacking tlie net, MVP Karl Ingard moves into a volley, while partner Peter Lashnet closes in. ,, ' •♦ ' : i ■ 11 i i ■ i i 1- I i - i- - f r ' t ff I . , -f- f■■f- ■■ -f-■ ' » ? r . . i . ,. i ; i-i- -, t- ♦■ ' --»■ - ' -r-»- ' ■ . . .., , . - • " - " ■ -■ ' - -• lU - ' — ' ' " -HfT±f. ' - - - Gutsy Men Place 3rd Peter Curtis, who also coaches the women ' s team, guided the Men ' s Tennis team to a 10-12 record. Playing a tough schedule, the subpar ledger does not aptly describe the Wave ' s performance. " The team played gutsy tennis, " stated Coach Curtis, " probably their best season in five or six years. " With only a one-and-a-half scholarship squad, the Tulane netters copped third place at the Metro Conference Tourna- ment, the Wave ' s best showing ever. Karl Ingard, who Curtis describes as " consistently outstanding, " was voted the Most Valuable Player, while Dick MacDonald received the Most Improved Player Award. All in all. Green Wave tennis " did remarkably well. " MEN ' S TENNIS TEAM — KNEELING (left to right): Captain Robbie Guinn, Mark Wales, Peter Lashmet. John Klorfein, Lloyd Desatnick; STANDING: Coach Peter Curtis, Tom Lehman, Chris Harbuck, Dick MacDonald. Bill Morris, Karl Ingard. I«9 TULANE GYMNASTICS " For the fun of it " seemed to be the Gym Club ' s motto as the majority of the members practiced the sport more for fun than competition. Even under the relaxed atmos- phere, the men won their only meet, against SLU. Highlighting the Tulane dominated meet, Bren Huggins took the vault with a well- executed Yamishita, while Chris Belaire and Bert Keesman came in 1-2 with good performances in the floor exercise. Travelling to their only meet in Hattiesburg, the women returned after strong finishes by Amy Gold- smith (beam), Lori Little (floor ex- ercise) and Ellen Joseph (uneven parallel bars). 190 Vaulting, Bren Huggins performs a " straddle. " Mirroring each other. Lori Little and Amy Gold- smith pose in needle stands on the beam. Moving through a front walk over. President Amy Goldsmith works on the balance beam. GYMNASTICS CLUB — WOMEN (left to right): President Amy Goldsmith, Lori Little. Sharon Spence, Ellen Joseph, Cheryl Kraus, LizaLandess, Debbie Goldberg. Linda Keller: MEN (left to right): Chris Belaire, Bren Huggins. President Brion Heaney, Bart Ray, Bert Keesman. bkj:t? ' j j ' ix 191 TLI.ANK Hf ( KKY CI, LB — KNBKI.INfi (Icfl lo riyhl): Caplain Stuart Uornc, lorn O ' Connor, Andy Hurwil , Tim hivcrs. Joe Kash; STANDING (Icll to rij;ht); Dennis Crowley. Koh Pollard, JcIT Daily, Charlie Glaws. Bill Welsh, TU Hockey Takes Aim Yes, Tulane has an ice-hockey club — one that made tremendous strides in its inagural year. Without a coach and under the direc- tion of captain Stu Borne, the squad played a 24-game schedule in the New Orleans Men ' s Hockey League, The club made the playoffs, but were upset in the first round by the New Orleans Under- dogs. Highlighting the season, the Wave ic- ers skated to victories against the Delta Airlines Travel team and the Louisiana Band (State Senior Champs). The club was also invited to play in the Fiesta Bowl Hockey Tournament. Shooting from the crease, Jeff Sund scores. Goalie Jim Levin blocks a shot with his pad. 193 Wing Martha Testa sets up a cross to center. Taking a shot, Lisa Schreibmann scores one of her two goals in a 5-1 win over the N.O. Strikers. Using her head, forward Paige Bums scores as Judy Leand and Tammy McQuilicin watch on. m ;.jH;i_ ' . . :t«!i 194 i:s v Women Go For Glory " Women ' s Soccer should be the next women ' s sport to be considered for varsi- ty, " stated departing Coach Fred King. Mr. King, who has coached the Women ' s Soccer Club since its inception five years ago, led the women to a strong 10-1-1 City League record. After an early season 1-1 tie with the New Orleans Helenic Glory, the Wave and their cross-town rivals remained deadlocked in first place until the cham- pionship match. In the season finale, Tulane lost out to the Glory and settled for a second place finish. Besides losing the services of Coach King, four seniors graduated: Peggy Keeran, Judy Leand, Lisa Schreibmann and Mary Whitlow. Judy led the Wave in scoring. Mary was the club ' s defensive stalwart and was voted the Most Valuable Player. With returning veterans, including goalie standout Katherine Jordan, coaching replacement Eddie Young can look forward to more winning ways. Clearing the ball, MVP center fullback Mary Whit- low was the bulwark of the Wave defense. WOMEN ' S SOCCER CLUB — SITTING ficli u. mkIiU. Kcncc I ' lin i, i .uulmc lllaiiic, laiiiiuy Md iiilkin, Martha Icslci , iVggy Keeran, Marian Bose; KNHFJJNG: I izcm Wu, Casey Davidson, President Carol Kicwc, Victoria Smith, Lisa Schreibmann, Jennifer Cowin; STANDING: Tracy Truppman, Marilyn Medvcd, Faigc Burns, Katherine Jordan, Judy l,cand, Mary Whitlow, Coach Fred King. 195 Coach Revives Soccer Without even nets for the goals, the Men ' s Soccer club seemed to be fighting to stay alive all year. Second semester, the club played in only one match, or " controlled scrimmage " as Coach Raf- faele Beltram prefers to call it. Coach Beltram is a native of Italy with extensive soccer experience as both a professional and amateur in Italy, Peru and the United States. Working in Slidell, Coach Beltram was unable to devote as much time to the From the corner, Amir Shahkarami maneuvers past a defender to center the ball. program as he would have liked to. He discovered that the players were unable to organize and schedule on their own. With more time on his hands, Beltram expects to have a regular season schedule and appropriate equipment ready by the start of the school year. Depending on interest and caliber, he hopes to split the club into A and B teams. Eager to build a lasting program. Coach Beltram envi- sions a " participant soccer program that will move toward a quality one. " Aiming the ball upfleld, Captain Salvador Sanchez passes one to an open teammate. -1 " — 1 196 SOCCER CLUB — SITTING (left to right); Farhad Fadakar, Nicholas Muniz, Rick Arnstein, Stephan Weissbach. Michael Lee, Abdullatif Al-Fares, Mark Schwartz; KNEELING; Mohammed Al-Fahir, Hum- berto Casariego. Lawrence Moser, John Ruskin, Harold Etherington; STANDING; Amir Shahkarami, John Cannon, Captain Salvador Sanchez, Coach Raffaele Beltram. Looking ahead, Mark Schwartz dribbles the ball upfield, while searching for an opening. Changing directions, Mark Schwartz bypasses a halfback on the way to one of his two game goals. 197 ■■».; ' " t " ill ■ « -««: ' :- ; :. . ' - ■ I- J 4% -. Sailing Tacks Way into Top Five At the close of the fall semester. stormy weather appeared to be rapidly approaching the Tulane Sailing Club. Tulane ' s top sailor, AU-American Nevin Sayre, transferred to Tufts Uni- versity. The club placed a disappointing Commodore Neil Bercow and Deb- orah Welch rig a sailboat. second in the Sugar Bowl Regatta. To add to seemingly gloomy skies, arch-rival University of Texas was ranked No. 1 in the nation and had already clinched two of five regional berths in the Intercolle- giate Nationals. With the spring came new life for the Sailing Club. Tulane won every home re- gatta of the spring, including the Wind- jammer Regatta held during Mardi Gras, which included both Texas and Sayre bolstered Tufts. The Wave finished the year ranked fifth and sailed into Nation- als in three divisions: women, dinghy and team racing. In analyzing the club ' s surprising spring strength, Wave women were an impor- tant factor. Skipper-crew combination Robin Conklin and Libby Connally con- sistently ranked in the top ten. Sherri Osgood, Jenny Gandy and Dee Fogg backed up Conklin and Connally in the Wave rout at the eliminations in Austin, which sent the Tulane women sailors to South Carolina for the Nationals. Ralph Kinder and Jens Hookansen, both excellent sailors, were instrumental in forging Tulane ' s chain of spring victo- ries, as were veterans Keith Crum and Don Butler. Promising freshmen Pedro Larson and John Alofsin infused new blood, and crews Tom Oberle and Frances Daniels manned the jibs for most of the Wave ' s victories. Perhaps a more subtle explanation to the club ' s " second wind " could be a re- sult of Sayre ' s transfer. The brilliant sailor from Massachusetts was responsi- ble for much of Tulane ' s stature, but he cast a long shadow. Once the shadow disappeared, Tulane sailors found them- selves battling for a previously uncon- tested position: the Wave ' s top sailor. The increased competition may have been the puff of wind that took the Wave out of the doldrums and sent them sailing for the Nationals. SAILING CLUB — 1st ROW (left to right): Paul McDowel, Commodore Neil Bercow; 2nd ROW: Libby Connally, Dee Fogg, Dora Atwater. Diane Peterson, Tim Stater, Don Butler (stretched out); 3rd ROW: Jens Hookenson, Jenny Gandy, Ben Michaelson, Sherry Osgood, Keith Crum Brodie Coll, John Alofsin; BACK ROW: Robin Conklin, Charlotte Jones, Tom Oberle, Captain Ralph Kinder. 199 TULANE TRACK AND FIELD TEAM — KNEELING (left to right): Chuck Kalbacher, Dan Mikulak, Tim Hui, Coach Dan Thiel, Michel OHva. Lionel Washington, Tim Peterson; FRONT STANDING: David Tate, Robert Bocock, Keith Mazurek, Steve Metzinger, John Hurt, Marcus Anderson, Nat Dorsey, Lindsey Cooper; BACK ROW: Terry Daffm, Charles Collins, Dave Brown, Brian Daley, Ed O ' Sullivan. Flying into the third leg of the 400-meter relay, Tim Peterson takes the baton from Lionel Washington as the Wave places third (41.4). Splashing into the water jump, Terril Fisher repre- sents Tulane in the 7-lap steeplechase. Exploding out of the blocks, Lionel Washington cap- tures a bronze medal in the 100-meter dash (10.8) as Tim Peterson supports the blocks. Hurdling at a 52.6 clip over 400 meters, Dan Miku- lak takes second and a silver medal. 200 Track Is No Joke Working with a collection of walk-ons and without a definite budget, volunteer Coach Danny Thiel worked a minor miracle — he molded a competitive Tulane track and field team. The driving force of Coach Thiel ' s program was preparation for the Metro Conference Tournament. As an assistant, Thiel heard Rick Roberts, coach of perennial power Florida State, laugh at the Wave squad. At last year ' s meet, Tulane finished fourth, behind Florida State, Virginia Tech and Memphis State. Without track scholarships, a higher placing would be impossible, but Dan was determined to field a team that would not be laughed at. Little by little, things began to look up. The Athletic Department found funds for badly needed equipment. Adding to the momen- tum. Coach Vince Gibson lent his support by encouraging mem- bers of his football team to compete in track. " We were only half a team without the aid of the people from football, " stated Coach Thiel. " They added the spirit and confidence we had been looking for, not to mention the talent. " Progressing through season meets, Thiel ' s 21-member track team peaked for the Metro Tournament. Tulane scored 63 points, more than doubling last year ' s performance. The Wave placed fourth in the field of seven, besting such scholarship-bolstered teams as Louisville and Cincinatti. The best epitaph to the Green Wave ' s effort was given to Thiel by FSU Coach Roberts, " I don ' t believe it. You guys look Hke a team. " Coach Thiel is optimistic that the program will continue to grow. " The potential is there, " commented Thiel. " The guys started out thinking they were a bunch of clowns. Now, they are winning, and they want to win more. " 201 Lacrosse Goes 12-2 The Tulane Lacrosse Club had an ex- cellent season, finishing with 12 wins and 2 losses. Under Coach Rix Yard, the Wave went undefeated in collegiate play and won the collegiate division of the Southwest Lacrosse Association. Highlights of the season came in victo- ries over the University of Michigan, Van- derbilt, Texas Tech and Texas A M. ...Against the A M Aggies, Tulane came ' r ' ' K from a two goal deficit with under thret -minates remaining in the game to win 10- . The winning goal came on a shot from Dan Daddario with only six seconds left in the final quarter. Leading scorers for the Wave were Dave Shapiro (69 points), George Kelley (65), Dan Daddario (51) and Elliot Fier- berg (31). In all, 24 Wave stickers entered the scoring column. The defense, led by seniors Jamie Louzan, Steve Jordan, Rob Brilliant, Bob Bicchini and Don Peters, played equally as well as the offense. With 25 players returning, the Wave can hope for another excellent Lacrosse season in 1982. Attacker Elliot Fierberg shoots from midfield and scores another of his 31 season points. j! i, " -iv- . _ -Lja r f TULANE LACROSSE CLUB — KNEELING (left to right): Dan Rauner, Colie Mathoson, Tony Vanuliet, Gary Wortham, Marty Wells Dave Berger, M eVDublier Tom Pines Tim Rhodes, Doug Heller, Elliot Fierberg; STANDING; Manager Sandy Rosenberg, Steve Fnedman Manager Rebecca Turns Jeff Sh Harris Jones Steve Haggard, Ben Gershowitz, Brian Gill, George Kelley, Dave Shapiro, Craig Russell, Dan Daddano, Bob Bicchmi, Steve JofdarKen Sad wskUim Zollo Jamie Louzan (captain), Don Peters, Rob Brilliant, Coach Rix Yard, Assistant Coach Tom Klement. 202 Goalie Ben Gershowitz stops a shot on goal. Clearing midfield, Jim ZoUo cradles the ball past two Michigan defenders. Breaking up a clear, Dave Shapiro and George Kel- ley body check an opposing midfield. ,i 203 Ruggers Take 2nd in Gras Tourney Beset by injuries, lacii of playing facilities, and the initial loss of a coach, the 1980-81 sea- son promised to be a long year for the Tulane ruggers. But with the arrival of a new Welsh coach, Dr. Reese, the club found a new cohe- siveness and purpose. During the rugger ' s annual rebuilding period, also known as the Fall Semester, the club gained valuable experience in matches at Houston and Nashville. Although victory eluded them, Tulane was still able to win the Party Trophy at the Vanderbilt Tournament. In the year ' s highlight, the 14th Annual Mardi Gras Rugby Tournament, Tulane played its best rugby in reaching the championship game by edging Georgetown and easily turning back the Universtiy of Connecticut. The London Ontar- io Club, providing the tournament ' s interna- tional flair, edged Tulane in the final. The semester ended with a successful performance at the Gulfcoast Tournament, and while on Spring Tour in West Palm Beach, a " fun- rugging " time was had by all. TULANE RUGBY CLUB — (left to right) First Row: Pete Davis, Sean O ' Donovan, Ned Anderson, Eric Weinstein, Kevin O ' Nello, Brad Crown, Mark Kline, Miguel Bonini. Alan Young; Second Row: Pat McDavid, Mike Lowenthal. Barry Entner, Greg Smalka, RoUy Whitehurst, Jeff Talleghaney, Eddie Chauvin, Hunt Darry, Billy Eckert, Ned Parrot, Pete Cook, Mark McCollough; Standing: Larry Fox, Brian Thibodaux, Neil Rapmond, Jimmy Bertrand, Dave Binder, Mike Garey, Steve Karp, Rob Osterlund, Bruce Bathurst, Quint Redmond, Raul Biancardi, Tom Radcliff, John Edgecomb, Randy Wvcoff, Ned Herchenback, Jeff Jacobs, Kevin Grogan, Chris Garcia, Scott Wolverton. 204 Leaping high into the air. Captain Rob Osterlund wins a line-out. Popping the ball loose, Eric Weinstein tackles an LSU rugger during a Superfest match. Carrying the keg, rugger rookies Larry Fox, Eric Mueller, Mark McCollough (the one with the strong back) and Pat Metz provide a necessary ingredient for the Mardi Gras Tournament. Hrading for the Koal line. " Silly Ltkgrt scuiti Ihc onlyjfy-in a 7-3 win over J ' en?acola. 205 Wavers Reach Metro Finals Coach Brockhoft sig- nals a batter. The Tulane Baseball team came within a pitcher of capturing the double-elimination Metro Tournament, held on the FSU Seminole campus in Tallahasee, Florida. The fourth-seeded Wave moved into the finals via the winner ' s bracket by virtue of consecutive wins over Louisville, 5-1, top- seeded Virginia Tech, 14-12, and third-seeded Florida State, 6-2. Tulane ' s pitching staff, which struggled throughout the season, did a fine job up to the final day of competition. Facing Florida State on their home field. Wave pitchers could do little right as the I Seminoles, who reached the finals by way of the loser ' s bracket, I took the double-header and the Tourney. I Three Tulane players were named to the All-Tournament team: j pitcher Bill Kampen (for his outstanding performance in the 6-2 ( win over FSU), center fielder Karl Scheuermann (for his fielding and .462 batting average) and Bill Vogt (for his .545 average). Both J] Vogt and Scheuermann received the honor for the third time. Coach Joe BrockhofTs squad finished the season with a respect- able 37-25 record. Highlighting the regular season, the Wave broke third-ranked Hawaii ' s 18-game winning streak in Hawaii, 9-3. In general, Tulane seemed to peak against nationally ranked teams during the regular season, defeating such powers as seventh- ranked Nebraska, thirteenth-ranked Florida State, fifteenth- ranked Lamar and cross-town rival ni neteenth-ranked UNO. As if playing by the axiom " the best defense is a good offense, " the mean green demolished five team season records: runs (484), hits (643), doubles (110), triples (27) and home runs (63). In addi- tion, individual season records were shattered by John Olsen (runs — 62, doubles — 20, home runs — 15),byJohnZelenka(hits — 83, RBIs — 55) and by Bill Bogt (assists — 165). Pitcher Rodney Lenfant and All-Metro catcher Sam Dozier display the " thrill of victory " after the 14-12 win over top-seeded Virginia Tech. 7 1 I.ANK BA.SKBAI.1. 7 KAM — SITMNf . (left to right): Johnny Olscn, Glen ( ' ourmaux, Mike Klotz, Rodney Ixnfanl, John Zclcnka, Billy Hrapmann, Sam rx) ,]cr. Greg Barnos, iJjckic Went .; KNhHMNO: Mike Riley, .Scott Murphy, Paul Fitch, Billy Vogt, Mike Maack, Carlos Cambo, Brian Migliore, Reginclli, John Pcrret, Billy Kampen; .SIANDING: Karl .Scheuermann, Terry DafTm, Joe Morse, Steve Riley, Brian Shearman, Mike Rowe, Steve Ferrando, Mare Desjardins, Coach Joe Brockhoff. 207 In this series, freshman shortstop Glen Fourmaux starts one of Tulane ' s 53 double plays. 208 Captains Sam Dozier and John Olson with Coach Brockoff look over a new relief pitcher. First baseman Steve Riley, who also saw time as catcher and designated hitter, digs one out. Taking off from second, Reggie Reginelli led Tulane in stolen bases with 19. - . ; ' ' . 209 Wt Leading the Wave with 56 strikeouts, pitching ace Brian Mighore ended the season at 8-5. With a .342 batting average, Reggie ReginelH pulls the pitch into right field. Third baseman Bill Vo gt started all 63 games and broke a season record with 165 assists. Pitcher Paul Fitch leads the Wave to a first round 5-1 win over Louisville at Metro. 211 Gi c nn oil Team Survives As the year swung into the fall semes- ter, the Tulane Golf Team found itself without a coach and in total disarray. The apparent disintegration of the golf team sent shock waves throughout Tulane Athletics. For without the seemingly minor sport of golf, Tulane ' s Metro Conference membership and NCAA status were in jeopardy. Sighs of relief could be heard as Biolo- gy professor Dr. Richard Lumsden, spurred by student interest, offered to coach the team. He organized the budget and arranged the mandatory competition. In a rebuilding year, the golf team man- aged to play in 12 matches and tourna- ments, including a sixth place finish in the Metro Tournament. On the green, Rene Paysse lines up a putt. Leading the threesome. Randy Dalton tees off, as Tom Parkas and Rene Paysse wait their turns. 212 » » tt f c1 ..4frt; " isS Intramurals appropriately ends the Sports Section, for they are the sports that most directly affect the students of Tulane as a whole. The Intramural Department organized a multitude of sports and games, divided into Campus and Dorm Leagues, satis- fying both the closet athlete and the stu- dent wanting a healthy break from studies. A special tribute is paid to the Cham- pionship teams (Campus and Dorm), pic- tured on the following two pages, of the hotly contested " Big Three " : Football, Basketball and Softball. 214 " sftr r it. ' T, :- ' f In the backgammon Campus League finals, Scott Barnard of the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship defeats Navy representative Will Fox. With his arm in motion and under a heavy Arl rush, Yinamen quarterback " Cookie " Abadin barely re- leases a pass in the Dorm League finals. With the ball up for grabs, a critical play is in the making in the Dorm football finals. Into his windup, a Law School student delivers a pitch to a hockey club player. 215 o 03 u a; OS QJ o Q Football McBride Yinamen Basketball Ayres Arls I) a - ■- I, - ' • i w, Softball Pift Phelps Ratdogs 216 Football n Law School Dawgs 0) 3 c C ) r " , O) t Basketball A S Spoilers erg O) n ., ii , 3 Softball h-A« Economic Icemen O 1 1 1 217 218 p Student Life Student life at Tulane is more than an occa- sional concert or speaker. It is an ongoing series of rich and varied events that beckon students to experience, discover, and enjoy. There is always something happening at Tulane , a performance by the Tulanians, T.G.I.F. on the quad, Direction, one of the four weekly movies, or a campus play. The Rathskeller, and the U.C. swimming pool provide ample facilities for recreation and enter- tainment. Off campus, the city of New Orleans offers constant diversion. The peace and quiet of Au- dubon Park, the rollicking sounds of Dixieland jazz in the French Quarter, the frenzy of a crowd at a Mardi Gras parade, and the solitude of St. Charles Ave. early on a Sunday morning, are all parts of this diverse and vibrant city. At Tulane there is always something to do and someone to do it with. Actors, athletes, book- lovers, and fun-lovers, all discover the part of Tulane that is right for them. There is an organiza- tion, activity, or far off corner of the city where each student can feel at home and a part of Tulane. That is what student life is all about. Fraternizing with their neighbors, these students eiyoy coed living in Irby dorm. 219 Back to School 220 » Two Orientation leaders survey the award winning Frosh for potential dates. Registration can be a traumatic way to return to school, even for upperclassmen. Registration hassles will befall three-quarters of the people in these hnes when they find out the classes they want are filled. It is one of our university ' s many won- ders that at the beginning of the school year upper class males arrive days before the women. The " Southern Gentlemen " who attend Tulane insist upon being there to welcome the new freshmen coeds. Fraternity men fight with GDI ' s to carry the lovely ladies ' luggage up to their rooms. The speed at which address books fill with names and numbers is truly astounding. The chivalry is admirable; still one must Giving directions to bewildered freshmen is one of the obligations of an orientation leader. Freshmen Martha Steele sits on her suitcases con- templating her arrival at college. Trunk stuffing is one of the major campus sports the week before school starts. wonder if this occurs at FSU where the female to male ratio is 5:3. The freshmen were also greeted by their Orientation leaders, those dedicated stu- dents who return to campus a week before registration to welcome the new class. It might not be so bad to come back to New Orleans early since friends and entertain- ment are always abundant in this city. However, upon arrival, the leaders were shipped to the boondocks of Mississippi. Located somewhere near Lumberton, the resort accomodations were exquisite, with a few exceptions. Southern Mississippi in August is hotter than hell, the mosquitos are all out, and the hotel is in a dry county. No alcohol for over one hundred Tulane students! The organizers, knowing that beer is a necessity for students to function properly, imported cases of Miller. This not only hvened everyone ' s spirits, but also greatly facilitated the game of Thumper. As a part of the training, the orientation leaders were taught some name games and various other interpersonal skills. While these may be useful in meeting the fresh- men, the only ability truly required is the fine art of bullshitting. Freshmen will be- lieve anything if it is said with confidence. One leader was asked why the Moon walk was called a moon walk. Unfamiliar with New Orlean ' s former Mayor, Moon Land- rieu, the creative upperclassman replied, " The broken rocks look like a lunar land- scape. " The Orientation leaders were occasional- ly helpful however, as they attempted to prepare the freshmen for the horrors of reg- istration. The New Collegiate Dictionary would define registration as " a procedure created to infuriate, disappoint and disillu- sion students. " This year ' s process was no different. Unless you wished to take a 400 level English course, Russian, or differen- tial calculus, the course you wanted to add was probably filled. Dad ' s check, sent in three weeks before, did not reach the accounfing office, and in order to register, you must pay tuition or sign your life away. No student could feel whole without that plastic god-send, more vital than a name, the validated I.D. With that card firmly in hand, registration was complete and the freshmen were finally truly oriented to Tulane. 221 Junior Year Abroad La Bota (wine skin) — Chris Eskra watches on as George- town student Paula Egidi tries her luck at the foot of Cuatro Postes, Avila. The Salamanca Cathedral reflects into the Tormes River. Zermatt, Switzerland, is a typical Swiss village prohibiting motor vehicles, accessible by cogged railway. It is a year to know loneliness ; to feel it envelop you in the chill romance of more light rains than you thought possi- ble, or to recognize it through the in- comparable joy of meeting up with a friend and the two of you setting off to visit cities you may still feel you had no 222 right to see; for the cities were there long before you and will not change with your coming, and there is some- thing profane in your American new- ness and glitter which you wish you could shake, leave hidden in an Aus- trian snow or up in the room in your pension. But then again, the cities are too grand to be harried by your small vul- garity. And, strangely enough, it is a year to feel the surprise in your self when you look at the stone turned into a man by a ■ ' i - Stationary floats depicting satirical political scenes, such as Khomeini whipping a prostitute, are a highlight of I s Fallas festivals in S pai n . The Eiffel Tower shoots into the Parisian sky as the structure frames Trocadero. A Moroccan craftsman carves a piece of wood utilizing his foot in a medina shop in Marrakesh. mere man, and a cathedral, God, the cathedrals, and a painting, and you fight the tears and the awe in admitting that there had to be something some- where, some glorious meaning — maybe they knew it was, and maybe you ' re closer to it now for being closer to them. You do know, and you feel yourself becoming so very much great- er and smaller as you realize, and your interests increase five fold and your emotions ten. And then, if you ' re lucky and if you ' re willing, and we all were, you have become a part of it all and you can see the difference between you and the visitors, and you ' re proud and hum- ble, and independent, and so much old- er, and some of it even remains through the beating you take in coming home. 223 Clowning around reminded Tulane students not to take themselves too seriously. In an election of fifteen candidates, Suzi Smith was selected as this year ' s Homecoming Queen. Phi Mu was one of the many organizations that had booths at Superfest. The Tulanians were enthusiastically greeted by the Superfest crowd. 224 Homecoming Weekend A potent offense sparked SMU ' s Mustang to a fourth quarter win overTulane ' s Green Wave in this year ' s Homecoming Game. The half-time procession featured Homecoming Queen, Suzi Smith and her court. Students ' spirits were nol dampened al the Homecoming Party despite Tulane ' s loss to SMU. Dancing goes along with drinking, and with four different bands and a cash bar, there was plenty of both. 225 Conservative Tide Sweeps the Nation A campus poll released on the Friday before the election showed Reagan as a clear favorite . . . It had been said so often that it was practically cliche — the country was shifting to the right and becoming more conservative. Another popular conception was that college students, as heirs to the sixties tradition and champions of the " Me De- cade, " would have to be liberal, even in a fine southern university like Tulane. The national election in November, 1980 would be the acid-test for both these be- liefs. Throughout the first part of the cam- paign, voters did show a conservative bent. In the Republican camp, the old arch-conservative Ronald Reagan was the favorite, out of a large group of candi- dates. The former California governor, however, suffered a setback when George Bush defeated him with well- organized, grassroots campaigning in the Iowa caucuses, which are considered the first test of a candidate ' s strength. Reagan subsequently hit the campaign trail heavily, and eased his way to his party ' s nomination. Reagan ' s foremost challenger. Bush, became the Republican vice-presidential candidate. Another challenger, Illinois congressman, John Anderson, left the party to run as an independent. Proclaim- ing bold new ideas, this liberal-sounding Republican captured the imagination of young voters across the country. On the Democratic side. President Jim- my Carter was seeking another term in office and faced his greatest partisan challenge from that last surviving liberal, Edward Kennedy. The Massachusetts senator waged a credible campaign, cap- turing several large primaries, but could not buck the conservative tide or his per- sonal history. He doggedly fought Carter, even on the floor of the Democratic con- vention. There, Kennedy ' s supporters had more heart, but the President had more votes. So the nation prepared itself for an intense fall campaign between Car- ter and Reagan. At Tulane, it seemed students would behave pretty much the way convention- al wisdom said they were supposed to. An informal poll by the campus newspa- per in February, 1980 revealed that stu- President Carter speaks at the Fairmont Hotel in front of a Democratic crowd. Ronald Reagan and Governor David Treen raise their arms in anticipation of a victory. Olympia Brass Band salutes Ronald Reagan with a traditional jazz marching song. Tulane For Reagan was a common sentiment among some Tulane Students. 226 dents were largely undecided on the Pres- idential race, although Carter received the most supporting votes. Reagan attracted only 3.5 percent of those ques- tioned. By September, when students returned to school and the parties had their nominees, attitudes at Tulane had changed drastically. Another opinion survey, published in The Hullabaloo on September 5. placed Reagan as the favo- rite, with almost 30 percent of the vote. Apparently students were not as liberal as predicted, although Anderson placed a close second. Carter scored a dismal third. As the campaign heated up. Tulane be- came more political and organizations for most major parties surfaced on campus. In mid-September. Anderson ' s children. Eleanor and John Jr., addressed a crowd of over 200 students at Loyola. At that time, an Anderson campaign worker noted that " 65 to 75 percent of Ander- son ' s support in Louisiana and through- out the South comes from students. " Campus campaigning was not without incident, however. Two students who supported Reagan found their dormitory room window decorated with the proc- lamation " Reaguns for asshole. " A car parked on the U.C. quad for a Libertarian " Car Bash " was firebombed. The campaign continued, with the two frontrunners almost even in the polls, un- til their one-on-one debate shortly before the election, where Reagan seemed to pick up the winning edge. As Sociology professor Thomas Ktsanes explained: " Carter comes across woodenly. There is a note of inauthencity in his speechgiv- ing. I think it flows from his bland perso- nality. " On the other hand, he continued, " Reagan ' s a damn good actor. He pulls at people ' s heartstrings — he knows how to say his lines. " A final poll released by The Hullabaloo on the Friday before the election showed Reagan as a clear favorite on campus, with 40 percent of those participating supporting him. Carter placed second, and Anderson limped in at a disappoint- ing third. The national surveys were also no comfort for the President. Just prior to election day. Carter ' s expert pollster Pat- rick Caddell told the President to expect the worst. Carter supposedly wept. Despite the polls, no one was prepared for Election Day. Reagan slid his way into the White House, garnering 51 per cent of the popular vote and a landslide 90 per cent of the electoral vote. Carter con- ceded on national television, even before the polls were closed on the West Coast. Independent Anderson did not carry any states, but did score enough votes to re- ceive federal campaign funds. Liberal titans such as George McGovern, Birch Bayh, John Culver and Frank Church were ousted from the Sen- ate as the Republicans gained senatorial control. The GOP scored big gains in the House, too. Tulane students, favoring national trends, were not as liberal as expected, but across the country the " shift to the right " theory was given resounding cre- dence, and Tulane students reinforced it. 227 Merchant of Venice Shakespeare ' s Merchant of Venice, Tulane University Theatre ' s opening production of its 1980-81 season, re- ceived a striking and controversial mod- ern dress staging by faculty director Buzz Podewell. Once read simply as a light- hearted romantic comedy with unfortu- nate anti-Semitic undercurrents, Shakespeare ' s disturbing and complex play was viewed as a modem indictment of a society whose loss of values has led to cruelty and the corruption of love by money. Theatre Department Visiting In- structor Paul Cravath played Shylock with remarkable sensitivity and under- standing. Critical reaction to the produc- tion varied, but in general the Theatre Dapartment ' s modernized production of Merchant of Venice served as a poignant reminder of the prejudice that still exists in our world. The final reconciliation scene from Merchant of Venice. Visiting Instructor Paul Cravath plays Shylock in the trial scene. 228 Pirates of Penzance The stage was set. The orchestra had been tuned. The near-capacity crowd ex- citedly awaited the opening of the curtain for the beginning of the Gilbert and Sulli- van operetta, Pirates of Penzance. The cast (with one exception) and crew were in their places. A distinguished gray-haired man walked to the front of Dixon Hall and waited for the audience to notice him and get quiet; they did. His announcement was the sort that old movies were made of, the leading lady More of the Major-Genera! Stanley ' s daughters. There is no question that the leader of the pirates is the Pirate King. had not yet reached the theatre as she was in the Emergency Room of Touro Hospi- tal. She was having vocal problems, the extent of which was not yet known. When she arrived fifteen minutes later with a warning from the doctor not to sing that night. Music Department Chairman and Tulane Lyric Director Francis L. Monachino had to make a decision. " Do we let her try to get through it? Do we let someone else do the part out of costume, holding a copy of the music? (Lyric Theatre has never had understudies.) Can we get by with having the ailing lead walk through and pantomine the songs and have someone else sing from off- stage or the orchestra pit? " The latter seemed the best for all concerned. That was the decision, and it was announced to the very appreciative, very sympathetic, and very understanding audience. There- fore, Newcomb Senior Deborah Grim pantomined the part on stage while her voice teacher. Professor Patricia Holla- han, sang from the orchestra pit . As many in the audience indicated during intermis- sion and after the opening night perform- ance concluded, they would probably never have known had not Professor Monachino not let them in on the " secret. " The performing expertise of Grim, added to her talents as an actress and comedienne, made the emergency step really very enjoyable. Not only did she receive accolades from members of the audience, but New Orleans ' Theatre Music critics also noted her excellent per- formance under the nightmarish cir- cumstances. Of course, having a former Metropolitan Opera Singer, who as able to sight-read an entire operetta at a mo- ment ' s notice as one ' s voice teacher does not hurt. Grim, with the aid of her throat special- ist and twenty-four hours of nursing, was able to perform AND sing beautifully for herself on the second and closing night of " Pirates of Penzance. " The Saturday night audience was not aware that there has ever been a problem. They enjoyed the performance very much, as indicated by their applause and the curtain calls they gave the performers. Nevertheless, one can ' t help wonder which audience was given the most for its money. Frederick and Mabel declare their new-found-love for each other as some of her sisters look on. 229 Pauline Koner - Dance Consort Both strength and beauty are shown by Paco Garcia and Martha Curtis in their performance of " Sohtary Songs. " " Of Dreaming " is expertly performed by Karen Shields and Paco Garcia of the Pauline Koner Dance Company. Cradling the ribbon, Zane Rankin performs in the unique duet entitled " Poeme " . In the few years since its creation, the Pauline Koner Dance Consort, a com- pany of nine young and talented dancers, has toured extensively in the United States. Pauline Koner, its founder, was admiringly known for her performances with the Jose Limon Dance Company, which followed her work with Doris Humphrey. The company visited Tulane ' s campus for four days in October, sponsored by TUCP Fine Arts, during which time they gave several Master classes in Modern Dance, Ballet, and the Elements of Per- formance. The company ' s stay also in- cluded an outstanding performance in Dixon Hall where the members exhibited their lyrical, yet dramatic, repertoire to the delight of the Tulane community. 230 The American Dream Mommy gets her way with daddy once again. Edward Albee ' s The American Dream directed by second year Master of Fine Arts candidate David J. Couchman was the second production of Tulane Uni- versity Theatres 1980-81 season. The play, written twenty years ago is a very funny script about a very unfunny sub- ject. Dealing with the lack of substantial values in our Great American Society, the play is a mixture of outra jcous humor and chilling statements. Kay Fuselier played the part of Grand- ma, and Phebe Bohart, an Artist-in- Residencc supported by a grant from the Louisiana State Arts Council Division of the Arts played the part of " the profes- sional woman, " Mrs. Barker. The production was well-attended on all nights of the run, as well as the pre- view performance. Although it did not elicit the powerful response of outrage which the original performance in 1960 did, the production seemed to be reason- ably successful both as a comedy and as a message play. The young man comes lo lake Grandma away. Mommy tells Mrs. Barker lo make herself comfort- able and she does by laking her dress off. Daddy compliments (irandma on what a nice job she did of wrapping the packages. 231 A Thurber Carnival General U.S. Grant drunkenly surrenders the Union Army to General Robert E. Lee. The University Players ' spring per- formance of A Thurber Carnival was de- signed to involve the campus with theatre. Involvement in the production was open to anyone, regardless of experi- ence. After a month of rehearsal, the pro- duction opened for two nights, confirm- ing the fact that an all-student staff can successfully organize a theatre produc- tion. There were no stars in the produc- tion; it was an ensemble with each mem- ber supporting every other member. A judge and jury of mongooses find a non- conforming mongoose guilty of holding non- mongoosarian beliefs. A Nazi firing squad looks longingly over their shoul- ders at a true hero. Commander Walter Mitty. 232 1 ■ PHH 1 1 H ' ' 1 E ,fl H I p i i Mm H R 1 fa L 9 ' Ml ' ' 4n- Bi iH . -ss • i gHMj .3 " ' , ' " Vv, BHHB p v • ' " ' . j . , --TO . ' -In . i ■ .■■■■ r.; " - Dear Dorothy = Dear Dorothy: A Pinch of Parker by Anne Sandoe-Donadio was directed by first year Master of Fine Arts candidate Eileen Theresa Kiely. Performed in the Phoenix Theatre, it played to full houses on both nights of its run. Dear Dorothy is a new unpublished play based on the writ- ings of the popular American wit, Dorothy Parker, dealing with the rela- tionships between men and women. Director Kiely says, " I think all women share Dorothy Parker ' s view of the world, at least some of the time. What I wanted out of the show, was for the audi- ence to share that view for forty-five min- utes, and maybe remember some of the thoughts and feelings, and know that they are shared. " Phebe Bohart accepts an offer to dance from Paul K. Paudua, while E. Fearn Carter, playing her consci- ence, looks on with dread and helplessness. The opening tableau of the production that examined variations of the male-female relationship. Toaxtin the objects of their love, pain, anger, and frustration: men. Awaitlni! an overdue phone call from the man who called her Darling " — twice. 233 Pi fri l - - Marat Sade The jailers of Charenton once again lock up tiie inmates after their performance. The Marquis de Sade gets to Icnow iiis lead intimate- ly as the cast looks on. Duperret takes a leering look at some of the more amply endowed at Charenton. The Persecution and Assassination of Jean-Paul Marat as Performed by the In- mates of the Asylum of Charenton under the Direction of the Marquis de Sade by Peter Weiss, the last production of the fall semester played December 1-8 in the Arena Theatre. Marat Sade was unique in that it was directly tied to an advanced acting class, Ensemble Production. Director Ron Gural worked with his class throughout the semester. Among the highlights of the rehearsal process was a field trip to the psychiatric ward of Char- ity Hospital, a viewing of the stark and revealing documentary Titicut Follies (that incidentally is under the legal con- V - trol of the Supreme Judicial Court of Massachusetts), and an overnight rehear- sal during which the cast explored mental institutional life for sixteen hours. Senior Berry Cooper and graduate student Michael Putiak ably played the parts of Marat and de Sade respectively. 234 Sounds of Love Sounds of Love, which was performed by the group Handful of Singers, marked the second annual appearence of the group in the Phoenix Playhouse. Subti- tled " Love is a Many Splintered Thing " , the show emphasized the humorous side of love as well as the traditional love songs of the Broadway genre. Handful of Singers has only thirteen members and was able to entertain responsive audi- Jan Esmus watches Miles Bingham sing a solo. Handful of Singers in their spring performance in the Phoenix Playhouse. ences for over an hour with their own show and then acted as the chorus for the pop opera which followed. Featuring Deborah Grim, Keith Har- meyer, and Kirk Redmonn, the opera " Mardi Gras " proved to be a funny and revealing look at New Orleans ' most famous holiday. Imaginative blocking and stategically located props were used to enhance the production. A gun slinging Cunela, hankerchief dropping Duke, and a heart bootied burlesque queen consis- tently had the audience laughing. 235 The School for Wives The University ' s Theatre Depart- ment ' s first major production of the second semester was Moliere ' s The School for Wives which ran February 22- 28. Guest Director Jerry Heymann ' s pro- duction was conceived as a recreation of an eighteenth century traveling troupe ' s production. As such, the scenic elements transformed the platform stage at one end. Maintaining the style of the period, audience members were invited to sit on cushions on the floor of the theatre in front of the stage. Further production ele- ments included the ingenious use of pup- pets to illustrate those sections of the play that might be better served by such a style. The rhymed couplet verse form of the play featured a " tour de force " per- formance by faculty member Paul Cra- vath as Arnolphe, the outwitted hero of the comedy. Arnolphe instructs Agnes in the proper attitude a wife should take toward her husband. In the final scene, Chrysalde comforts Arnolphe af- ter his marriage plans have been foiled. 236 Lion in Winter pi wTjWsW SSt ■ ' 9 1 1 V . hI8I 1 f Hj B . ' tfH r 1 (H H ' i ' 1 1 The cast began rehearsals February 9th for the March 19-23 production, Lion in Winter, working on improvisations, re- searching the historic characters ' lives, and studying the musical qualities in the language. As time wound down to open- ing night, the cast found themselves sud- denly deluged with a seemingly unending stream of questions and last minute jobs. The technical staff often worked until three or four in the morning, putting in well over 2,000 total manhours. On open- ing night, the cast thrilled the audience. As the show played night after night, the actors deepened their roles until on the final night, the audience shouted, cheered, and stood up to clap after the show. All the months of work had been worth it. flenry announces his inlcnlion lo anul his marriage III marry his mistress, to start a new line ofdesten- dents. Henry defiantly proves his love lor Mais in the pre- sence of his wife. 237 Newcomb Dance Club ' s Spring Concert The Annual Spring Concert, produced by the Newcomb Dance Club, combined the three major areas of dance. The Bal- let, Modern, and Jazz sections of the Club performed in Dixon Hall for two nights, displaying their talents and put- ting their long hours of rehearsal into a sound performance. Dances performed to the music of Vivaldi, Bach, Bob Cros- by, and Mehssa Manchester, provided a variety of musical and dance styles able to captivate the audience. Dance goes " long-hair " in a section from Vivaldi II. Four students perform " The Rehearsal " from " The Degas Pictures. " 238 The Playwrights ' Festival The casts and crews from the Playwrights ' Festival. Top row from left: James O ' Donnel, Marc Hanks, Paul Pzidua, Cathy Cain, Michael Tavel, Tom Nord- berg, Le Orvis, and an out-of-town visitor. Middle row from left: John Goldberg, Scott Berger, Gary Mandelblatt, Betsy Martinez, Jim Clark, Judith Leand, Dan Zellner, Steve Clark, Nine Francois, John Herring, Christine Panzer, Jennifer Grindel, For two evenings at the end of March, the Department of Theatre and Speech presented five " world premieres " of works by student playwrights. With over forty actors, directors, and technicians contributing ideas, the festival was a highly successful culmination of two semesters of learning. The plays were presented script-in-hand, despite the fact that the productions were almost fully staged. It may have been a bit incon- gruous at times, but the intention was to maintain focus on the script itself, thus allowing the audience to imagine reading only the words on the page and simul- taneously to experience the script in per- formance. From The Dorm Game, a television situation com- edy about life in the labyrinth of Monroe. Richa rd Birke, Ana Calderin, Ken Dunlap, Bill Marcus, Cheryl Singer, Jim Sigman, Front row from left: Raymond S. DiFrancesco, Karen Burnett, Paul Cravath, Richard Dobrow, and Kenneth Leggio. 239 TGIF, An End of the Taking it easy, these two students enjoy the music and weather on a Friday afternoon. Live bands are provided by TUCP as part of the TGIF festivities. Hot off the press, the Tulane Hullabaloo is a major attraction for students on Fridays. 240 Week Celebration Attemptini; to study, Lynda Bohanan finds that sit- ting on the benches at a TGIF is more like a social event than a studying session. Eyeing the crowd from this year ' s new benches quickly became a favorite pastime. Searching through the Scenes Pages of the Hullaba- loo, one can plan activities for the weekend while at TGIF. 241 Royal Lichtenstein Circus Fire eating is the highlight of the circus ' s performance. 242 243 College Bowl: Varsity Sport of the Mind . You beat on a drum, toot on a flute, but what do you do with a Duncan Phyfe? 2. Arizona, Colorado, New Mexico, Nevada, Utah — which of these states does not touch three of the other four? 3. She ' s the only woman to win three Academy Awards for best Actress. Who is she? 4. The sun ' s surface is often marked by sunspots. Are sunspots hotter, colder, or of the same temperature as the rest of the sun ' s surface? 5. He was the last major leaguer to hit over 400 and played for the Boston Red Sox. Name him. If you said sit on it, Nevada, Katiierine Hepburn, colder, and Ted Williams to numbers 1-5, you could have been a hot player for this year ' s Tulane College Bowl team. As it was, Senior Lee Good- man captained a quick group of intellec- tual achievers including Junior Peter Schloss, Freshman John Nakrosis, and Senior Dave Wilson who easily won the campus intramural tournament in De- cember, sponsored by the Lagniappe Committee of TUCP. Some 24 teams participated in this fast- paced question and answer game be- tween two teams made up of four stu- dents each. Students signed up for the double-elimination competition in teams and were initially paired randomly. In order to be eliminated, a team had to be defeated twice and the winning team of " whiz kids " had never been defeated. After the campus tournament, the team then traveled to a CBS radio tournament at Florida State University on January 16, 17, and 18. Tulane ' s team, consisting of Sophomore Joel Silvershein, Senior Ted Jones, John Nakrosis, and Freshman Greg Borzus participated in a single eli- mination tournament which pitted 10 schools from around the country in a hard-fought battle for a spot in National Championship Competition. The first game of the tournament re- sulted in the upset of defending National Champions, University of California at Fresno by the University of Chicago. Chicago, a tough team with several sea- soned College Bowl veteran players then met Tulane in a tense, fast paced game which left Chicago with only a five point lead at half-time. Tulane could not catch up, however, and the more experienced Chicago team defeated Tulane 300-200. Chicago went on to beat Sewanee by 15 Emcee Gary Fretwell directs questions to the four man teams in the Tulane campus tourna- ment. Prepared to respond quickly, these team members listen attentively to all of the fast paced questions directed at competing teams. 244 points to qualify for the National Com- petition. But Tulane was not out of the running, yet. They had yet another chance to make it to the finals by winning the tough Regional tournament which in- cludes schools from Te.xas, Arkansas, and Louisiana. And for the third time in the four-year history of the College Bowl Revival, Tulane came home with the first place trophy. This time the team, made up of Ted Jones. John Nakrosis, Dave Wilson, and Joel Silvershein, met with 10 other teams at Te.xas A M on February 7. The format for the play-off was a dou- ble elimination draw. Tulane drew a bye in the first round, and trounced Harding College in the second. In the third round, Tulane faced its chief College Bowl rival of the past four years. Rice University of Houston, and soundly defeated them. Tulane proceeded to play Texas for the first of three times and barely escaped as victor, putting Texas in the losers bracket. Needless to say, Texas emerged as the winner of the loser ' s bracket and faced Tulane again in the finals. In the ensuing game Texas overtook Tulane 245 to 195. Obviously, Tulane needed to do some- thing in order to maintain it ' s reputation as the " Harvard of the South, " and in the last game, it became evident that Tulane had sharpened its playing skill. They were trailing by 10 points at the half, but Nakrosis and Silvershein correctly answered five toss-up questions and four bonus questions in the second half. Texas started to recover toward the end, but Ted Jones, prevented them from scoring any further by buzzing in on a question to which he didn ' t know the answer and slowly articulated a re- sponse. The strategy was effective and the final whistle belw before Texas could accumulate any more points. The final score: Tulane 245, Texas 230. Finally, Tulane traveled to Hunting- ton, West Virginia, to compete with 24 of the best teams in the nation in a nationally broadcast championship tournament. Art Fleming of " Jeopardy " fame moderated the games and Tulane had a chance to mingle with Harvard, Yale, Chicago, Davidson, Ohio State, Vassar, Prince- ton, Brigham Young, Vanderbilt, Illinois, Washington University in St. Louis and others. Unfortunately, Tulane was de- feated in the first round of play by Temple University of Pennsylvania. Nevertheless, Tulane came home with a $500 Scholarship check, national recog- nition on radio, and many great ideas for improving their game for next year ' s Col- lege Bowl. 245 Surviving the Game of Pre-Med There are many ways of surviving as a pre-med. Here is one student ' s satirical view of the situation. Have you all heard the one about how many pre-meds it takes to screw in a light bulb? The answer is two — one to screw it in, and one to kick the ladder out from under him. I used to think that joke was pretty funny — that is, until 1 found out just how fun it is to kick ladders out from under people. Somehow, I survived four years of pre- ORG-AN IC EXAM 5 -r ; Breaking into the final exam file is always a good way to make up for a night spent at Tin Lizzie ' s. Sharing a beer with your lab partner is the best way to overcome the intense pressures of being pre-med. med, without having to endure the mind- bending organic finals; without the untold nights of bleary-eyed, screaming cram- sessions; without the twisted professors, whose sole interest lay in the sex lives of some perverse invertebrate; without phy- logenetic trees, seminars, interviews, MCAT ' s, etc. How did 1 do it? Did I click my heels together and sign " There ' s no place like home? " Was it sheer luck? Strength of character? Well-placed bribes (this is Louisiana, you know)? Or was it a steady diet of drugs and alcohol? Well . . . actually, the main reason 1 was able to survive the last four years was because I knew. Breathless with anticipation, you ask, what did I know? Specifically — I knew the Rules. Now don ' t scoff. One of the best-kept secrets of the post- War era is that the whole noble process of getting into medical school had become a Game. I was only able to find out this tasty little 246 fact after several months of intensive, ex- hausting research, with a Httle help from the Freedom of Information Act. Now. before you younger boys and girls of the pre-med persuasion go dashing off to Washington, screaming about your rights, let me save you a little trouble. In a somewhat con- densed version (the actual Rules fill some twelve volumes), with some observations and commentary of mine, here are the Rules of the Med School Game. 1. Do not — I repeat, DO NOT study. Studying is probably the worst thing you can do. Grades actually have no bearing on whether or not you get into medical school. Look at it this way, the medical schools know who you are. They know who has what it takes to get in, who ' s going to make a good doctor, who ' s able to drink all night and still stand up. And, more importantly, they know who the lightweights are, those USDA-certifie d 100% wimps. The people who play by the Rules get in. It ' s guys like that jerk who sat in your organic chem class and blew the curve for everybody who are going to be selling shoes in Baton Rouge after they graduate. 2. Remember — your goal is not to get into medical school per se, but to KEEP OTHERS FROM GETTIN IN. Most pre- meds don ' t realize this until someone de- stroys their crucial chemistry experiment with a few well-placed " meeleeleeders " of the wrong reagent, or checks out every Campfire always bring out the camaraderie among pre-meds. Being a cutthroat does have its pleasures. book east of the Rockies on the subject of their big term paper, or kicks the ladder out from under them as they are changing the light bulb. Remember: Cutthroat ' s the name of the Game. When he steals your physiology notebooks, it ' s time to feed his lab rats to your pet pyton. You ' ve got to play hardball with these people if you want to survive. 3. As pre-med, you are supposed to be sweating bullets about the MCAT ' s, those super-duper 8-hour tests that everyone takes sometime during their junior year. Now, listen closely — the MCAT ' s are not the destructive monsters they are supposed to be. You think peo- ple really sit there and actually run that evil, grueling obstacle course of the mind? Nope. Do you want to know what really happens? You get there at 8:30 in the morning, braced for the worst — and they ' ve got coffee and doughnuts waiting for you. Everybody relaxes, and some guys from med-school come in to talk about how sharp it is to be a med student and tell those really raunchy jokes that only med-students can tell. Around 10:30, you work a couple of crossword puzzles — be careful on these, guys, be- cause they ' re kind of tough. At 12 noon, they send out for po-boys and set up the 7-foot TV screen. The rest of afternoon is a smoker, with either the NCAA Game of the Week (if you ' re taking the fall exam) or the NBA play-offs (in the spring), with plenty of cigars and bourbon. Now that wasn ' t so bad, was it? 4. Finally, a brief note about test- taking. While grades do not matter, there is still a certain procedure you should follow when taking an exam. Always ar- rive for a test 10-15 minutes late, and loudly demand a seat in which someone else is already seated. During the test it- self, nothing short of blatant flagrant cheating is the rule. Perhaps walking over to one of the " brighter " students ' desks and demanding their paper is your style, or, you may prefer the suave approach of casually asking the teacher for the key. The classic and time-worn leaning across the aisle may also be used, or, for the more squeamish, the old weasel-like glances at your neighbor ' s paper. Re- member — the trick is to really shock them; make your cheating look so obviously evil that the professor doesn ' t know whether to laugh or cry. Follow these rules, and before you know it, you ' ll be bringing in the Big Bucks, getting that Medicare graft, and drinking gin and tonics on the Riviera. A final word of advice, you ask? Don ' t forget your golf clubs! 247 Newcomb Women ' s Forum The Eighth Annual Newcomb Women ' s Forum was held January 29th through February 2nd, 1981. " Changing Sex Roles: The Family Transition, " con- sisted of a panel discussion, two TUCP movies, a guest speaker, a colloquium and a film accompanied by a discussion. The Forum opened on Thursday even- ing with a panel discussion on " The Two-Career Family. " Dr. Gray Garwood and Dr. Valerie Turgeon of the Tulane Psychology Department served as mod- erators. The five panelists included men and women from various circumstances and backgrounds including Newcomb Dean Susan Wittig. The movies " Diary of a Mad Housewife, " and " The Turning Point, " were shown on Friday and Satur- day nights respectively and in conjunc- tion with TUCP. Dr. Carol Jacklin of Stanford University lectured to a capac- ity audience on Sunday night. She spoke on: " Changing Sex Roles: The Effects of Contemporary Attitudes on the Tradi- tional Family Structure. " Dr. Jacklin gave a colloquium on Monday morning that dealt more in depth with her current reasearch, " Social and Endocrine Fac- tors in the Development of Sex Differ- ences. " The Forum concluded Monday night with the film " Men ' s Lives " and a discussion that followed. The 1981 Newcomb Women ' s Forum will be remembered by the committee, the participants, and the audience, long after its conclusion, for the relevant topics it addressed and the discussions it pro- moted. Newcomb Women ' s Forum Committee: Bot- tom Row: Elena Gonzalez, Financial Consul- tant; Diana Minardi, Arrangements; Nancy Prince, Publicity; Judy Baris, Hospitality. Top Row: Chris Bogar, Program Coordinator. Vicki Kling and Michelle Kralj, Chairman. Not pictured: Lori Deter, Programming. 248 Marion Kelley, a panel discussion participant, represented the views of minority, divorced, working mothers in today ' s society. Dr. Martha Ward, a UNO Anthropology profes- sor states that women are more supportive of women than men in working roles. Tulane Engineering Weei , held early in February, featured displays from diffe- rent fields of Engineering provided by major companies in the area. Shell Oil provided a model of the Cognac Platform, New Orleans Public .Service offered an exhibit on energy, and Martin Marietta furnished a model of the Space Shuttle. The 1981 Tulane Engineering Week speaker was former Lieutenant Governor Jimmy Fitzmorris, who is currently serv- ing as the Executive Assistant to the Gov- ernor of Economic Development. Mr. Fitzmorris spoke to the future engineers about problems involved in promoting economic and industrial development along the Mississippi River between Baton Rouge and New Orleans. During F].ngineering Week the Chemi- cal, Electrical, and Mechanical Engineer- ing professional societies also presented displays. Two of the displays were a working electrical car and a computer- controlled robot arm. The Engineering Student Council refurbished the periodic table in the Richardson Building as its contribution to the week. High school students interested in en- gineering as a college major were invited to visit the school to share in the week. During the visit, each student was given an opportunity to speak with faculty and students within each engineering depart- ment. The culmination of Engineering Week was the Engineering Semi-Formal. The dance was held at LePavillon Hotel, and music was provided by " Front Street. " The week was educational, entertaining, and extremely worthwhile. Engineerin Week 249 Roy Buchanan Roy Buchanan started off the Tulane concert series this year by bringing his special form of rock and roll to McAlister Auditorium. Buchanan ' s music filled the stage and enUvened the evening, as the small, but enthusiastic audience clapped along to almost every song. The concert was especially enjoyable as the crowd was able to participate in the evening, rather than merely watch the show. The group has a talent for being dynamic while refraining from the drama- tics so typical of many performing acts. Buchanan ' s superb guitar playing further enhanced the concert; he uses the fret- board to its fullest extent and is truly a pleasure to hear. Although the audience was a Httle disappointed that the group did not reappear for an encore, the per- formance was definitely an experience in good music. Roy Buchanan and his guitar dominated the stage as he danced to his hvely music. Buchanan ' s bass player used his Ughtning fingers to provided perfect accompainment. 250 Dave Brubeck Quartet Dave Brubeck possesses his music in the same way he possesses his piano. Early in October, the Dave Brubeck Quartet treated an enthusiastic Tulane audience to an evening of superb jazz. Brubeck is undeniably one of the finest jazz pianists of all time, and his talent was evidenced by the quality of the perform- ance. The other members of the quartet are extremely talented also, and they played with almost as much enjoyment as Brubeck himself. The concert was a true class perform- ance. The quartet played two sets, stop- ping only for a brief intermission. Each piece surpassed the previous one in en- thusiasm and complexity. It was progres- sive jazz at its finest and the Dave Brubeck Quartet seemed to enjoy the performance almost as much as the audi- ence did. The Brubeck Quartet plays with almost as much energy as Brubeck himself. 251 The Cold ' s Barbie Menendez is the hottest thing to Playing guitar is serious business when accompany- Aaron Neville ' s voice will soon be hitting the air hit the New Wave scene. ing the Cold. waves on a nationally released album. 252 Rock-n-Roll New Orleans Style The funky Meten liven up the quad with their native New Orleans music. Like a wakening giant from a twenty- year slumber, the New Orleans music scene is poised for a resurgence in its popularity. The days of Fats Dominoe, Ernie K-Doe, and Jessie Hill are over but a new breed of New Orleans musician has come forth. The most recent Crescent City group to get a major record company contract is the Neville Bros. Formed from some members of the original Meters, The Nevilles debut album was released on June 24, 1981. Their popularity at home has continued to grow, drawing huge crowds at many night clubs in the Uni- versity area and even in a special concert at Tulane ' s Kendall Cram Room. Their Rhythm and Blues tinged rock ' n ' roll has drawn praise from critics from as far away as New York. The Cold, New Orleans ' most prom- inent entry in the New Wave sweepstakes, turned out to be this area ' s most popular band of the school year. The sparkplug for this hard driving band is Barbara Menendez. Playing organ and doing many of the lead vocals, Menendez is supported by Vance Degeneres, Kevin Raedecker, and Chris Luckett. Formed less than a year ago. The Cold has already had two regional hit singles, " Mesmer- ized " and " You " , which sold an astounding 10,000 copies. Frequently appearing on Tulane ' s campus they played the WTUL Marathon where they drew well over 2,000 people and head- lined a concert at McAlister Auditorium. Combining catchy originals with rapid- fire remakes of rock classics, The Cold has developed a large, loyal following, gaining national attention along the way. The Radiators, another Tuiane favor- ite, released their debut album during this past school year. Playing their unique brand of " fishhead " music, The Radiators has had numerous dates at clubs such as Tipitina ' s and the Dream Palace, as well as performing at a TGIF and the WTUL Marathon. Their double- live disc, recorded at Tipitina ' s, sold well in New Orleans and featured such Radiator standards as " Red Dress, " " If Your Heart Ain ' t In It, " and " Hard Core. " Led by songwriter Ed Volker (who also sings, plays piano, percussion and bicycle horn). The Radiators have been likened to the legendary Little Feat, and their risque lyrics and exuberant per- forming style has branded them as one of this city ' s most progressive bands. Lil ' Queenie and The Percolators, standard bearers of the " New Orleans Sound " increased their base of popular- ity this year. Many critics have been call- ing group leader Leigh Harris " the next Janis Joplin, " and with support from her tight back-up band, fame appears to be right around the corner. The Meters, one of the last New Orleans acts to make the national charts, reformed around one of the original members. They play many of the traditional Meters classics as well as funky new originals. Another band that has been getting considerable attention recently is The Sheiks. Their hard rocking version of funk has earned them an opening spot for many national acts, including The Kinks concert in Baton Rouge. Starting out as Chuck Berry ' s back-up band a decade ago. The Sheiks have built a considerable repertoire that brings accolades from the capacity crowds who go to see them at Jimmy ' s and Ole Man Rivers. The new wave movement, and its off- shoots such as power-pop and rockabilly, have also become a dominant force in the club scene this past year. Bands like The Raffeys, The Look, The Del-Lords, and Sex Dog have found a large audience for their raw, unrefined sound. But most importantly, this past year has been a good one for the entire New Orleans music scene; from hard-rock to funk. Not only do the old masters have a new audience but their musical descen- dents have found ever increasing interest in their sounds. The 1980-81 school year will be remembered as the time of the New Orleans musical renaissance. 253 Sha-Na-Na TUCP ' s Concert Committee spon- sored a presentation of Sha-Na-Na, the 1950 ' s revival group known for their tele- vision show. Sha-Na-Na impressed its audience with an elaborate show, ranging from piano-top choreography to smoke machines. Sha-Na-Na ' s members are a bunch of ' ieather-jacketers " wearing dark glasses and high water blue jeans; their music is of the late 1950 ' s and 1960 ' s. Many old favorites like " Teen Angel, " " SpHsh Splash, " and " Breaking Up is Hard to Do " were performed that night. The audience loved them and showed Sha-Na-Na with a standing ova- tion. Noted for his bass voice, Bowser swallows the mi- crophone during Sha-Na-Na ' s performance in McAlister Auditorium. Moving to a neo-50 ' s beat, one of the Lemain brothers " doo-waas " in harmony. 254 Metheny Pat Metheny and his band materialized on the stage in McAHster Auditorium, wearing blue jeans and t-shirts and looking like they had just finished a practice session in somebody ' s base- ment. There was little fanfare or announcement, the five piece band merely picked up their instru- ments and began to play . . . and play . . . and play. As the night progressed, it became apparent that Pat Metheny is totally unspoiled by success. His hair hangs freely over his shoulders as he plays a guitar patched with duct tape. Many of his songs are unnamed and indescribably, referred to as " the James Taylor type tune " or, a piece of that ' s " weird as whatever the last one was. " The instruments played by the multi-talented band are equally undefined, but somehow, within the con- text of the music, a chain of bells banged against a sheet of metal sounds like a symphonic arrange- ment. The band is down to earth and incredibly tight. Each member was given the opportunity to solo while Pat Metheny watched with a smile that lit the whole stage. They played for two hours, and seemed to enjoy it almost as much as the audience did. Pat Metheny said that it was an honor to be asked back to Tulane. Anyone who saw the per- formance would be quick to correct him: it was an honor to have him. ral Metheny played for two hour« in McAlister Au- ditorium, seeming to enjoy hi performance as much a the audience. Al DiMeola Paco deLucia John McLaughlin The setting was simple, a dozen palms bor- rowed from Physical Plant, three old class- room chairs " lifted " from Newcomb Hall, and a state of the art sound system, which went unnoticed to all but a few technical en- thusiasts. What failed to go unnoticed was the rare musical performance — the fusing of styles between John McLaughlin, Al DiMeola, and Paco deLucia, unquestionably three of the finest guitarists of our time. The music drew from each of them as the other two pressed steadily onward. They weaved their way through over two hours of mind- boggling guitar work; the intricate give and take between them was outstanding. The show was nothing less than, as deLucia had put it, " a victory for the acoustic guitar, " and there are at least 1900 people in New Orleans who couldn ' t help but agree. Concentrating on his music, Paco deLucia picks out an intricate passage. Intricate handwork is displayed by acoustic guitarist Al DiMeola. While receiving applause, John McLaughhn smiles at the enthusiastic audience. Performing together, Al DiMeola and Paco deLucia, thrill the 1900 people in the audience. 257 Newcomb College ' s 11th Annual Crawfish and chocolate chip cookies were provided by the Panhellenic Council for sale at the Festival. Spring Arts Festival Committee members: (left to right) Luci Carson, Fonda Madids, Lou Ann Atlas, Lynn Maddox, Tammy Schiff, Frances Durcan, Leigh Ann Blackwell, Kathy Fleck, and Kelley Lozes. Looking over the art exhibits, both Tulane students and New Orleans residents enjoy the products cre- ated by talented Newcomb artists. :.M. M -W Newcomb College celebrated Spring with the 1981 Spring Arts Festival. Saturday, April 11th, marked the end of months of planning and weekly meetings for almost twenty com- mittee members, and marked the beginning of an exciting day for about 250 festival-goers. The committee had a lot to do, so they gathered on the Newcomb Quad at the un- heard of hour of 7:30 a.m. (it was Saturday morning!). The booths were constructed for the artists, the mobile stage was taken from the basement of the U.C. to the Quad so the band " Meridian " could entertain, and the crawfish were packaged on the Kappa front porch while dozens and dozens of chocolate chip cookies were bagged in the Pi Phi kitchen. And, all of their hard work culminated in a day full of art, entertainment, and crawfish and beer! This year ' s artwork was judged by a panel of four judges from outside the col- lege and the university. The areas judgec included ceramic, drawing, graphicsj painting, photography, and mixed media; Prizes were then awarded to the best work in each category. In addition, ai! overall grand prize was awarded to th | artist with the piece of work judged to b(| the " Best of the Show " by the panel. And what would a festival be like with out entertainment? Song and dance comj plemented the all day event. Amateur ta 258 -L " 7f Spring Arts Festival Proudly displa ing her art work. Senior art student Allison Allans awaits a truly interested art critic. lent was solicited for the program through the departments of dance, music, and theatre at Newcomb and Tulane. All Newcomb and Tulane students were able to have their own taste of stardom! And, speaking of taste, like many programs the event is not complete until our sweet tooth is thoroughly satisfied. Newcomb Panhellenic solved this dilemma as they furnished this year ' s festival with an abundance of cookies and crawfish! But, the Spring Arts Festival is much more than all of this. It is a special tra- dition at Newcomb, held annually in the spring to highlight the arts in the New- comb and Tulane community. The festiv- al gives students, faculty and staff, and alumni, as well as the New Orleans com- munity, the opportunity to buy works of art or just to browse amongst the exhibits which exemplify all facets of Newcomb F ' inc Arts. The Spring Arts Festival is a fairly recent tradition at Newcomb College, beginning in 1966. Since its conception only fifteen years ago, the festival has been presented free to the public as a festival cultural event. The program is a one day event, held in the spring, usually on a Saturday in April. The Spring Arts Festival is unique, as it is Newcomb ' s only program held outdoors. In this way, Newcomb College welcomes Spring to the city of New Orleans. 259 The Many Facets of Howard Tilton The card catolog helps many weary students re- search topics for their classes. Sleeping in the library, this Newcomb co-ed will have to learn through osmosis. Quiet places to study are found behind stacks of books in the library. 260 Studying in comfort, this student refuses to take his subjects lying down. Refreshments provide quick energy for study- ing students while offering a pleasant means of procrastination. Copying fellow students ' notes is a regular pas- time in the library. 261 The University ' s Hidden Delights You just can ' t go to Tulane without going in the University Center. Inside, in the various offices and eating areas, lies the very heart and soul of Tulane. At any dining table, on any given day, one can hear the comings and goings of a busy Tulane — all amid the noisy digestion of eggs, hamburgers and red beans and rice. If you ' re lucky, you might even catch President Kelly grabbing a bite, or maybe you ' ll see a good friend from class. At the center of the U.C. is the book- store. Browsing inside, you might meet one of the nice folks that runs the store. The manager, Mr. Ritchie, pleasantly sips a lot of coffee — and he could tell you a lot of good stories about Philadelphia and some of the other places he ' s lived. Downstairs, the media works, and puts together The Hullabaloo, The Jambalaya and WTUL radio broadcasts. The media people are kind of eccentric, and they have a tendency to firmly believe all The Rathskeller ' s giant television screen attracts a large crowd for Monday night foot- ball. Bulletin boards provide information about campus events and doubles as a showcase for classifieds. The U.C. barber is not exclusively for men. Mrs. Jean Pedersen is always ready with a friendly word and some good avice. Long lines in the U.C. bookstore are indicative of the beginning of a semester. 262 v kinds of information that you know must be false — or wish was false. Then there ' s the Rathskeller — or more properly, " The Rat. " It ' s the kind of place where you can party without really ' ' going out " and it ' s not a long walk home. On the second floor are numerous offices and meeting rooms. TUCP, the ASB, Direction, and Legal Aid all call the second floor their home. These folks are constantly mingling in and around the Student Activities office, making copies and creating politics. But the office on the second floor where you go if you need help with an extra-curricular activity, or just need help with anything, or even sometimes are summoned for discipline, is the Dean of Students office. There, Vice President Don Moore provides support and advice for students and student organizations. One man is almost always in the U.C. That ' s Mr. Pedersen, who is the director of the U.C. He makes sure that the build- ing survives through all the abuse which is inflicted upon it. Mrs. Pedersen, his friendly wife, works at the information desk, and she ' s unquestionably one of the nicest people at Tulane. Overall, the U.C. is a place of people, food, and hard work, undoubtedly the center of the Tulane community. 263 Jeff Greenfield Politics in the Age of Mass Media Political analyst Jeff Greenfield appeared at Tulane ' s Dixon Hall on September 29. Mr. Greenfield, currently with CBS-TV, discussed " Politics in the Age of Mass Media. " The event was sponsored by the Lyceum Committee of TUCP. In his address, Greenfield discussed how the mass media, particulary televi- sion, has a strong impact on the Presiden- tial campaign and the outcome of the election. He emphasized that television advertisements usually do not sway vot- ers but tend to reinforce general ideas about the candidates. Greenfield further elaborated on ways in which the use of the media can be very important. He cited Jimmy Carter ' s late rise in the polls in 1976. This rise was attributed primarily to his television com- mercials, which produced his image all over the country. It propelled him from a position of relative obscurity to the Pres- idency of the United States. Mr. Greenfield also discussed the rela- tive popularity of the three major candi- dates; Carter, Reagan, and Anderson, and their use, misuse, and disuse of the media. He stated that Carter ' s political advertisements were superior to those of Ronald Reagan because in addition to crit- icizing the other candidates, he played upon his accomplishments, something Reagan had not done. Greenfield pro- posed that the reason the Anderson com- paign never got off the ground was lack of funds, which resulted in disuse of the media. Obviously, the ability to reach as many people as possible is key to any election. Although what is said is important, the measure of success seems to be quantita- tive, not qualitative. In this age of supe- In his lecture, Greenfield emphasized tliat politi- cians must reckon with the influence of the media. Jeff Greenfield discusses the effect of mass media on the 1980 Presidential campaign. rior technology a politician can beam him- self half way around the world in a matter of seconds. As Mr. Greenfield points out, the power of the media cannot be ignored. 264 G. Gordon Liddy G. Gordon Liddy walked out on the stage of McAlister Auditorium and attached the microphone to his collar. " I have to do this carefully, " he said, " be- cause I ' ve been known to have trouble with microphones in the past. " The audi- ence laughed in relief. We had gathered with somewhat mixed emotions to hear this former FBI agent and Watergate mastermind. Liddy, notorious, dynamic, and undeniably fascinating, had come to Tulane to discuss the American problem, but most of us had come to see what he was actually like, this unique person who had held his hand over a candle until his flesh burned, to prove he was a man of strength, and had declared, with a sense of patriotic rightousness, that Jack Anderson and E. Howard Hunt deserved to die. G. Gordon Liddy brought his lecture to McAlister Auditorium during the fall semester. Liddy relishes his aggressive posture before the cameras, but in private Liddy is personable and soft-spoken. Liddy spoke of Americans living in an illusion, unable to apprehend reality. Ex- hibiting his quick and dry wit he stated, " We are waiting for the ' second coming ' and the ' messiah. ' When that happens, the world will be the way Jimmy Carter seems to think it is today. " He was obviously dissatisfied with the adminis- tration, saying that the Presidency re- quires a ruthless man. He compared the U.S. to an engine that requires a good mechanic, and added that Jimmy Carter does not know a crankshaft from a cam- shaft. With a touch of campaign humor he stated that he thought Edward Kennedy was probably a good mechanic, although, he said, " I ' m not too sure I ' d like where he drove it once he got it started. " Obviously a firm believer in the import- ance of clandestine services, he expressed ed concern that the United States policy had been to de-emphasize that facet of government after Watergate. He views the secret services as a major source of international power, an area in which the U.S. has been slipping. ' ' The world is like a very bad neighborhood at about 2:30 in the morning, " he said, and in that case, Liddy would rather be an offensive tackle than a little old lady. " If you want peace, be prepared for war? " he cautioned. Liddy spoke briefly of the Pentagon Papers, and of Watergate, which he said was purely political intelligence gather- ing. He seemed to feel his actions during Watergate were entirely justified. Sub- scribing to a philosophy of Plato ' s, he said that one should follow the law unless your conscience says you ought to do otherwise. But in either case, be prepared to accept the consequences. Liddy spoke of his years in prison, and told the Tulane audience, " The finest education you can get is the most power- ful weapon, defensively or offensively, you can aquire. It is the one thing they cannot take away from you. " 265 Archibald Cox Looking Beyond the 80 ' s Election Archibald Cox, as national director of Common Cause, believes involving the ordinary citizens in government is the only way to bring about positive change. Archibald Cox was co-sponsored by the Tulane University Center Program Lyceum Committee and Common Cause. Professor Cox spoke about issues con- cerning American society today, in his speech titled, " Looking Beyond the 80 ' s Election. " Cox is the national director for Common Cause, a citizens ' lobbyist group and teaches at Harvard University. Cox ' s comments on the upcoming presidential election were optimistic. He felt that either candidate was qualified but noted that the effects of one ' s term may not be seen until many years later. He commented that things are stil l hap- pening as a result of the presidency of John F. Kennedy and others. So the na- tion ' s present state could not be only the fault of Carter ' s term in office. Professor Cox believes that the com- mon people must get more involved in government. That is the only way to bring about positive changes. Lobbyist groups are very powerful in this country and he urged that by participating in one of these groups, the average citizen can help direct the government. Following Cox ' s speech there was a question and answer period which gave the students an opportunity to comment on the speech or ask questions. In addi- tion, there were members from Common Cause who the students could talk to if they wished to find out more about the organization. Former Watergate prosecutor, Cox, shares his views on the 1980 presidential campaign. 266 :j iH IHk!- HRFi 1 . ; H ' ■ IM M r p .- . . " " W J 1 1 f I ' ll ' l H MI ii Bgjl S S£ - -iajB HY wm V % ■ % " ' r % _ % — - r r 1 Y. : 1— " " . " «xy Jij r:r 1 % f| Ms?- — - . " • ' ' ■■- The voices of Bugs Bunny, Foghorn, Leghorn, Woody Woodpecker and many other cartoon favorites came ahve when Mel Blanc spoke at Tulane, courtesy of TUCP Lyceum, Blanc, best known as the voice behind scores of Warner Brothers cartoon characters, entertained a crowd of 500 in McAlister Auditorium. He sparked his presentation with imitations, jokes and anecdotes from radio and tele- vision experiences. During his talk, Blanc showed three Academy Award- winning cartoons for which he did all the voice characterizations. These cartoons featured Bugs Bunny, Yosemite Sam, Sylvester the Car, Tweety Bird, and Speedy Gonzales. In a question-and-answer session after his speech, Blanc commented on the quality of today ' s cartoons. " It ' s def- initely declining, " he said. " When we made those Wh minute cartoons that you say tonight, it took 125 people nine months to make each one. That was called full animation. It cost about ' 5 50,000 to make one. Nowadays it would cost be- tween 3 and S4fK),(KK) to get even close to this. The pictures you see tcjday arc called limited animation. They just won ' t spend that much money to make good cartoons now. I think it stinks. I ' m sor- ry. " Blanc does not think that the car- toons he has made encourage violence. " You know, people say, ' why do you have such violence in pictures? ' It ' s not violence, its slapstick comedy, which is funny . . . and nobody ever gets killed, " Blanc said. Today Blanc, in his seventies, is prob- ably one of the hardest-working men around, according to Mike Chement of the TUCP Lyceum Committee. Blanc works a full week doing voices for War- ner Brothers, and speaks at colleges across the country an average of twice a week. Blanc heads Blanc Communications Corporation, which does television ads for companies all over the world. Blanc also donates his talents by doing commer- cials for causes like multiple sclerosis and anti-drug abuse campaigns. Mcl Blanc has made 3, 0(H) cartoons and can do 400 diflcrcnl voices. " l(K) million people hear my voice everyday, all over the world, " he said. Mel Blanc His 400 Voices Entertain Millions of People Daily 267 Frank Abagnale Frank Abagnale spoke to a crowd of over 600 students on April 23 in McAlis- ter Auditorium. His speech concluded the Tulane University Center Program- Lyceum Committee ' s lecture series for the year. Mr. Abagnale is considered by some as the world ' s greatest con man. Between the ages of 16 and 21, he conned people in all fifty states and in over 23 foreign coun- tries out of two and one half million dol- lars. He successfully posed as a doctor, a professor, an FBI agent, and an airline pilot; he also practiced law as the Assis- tant Attorney General to the state of Louisiana. Abagnale is one of the world ' s leading master forgers and to this day, is the youngest person ever to have been on the FBFs ten most wanted list. The week- ly television spy series, " It Takes a Thief, " starring Robert Wagner, is based on Abagnale ' s life. Eventually Abagnale was caught by the French authorities and prosecuted. He spent a year in a French prison where he was so poorly treated he nearly lost his life. He was then turned over to the Swiss government who finally released him to the United States. He spent three years in U.S. prisons before being paroled on good behavior. Frank Abagnale is now 32 years old, has written a book titled Catch Me If You Can, and just released the rights to the movie of the same name. He gives over 100 lectures each year, speaking mostly to large corporations, explaining how they can avoid substantial losses from theft. He also owns a muhi-million dollar consulting firm, Frank W. Abagnale and Associates through which other com- panies can obtain information concerning theft protection. " It takes a thief to catch a thief. " Abagnale addresses a crowd of over 600 students in McAlister Auditorium. At a reception for Abagnale, students pose questions in a more intimate atmosphere. 268 An expert on French literature and humor. Marcel Gutwirth deUvered this year ' s Mellon Lecture in the Humanities on October 15, 1980. His lecture topic, " Fables, " demon- strated just one aspect of Gutwirth ' s mas- tery. He has long collected and studied fables — both the ancient and traditional, and the unusual and unfamiliar. His knowledge of the subject spans not only centuries, but all of civilization, starting with the first fable inscribed in stone back in 3000 B.C. Gutwirth ' s lecture went beyond the ordinary fable structure with its animal allegories and moralistic messages. He discussed the role of animals in the hu- man imagination and the coincidence of some primitive fables with later scientific discoveries. The Mellon Lecture in the Humanities featured many of Gutwirth ' s findings on the role of fables in the development of civilization. Marcel Gutwirth, a visiting professor to the French department, addresses an audience on fables. Marcel Gutwirth Mellon Lecture 269 Black Arts Festival Mari Evans, noted Black poet, addresses an audi- ence on the changing role of Black women in society today. A children ' s gospel choir performed in McAlister Auditorium on the opening night of the Black Arts Festival. The African dance team, Kimbuka, expresses the feelings of native Africans through dance move- ments, song, and poetry. fL i m i p ' ayn j 3 V 1 ; -_JlJI M 1 M The Afro- America Congress of Tulane University ' s Spring Black Arts Festival is an annual event held in order to share Black culture with Tulane and the sur- rounding New Orleans community. This spring, the 1981 Black Arts Festival coor- dinators pooled talent from both the local and national level. Dynamic talent for the Gospel Show was extracted from the New Orleans area. The performance of children ' s groups offered a new dimension to this year ' s show. The ages of the children ranged from 6 to 12 years as they marched on stage to the beat of music and were accompanied by their 270 own percussionists. The members of the African Dance Troop, Kimbuka, come together from all over the United States. These Americans express the people of Africa ' s feelings and mannerisms through native African dances, song, and poetry. The intent of the group is to enrich their audiences on Black America ' s heritage as it is con- nected to the people of Africa. Mari Evan ' s poetry significantly iden- tifies the experiences of the Black Woman. Her poems and other reading materials are nationally recognized for their special insight on the Black Woman ' s changing roles within the greater Black culture. Murals by Richard Thomas were on display in the University Center, and can be seen on the side of hospitals and build- ings in New Orleans. Richard Thomas is a local artist but his art work has received national acclaim. Mr. Thomas presented some of his paintings on the Tomorrow Show hosted by Tom Snyder. The Festival events ended in McAlister Auditorium on a Saturday night with the movie " The Man " starring James Earl Jones. This event was co-sponsored with TUCP. International Week International Week was a cooperative programming enture among the Interna- tional Office. TUCP Cosmopolitan Com- mittee. Tulane International Students Organization. Latin and American Stu- dents Association. Chinese Students Association. Muslem Students Associa- tion, the School of Public Health and Tro- pical Medicine and the International Trade Mart. By highlighting the 90 differ- ent countries represented in Tulane ' s student body, the week was designed to promote cross-cultural community understanding. Programming for the week included movies, exhibits in the University Center, panels, seminars, and receptions. The week culminated with the World Food and Music Fest in the Kendall Cram Room where fifteen food tasting booths and live entertainment were provided. A belly dancer performed in the Kendall Cram Room on the final night of the week ' s activities. Displays in the University Center by the countries represented in International Week featured artwork, clothing, and other artifacts from the countries. 271 Studying at Tulane 272 An electrical engineering student puts theory in practice in the EE lab. Cramming for an exam, this pre-med studies into the wee hours o f the morning. Working on a CRT, Senior Joe Blumberg attempts to " debug " a computer program. Architecture student Sheri Smith is aided by a professor in completing a design. Passed out on junk food, this student takes a much needed break. 273 spring Fever 274 Kegs of beer are common signs on spring weekends. Mopeds are great modes of transportation, ex- cept during spring rains. Sorority sisters pose on their way to a meeting. 275 Tulane University ' s French House: " Parlez-vous francais? " may be the first words you will hear when you enter Tulane University ' s French House, La Maison Tate. Tate House, as it is often called by non-francophiles began as a project two years ago designed to im- prove the fluency of French-speaking students. The French Department, in co- operation with the office of Residential Life, has developed a unique environ- ment where students can converse in French without feeling inhibited. The house, located behind the Ho- ward-Tilton Memorial Library, is occu- pied by twenty-one students of both sexes who share a kitchen, a living room and a lounge. Of the twenty-one students, four are fluent speakers of French. This includes a graduate student who is a teaching assistant in the French Depart- ment. The other students are mainly upper- classmen, many of whom have returned from the Junior Year Abroad program in France. This wide diversity of French speaking students gives the house a framework in which both the beginner and the advanced speaker can find ways of improving their fluency. The house provides a great opportunity for indi- viduals who are planning to spend their junior year in France to soak in a little French culture before they leave. The majority of the programs in Tate House are initiated by members of the house. In the past, these have included monthly wine and cheese receptions, French movies shown in the house, bar- becues, discussion groups, lectures from members of the French speaking com- munity in New Orleans and wine tasting receptions. Once a week, a member of the house prepares dinner for the rest of the house in the hope of proving once and for all that if you can ' t speak French, you can ' t cook. The interest in Tate House has risen in the past months with television and major media coverage. It is hoped that this in- terest will continue to grow and that Tate House will become the home of many French speaking students. 278 La Maison Tate Lunchtime at the Tate House is accompanied by conversation in French. Glancing over a shoulder, this resident helps inter- pret a difficult passage. Enjoying the benefit of French speaking cohorts, these four residents study their French assignments together. Proofreading a paper written in French is not a difficult task at Tate House. 279 Robert Sharp Hall: Outside my door there were noises. There was a clamouring, a scramble, and a rumble. Suddenly, there was the unmistakable roar of a fire-cracker ex- ploding in the hall. Since I was an R.A. (and only since I was an R.A.) I roused myself, glanced over at the alarm clock, and noted the time: 3:40 a.m. " Damn, " I thought. " Don ' t these guys ever sleep? " I decided to go outside. At the door, I discovered that my thoughtful freshmen had prepared a sur- prise for me. A large trash can, filled with New Orleans water, emptied itself over my tired feet. Meanwhile, the culprits rushed to their rooms and slammed their doors. The sound of distant laughterfilled the hall. " Those bastards, " I grumbled. Water in the hall formed an obvious trail to the bathroom. At the end of the path was the shower head that had so generously provided my late night bath. Turning my aching head, I saw the rem- nants of yet another Saturday night. A tube of toothpaste was squirted all over the urinal. One sink contained the dried- up remnants of a recently burned meal. Another had a special look: someone had too much to drink at Pat O ' Briens; just let it be said that a Sharp advisor has a way of knowing these things. In the corridor stood a group of resi- dents, fore telling the arrival of the smell of America ' s favorite recreational drug, as its odor reached my nostrils. The insane and inane giggling of the group only aggravated my headache. I went to check out the other bathroom. " The things I do for Residential Life. " A football player was standing outside of the other bathroom. " Girlfriend in there? " I asked? " Yep, " he answered. " We just got back from the Tulanians. " (At four in the morning?) " Did they play Tn the Stone ' by Earth, Wind and Fire? " I inquired. 280 The Ultimate in Freshman Living " Yeah . . . how did you know? " " They play that Earth, Wind, and Fire stuff every year — ever since I was a freshman. " " Wow, that ' s incredible, " he said. " You know everything about this school. " It felt great to be a senior and to be appreciated. Aside from a year in Monroe, my col- lege career has been spent in Sharp. I have true affection for the dorm. It has always been a kind of love hate rela- tionship. Right then. I was in love with Sharp, as my feet squished in the carpet which has been freshly soaked from a water fight and the trash can prank. Then, as I reached for the doorknob, I remem- bered why I hated Sharp; I removed my well lubricated hand and glared at the Vaseline on the knob. I heard an R.A. from down the hall say, " Aren ' t you going to write this up? " " No, " I said. " Four years ago I was like them. " As I spoke these words, feel- ing a noble wave of empathy for my fresh- men, I tried to towel off the last greasy remains of Vaseline. The other R.A. left, disgusted, but I was too tired to argue with him. As soon as I had wearily settled in bed the phone rang, and some fresh- man, breathing heavily, said cleverly, " Your mother works at Bruff. " I decided to take the phone off the hook. " Outside of Sharp, " I said to myself, " the real world exists. " There was a cer- tain satisfaction in my heart, for I know that somewhere along the line — when we have all matured and become boring — we won ' t think about things like Vase- line on doorknobs. Some prankish im- maturity, I thought, is beautiful. Outside, there is nothing like Sharp. .Slippery substances seem lo find Ihcir way lo ihc oddest places. 281 , jMmk ,« ■ Orleans . The Crescent City New Orleans doesn ' t merely entertain her guests; she processes them. She lures, them in with a wink and wiggle, sends them through - the decadent assembly line, and spits them out a couple of idays later, goofy, hung-over and charmed. She is an effortless hostess for a continual bash, and all she demands of her visitors is that they empty their wallets, fill their bladders and do what they would feel foolish doing anywhere else. Docked at the Poydras Street Wharf, the freighter Sussann is just one of the thousands of ships that navigate the Mississippi each year. uptown: A Way of Life Like some of the perfumes advertised on T. V. which are supposed to smell different on each woman who wears them, New Orleans affects each resident uniquely. The city is an intricate patchwork of small neighborhoods, each with its own bars, corner markets, cronies, churches, and social webs. The resulting gossip, solidarity, and small scale commerce give New Orleans an unmistakingly provincial air, the feeling of many small towns within a big town. The local media promote this impression: a grown man dances around on television dressed as a chair and dubs himself the " Universal Chairman, " or a shifty -eyed aluminum siding installer listens while a voice tells you, " Put this man to work. " They talk in tones devoid of restraint or formality, as if you lived just down the street. Uptown is not just a place — in New Orleans, it ' s a way of life. Technically it includes that part of the city on the upriver side of Canal Street, but this area really begins across Louisiana Avenue. Uptown is one of the more affluent sections of the city, as evidenced by the increased numbers of Mercedes and BMW ' s, and by the beautiful mansions which line the streets of the famous Garden District. Being one of the more popular areas to live in the city, the renovation and condominium industries can barely keep apace of the housing demand. Uptown is home of one of the city ' s more notable dining establishments, Commander ' s Palace. Other popular (though less sophisticated) eating and drinking emporioums include Domilise ' s, the Audubon Tavern, Tin Lizzies ' s and (if you stretch the boundaries just a bit) Parasol ' s. Uptown also includes the lush greenery of Audubon Park, located just across the streetcar tracks from the campus. With its meandering lagoons and shady oaks, the park provides quite a temptation to cut classes, particulary on warm spring after- noons. Magazine Street, winding its way from the park to Canal Street, is noted for its impressive assortment of antique and curio shops. Other shopping districts include the Riverbend area (along with Uptown Square, surely the most surrealis- tic shopping mall in the country) and the revitalized Freret Street area. In short. Uptown is one of the most dynamic areas of the city. 284 St. Charles Avenue is the sight of many mansions. The Trolley travels between Canal Street and Canrolton Avenue. Although not the quickest mode of transportation, it is a pleasent way to spend an hour. Tulane ' s presidential mansion, presently the home of The Kelleys, stands tall at the corner of Audubon St. and St. Charles. Once a landmark of the Uptown area, Sugarbowl stadium was leveled this year. Ironwork fences limit passersby to long glances of this stately house. ? 285 " T F Though visitors descend on New Orleans for the Big Events, ready to blow wads of cash for the privilege of being irresponsible, the Tulane student is aided by a wonderful paradox of The City that Care Forgot: Overall, it ' s not a bad place to be poor. Unlike New York, Washington, Houston, or Miami, much of the good life here is cheap. You could drink a few Dixies, stroll around the Quarter, throw a crawfish party, and cap the day off at Cafe Du Monde without assassinating more than two Lincolns. 286 Culinary and Bibulous Delights Eating and drinking is New Orleans. Everyone has their mouth open in New Orleans — if you ' re not eating, you ' re talking about it. Residents eat just about anything. There is, of course, the ubiquitous seafood; every possible vertebrate and invertebrate aquatic species in the area is consumed with an almost religious fervor — either raw (as in oysters, for the less squeamish) or cooked in a thousand different ways. " Po-boys " are another staple New Orleans Item. These sandwiches are created by slapping anything from fried oysters to roast beef between two long slices of french bread, and " dressed " to your palate ' s content. Just as important as the food are the places where it is eaten. The dining out experience runs the gambit from the haute cuisine of Antoine ' s to the corner bar ambiance of Parasol ' s. Perhaps it is this mixture of wide-ranging dining atmospheres combined with the strange, somewhat exotic delicacies of New Orleans ' culinary culture that gives the Crescent City eating its bewitching flavor. Drinking is also a popular, if not overindulged, pastime in New Orleans. Accord- ing to unofficial statistics, the Crescent City has more bars per capita than any other city in the country. Natives (and converted Tulane students) are quite fond of their local Dixie beer. This brew, gives the national brands a run for their money in the local market. As with the food, the watering hole itself is as important as the " water. " Whether it ' s Pat O ' Brien ' s, Fat Harry ' s, the Napoleon House, or Nick ' s, one can be assured of a great time drinking in the City that Care (and Sobriety) Forgot. New Or ' leanr ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' = ' ' 6 " can be found on the comer of almost every major intersection in campu ' ' ° " ' ° " ' " " ' " ' " " " ' ® " " ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' " ' ■ J " ' ' °P ' ' ' ' P or a jump from the Camellia Grill ' s white pillars are only a streetcar ride away. Inside, they serve up pecan pie and omelets. Dixie ' s and Po ' boys are the specialty of Parasol ' s located in the Irish Channel. Corner restaurants are common sights in the uptown area. Domilise ' s cooks up great roastbeef and shnmp Po boy sandwiches. 287 Aii But as students we are something more than visitors. We don ' t go home to Akron or Dallas- Ft. Worth, semi- comatose and full of self- loathing. For eight months of the year. New Orleans is our home. Mardi Gras and the Jazz Fest may still captivate us, but we also become intimately acquainted with the industrial tap water and gaping potholes. We see the city backstage when the crowds have gone, a private New Orleans that reveals herself more slowly. After a year of living here you recognize things that set it apart from anywhere else you ' ve lived. Nash Roberts ' accent. Street names like Annunciation and Tchoup- itoulas, above ground graves, and a thousand other local oddities that spice up our visions of the city, visions which once extended little beyond Bourbon Street and St. Charles Avenue. mm mm -.As nu V 11% 288 The Central Business District Situated in the heart of the city, the Superdome is a spectacle which must be seen to be appreciated. The design is an architect ' s dream, a 52 acre sculpture of concrete, aluminum, and ceramic tile. A monument on every tour of the city. Since its conception, the Dome has been a source of controversy. First it was the cost over-runs during construction which led to a final price tag of approximately 163 million dollars, far more than can ever be financed from revenues. Then came the political pressure that forced Tulane to play all of its home football games there, against the wishes of the student body. Some six years after its completion it remains a source of much heated discussion. Today Tulane football fans have come to accept the Dome as their home. The argument that Tulane cannot support a winning football team that doesn ' t play in the Tulane Stadium has been disproved for the second year in a row. What people seldom think about is the positive effect the construction of the Dome has had on the city. The major events that the Dome attracts, the Superbowl for example, provide additional revenue for a city heavily dependent on tourism. But more subtle is the effect on the city itself. It started a trend. It was the beginning of a building boom which has turned around what was previously a run down area of the city. The new buildings that continued to spring up have provided much new industry, not just in their construction but also in the business that they house. One look down Poydras street will prove it. I gal parking spaces are a valued commoclily in all parts of the tily. loweririK above the rest of the New Orleans skyline. One Shell Scjuare ' s forty one stories make it the tallest building In the city. The New Orleans skyline is surrounded by an intricate maze of raised highways. The Supcrdumc has become invaluable to both Tulane and the city. LSU-Tulane, Sugar Bowl, and Superbowl football games are played there. 289 The French Quarter Who can separate their experience at Tulane from their feelings about New Orleans? Maybe a hermit locked in a room on the 12th floor of Monroe or a computer science major locked into his terminal, but most of us discover as much in New Orleans as we do in our books and with half the effort. At first these discoveries are large and fundamental; then as we learn to live here, they become more and more subtle, less and less easy to explain to others. From Esplanade to Canal, from Rampart to the River, the French Quarter is a study in extremes. In the Vieux Carre one can dine in the antique sophistication of Antoine ' s or the dingy darkness of Buster Holmes, drink Hurricanes on the Patio at Pat O ' Brien ' s or buy a bucket of beer for a dollar in an alley-bar. Clean-cut George Pinola entertains with his horn in the Blue Angel, and nappy little project kids tap-dance on the sidewalk for pennies. The French Quarter is mostly known for its night-life — the bars. Dixieland jazz, bawdy night-clubs, female impersonators, and neon lights — the sounds of the City That Care Forgot. Yet beneath the gaudy exterior, there is another French Quarter, yet another extreme. This is one of real people of true ambience, with a sense of the past and of tradition. The heady fragrance of fresh produce down at the French Market, the street musicians and performers in front of the Cabildo, and the leisurely pace of the ferry back and forth across the river, all combine with the glitter to make the French Quarter. 290 Street signs designate one of New Orleans ' historic spots. Art cilleries line many streets throughout the Quarter. Street performers entertain tourists in Jackson Square. Musicbas gather on milk crates and doorsteps to play together. 291 292 Jazz musicians parade in front of St. Louis Cathedral. St. Louis Cathedral was the first Roman CathoUc church built in New Orleans. 293 yi li [ ; nihtt ■■, m New Orleans ' -■ ' 7?? ' Yoii tell your family and friends about the Times Picayune States Item: Mardi Gras Parade Routes on Page 1, International terrorism on Page 7, and green pages in the final edition. You describe how politicans attack each other ' s mothers on T.V. around election time, how no insult is too low if it will get the job done. A crazy notion inspires you to show dad a New Orleanian left turn from the right lane, and he doesn ' t think it ' s funny at all. In the end you fail. You can no more convey your New Orleans than they can abandon their ' s. New Orleans ' traditions have been literally shaped and surrounded by water. The " City That Came From The Sea " is bounded by the waters of Lake Pontchar- train and the silty flow of the Mississippi River. The metropolitan area itself is buih on reclaimed marsh and delta land, land which averages a mushy three feet below sea level. Only drainage canals, levees and pumping stations tackle " the nation ' s toughest drainage job " and keep the city from being submerged entirely. Yet, despite frequent flooding problems. New Orleanians seem to have made the best of a wet situation. The Mississippi River has provided the city with the largest port (in terms of tonnage) in the United States. The Port of New Orleans offloads seven miUion tons of cargo from the 5100 vessels arriving annually. The docks yield an estimated fifteen billion dollars in foreign trade each year, and with the proposed dredging of the river channel for increased coal tonnage, the city is destined to be one of the most important fresh water ports in the world. Lake Pontchartrain, which stretches along the city ' s northern boundary, has also served New Orleans well. The lake is the focus of the city ' s aquatic recreation; Lakeshore Drive and the seawall are perpetually teeming with sunbathers enjoying the wide grassy expanse, fishermen taking advantage of the abundant aquatic life, and boaters gliding along the rippled surface of the lake that is spanned by the world ' s longest bridge, the Causeway. The city has thrived in its watery environment. The marshes, swamplands, bayous and shallow lakes are endowed with a precise ecosystem that provides vast quantities of seafood to the city. Oil, another precious natural resource, springs from the not-too-distant Gulf, bringing people and money into New Orleans. Although water is the city ' s worst natural enemy, if it has not been conquered, it has as least been befriended. 294 A City Surrounded by Water Sailboats are kept at both Southern Yacht Club and the Municipal docks. Reflecting off the Mississippi, the Natchez is overshadowed by the Hilton Hotel. Twisting thru New Orleans, the Mississippi is vital to the City ' s economy. Lake Pontchartrain is shown with the causeway in the background. 295 Your friends and family ask about Antoine ' s, and you want to talk about Buster Holmes. They want descrip- tions of Bourbon St. Dixieland jazz, and you describe Tipitinas. " But isn ' i Mardi Gras amazing? " they prod, and you reply, " Well, yeah but not as amazing as the cockroaches. " The affection felt for the city as one lives in it has little in common with the images lodged in the minds of those back home. They picture the seductress only in full costume. 296 Mardi Gras Face painting is a popular tradition during Mardi Gras carnival season. Crowds numbering in the thousands Une the streets during parade times. Tulane students take advantage of Mardi Gras festi- vities. Costumed as highway 1-410, this visitor looks for a traffic jam. 297 Floats and crowds pack Canal Street on Mardi Gras day. Spanish moss makes for an interesting cos- tume. Leaning over a balcony, some vistors get car- ried away. Ladders raise children above the crowds along St. Charles avenue. Maskers add color to Mardi Gras crowds. 299 This must lead Tulane students to wonder what the University would be like if it weren ' t in New Orleans. Would academic competition be fiercer? Would New Yorkers, Floridians, and Texans continue to apply in droves? Idle speculation, perhaps, but sooner or later every student tries to make some sense of his four years here, to figure out what Tulane has meant. And he soon realizes that his conception of Tulane is all tangled up with his experiences in New Orleans. A yearbook photograph will not show exactly what anyone else has seen, but it may trigger one ' s memory, may lead one on some sort of mental post-collegiate tour through the sights and sounds of the Crescent City as one remembers it, may help one recall the particular way by which the wild, flamboyant city to which we were all introduced gradually lowered her guard and became an intimate friend for life. For two glorious weekends in May, the likes of Chuck Berry, James Booker, the Cold, and Doug Kershaw graced the crowd with their presence at the Fair Grounds Race Track for the New Orleans Jazz and Heritage Festival. Celebrating its 12th Anniversary, the Jazz Fest (as it is commonly known), was blessed with two gorgeous weekends of sunny skies and mild temperatures. Sporting new asphalt walkways and an improved drainage system, the fest was not marred by the oceans of mud which engulfed Fest-goers last year. As usual, the festival offered the best in food, crafts, and entertainment. From high cuisine to the common red bean, Fest visitors could partake of unique dishes representative of the New Orleans culinary culture. Featured were a variety of Afro-Carribean, Cajun and Creole, Italian, Seafood and Soul dishes. The standard but exquisite fare included red beans and rice, jambalaya, boiled crawfish, Natch- itoches meat pies (sort of a Cajun taco), barbecued goat and ribs, muffelettas (a glorified and delicious ham sandwich), and stuffed crabs. For those with a sweet tooth, Angelo Brocato ' s spumoni, or those famous pralines were more than satis- fying (no drooling, please). In addition, the Jazz Fest offered for the first time fried alligator tails, soft shell crabs and Creole stuffed cabbage, all quite tempting and delicious. 300 HEIUTAGE f9UR 12th Annual New Orleans Jazz and Heritage Festival Eating jambalaya, Ross Konigsberg gets a sun tan and enjoys jazz musicians. Alligator piquant was an addition to the festival this year. Stage 3 was only one stage of many that served as spotlights for the festival. Tulane Jazz Band performed at the festival during a sunny Saturday afternoon. Dexter Gordon highlighted an evening aboard the President. ALLIGATOR Sauce PIquanfs Fried M Wandering through the grounds, Fest visitors could find plenty of crafts and exhibits, all demonstrating unique facets of New Orleans culture. The craftsmen, plying their trades and exhibits in the numerous tents scattered throughout the grounds, treated visitors to everything from the making of soap, guitars, duck decoys, and puppets to beautiful displays of ieatherworks, pottery, and scrimshaw jewelry. A real treat were the X-rated walking sticks of " Daddy Boy " Williams, an artist whose somewhat offbeat work has made him a local celebrity. Then there was the music! From the frenzied religious energy of the Gospel tent to the mellow coolness of the Jazz lent, Fest-goers heard a rich variety of musical talent, the same richness of variety that shaped the New Orleans music scene. Cajun groups Zydeco Buck Wheat and Zachary Richard gave excellent perform- ances of bayou music, while classic New Orleans rhythm and blues artists James Booker, Ernie K-Doe, Ironin " Board Sam, and Dr. John (the " Night Tripper " himself) delighted all with energetic sets that kept everyone jumping. The Caribbean Latin sounds of Fxuma and Blind Blake were found at the Koindu stage, as were the favorite Wild Magnolias, minus " Chief Tolly " Landry, the " F3ig Chief himself, who passed away last year. Scatteretl throughoul Ihc live stages and two tents one could fmd L ' il Oueenie and the Percolators, the Radiators, Farl King, Ellis Marsaiis, " Gatemouth " Brown, and the Meters, bringing the best of New Orleans ' musical heritage to the crowds. 301 ALU A 7X KAB AA in Ct)M ZBT rt A a m P m a P audubon st. AAICt)A ATA newcomb blvd. audubon pi. law rd. m emiLt clay ave A AKE It! r e t Hi ■ ( E IMKA AAI KKrj A jr p " xT I ' i, k II I ' , 302 12 T? U 1 Greeks The Greeks are an integral part of the campus, and almost fifty percent of Tulane students belong to sororities or fraternities. The widespread attraction to Greek life comes from an attitude that is prevalent from the first rush party in Au- gust to the last year end bash; it is an involvement, a commitment to doing and caring. Being a Greek is more than just sitting in a special cheering section at a ball game or walking around campus with funny letters on your shirt. It is living in the house, attending fraternity-sorority mixers and seafood parties, competing in Derby Day or I.F.C. football, and offering community and charity services. Most of all, being a Greek is being involved, being part of a family that you can trust and be proud of. It is the diversity of Greek life, the wild parties, the charitable endeavors, and the solemn rituals, that makes it so appealing to the many students who are Greeks. Mapping out each fraternity and sorority house leads one on a tour of the Broadway and Audubon areas. i 303 Fraternity Rush The beginning of each semester is high- Ughted by Fraternity Rush, one of the best party times of the year. Every night beer flows as students wander up and down Broadway inspecting the different Fraternity parties. Such diverse events as a Polynesian dinner, a party with the James Rivers ' Movement, a casino night and, of course, a toga party, are available. Yet, Rush is much more than a week of non-stop partying; it is the culmination of many months of planning and preparation. The Rush chairman of each Fraternity has to design a program which will attract students to the house each night. The active brothers have to convince prospective pledges that their particular Fraternity is the one to join. The rushee has an important decision to make. He must determine whether or not he is suited for fraternity life and, if so, which one. Often, he is looking at the fraternities through bloodshot eyes and only observing half of the spirit behind the partying. From either side. Rush is an enjoyable ex- perience. On the final night, as everyone stumbles back to his room for some much needed rest, actives, pledges, and indepen- dents alike reflect upon the overwhelming ex- perience of partying. 304 n _ R H t| r rj Newcomb Panhellenic Council Row 1: Joanne Jacobs, Secretary Susan Kalishman, President Cathy Emanuelson, Vice-President Caren Knochenhauer, Treasurer Row 2: Cindee Schreiber Tanya Cheryl Cunningham Kathy Wilkinson Kay Anderson Libby Churchill Joan Herz Elisa Silverstein Jeanne Pappas Inter-Fraternity Council Bryant Cohen Jimmy Cohen Peter Courtney Mike Dawahare Joe Gibaldi Carter Guice Billy Kirkikis Mark Newman Joe Olivier Eric O ' Neill Nate Sklaroff Mike Thiemann Karlem Reiss, Advisor Inter-Fraternity Judicial Council Carter Guice Jimmy Cohen Mike Dawahare Mark Newman Bryant Cohen Eric O ' Neill 305 Sorority Rush Sorority Rush 1980 was an unforget- able week of nametags, parties, and skits — all planned and practiced to near perfection. Conversations at each part allow the rushees to meet the individual sorority members and gain an under- standing of the sororities. Sorority membership at Newcomb helps develop scholarship, leadership, and friendship among sorority sisters. A member may become a leader within her sorority or remain one of the necessary followers; she can participate in philan- thropic projects and social activities, or achieve in academics. Sorority Rush at Newcomb was a week to remember — active members and rushees learn to accept minor disappointments which take place, but the girls all gain much more from the lifetime associations that they formed during rush, 1980. 306 Screech Night Hands clapped to the blaring music as cameras flashed and champagne bub- bled. An evening of crying, singing, and screeching had just begun — the rushees finally became pledges. It was an exciting feeling to be standing in Bruno ' s on September 7, 1980, know- ing that the days of being a rushee were over. Never again would a rushee have to drink a cup of water or wear a Panhellenic nametag. The days of indecision were over; rushees could talk to actives at foot- ball games again. In the whirlwind of rush activities that climaxed on Screech night, rushees had no time to look ahead. As the rushees stood on tables, everyone thought about the -ongs and hoped the words being sung were the correct words. Screech night was a night to laugh, smile, and cry a Httle. 307 Derby Day Derby Day is a service project at Tulane sponsored by the Alplia Omicron Chapter of Sigma Chi Fraternity. Its main purpose is, well . . . enjoyment, for lack of a better word. This past year, the fraternity, along with members of all seven Newcomb sororities raised a considerable amount of money for the Easter Seals Society of Louisiana. The money was raised by staging a number of exciting events including; a Walkathon, which was a ten mile walk by the sorority girls and the members of Sig- ma Chi to earn pledged amounts of mon- ey; an Ugly Sigma Chi Contest, which raised money by enticing passersby to vote for the " Ugliest " Sigma Chi member; and the Derby Day Dance, held at the Hilton Hotel and featuring musical guests Deacon John and the Ivories, as well as a Dance Contest (Keep on Gatorin ' !!). The week preceding Derby Day also featured non-charitable events and cul- minated in the fiercely competitive Der- by Day Field Events on November 15. At that time, the sorority members proved once again that they easily equal the frats in spirit and endurance. The field events featured several mock athletic events, in- cluding games with eggs, tricycles, hu- man bodies and oh-that-whipped-cream!! Budweiser provided the beer necessary to survive the day, as they did for the Walkathon. The week ' s festivities ended after the Saturday night dance, with the announce- ment that the Pi Phi ' s had successfully defended their year-old championship, this time narrowly squeaking by Kappa Kappa Gamma. Alpha Epsilon Phi and Sigma Delta Tau gained third and fourth places, respectively. In all, the Derby Day program for 1980 ended successfully and promised more good fun and impressive accomplish- ments in the future. Long live the Derby! 308 --.■. «,T»«l.a, ' » ' ■Ai 309 Greek Week Greek Week was initiated several years ago for the purpose of fostering good relations among fraternities and sororities, and presenting a positive im- age of the greek system to the rest of the Tulane community. The service aspect of Greek Week was served this March by a blood drive to benefit the local hospitals in New Orleans. In an era of tedious rela- tions with the neighbors, the Greek Week Committee asked Bud Richy, advisor to Fraternities at L.S.U. to address the Tulane Greeks on public image. Mr. Richy spoke at a cocktail party at the Alumni House. Later in the week, officer seminars were scheduled to give pointers to chapter officers on efficient methods of performing their duties. The event that drew the most participation from both Greeks and non-Greeks, was the band " Traffic Jam " , which performed at Sha- nahan ' s. Greek Night at Direction ' 81 was also a popular event. A new edition to the Week this year was the " First Annual Senior Bowl " , a contest which pitted the most outstanding senior fraternity league football players south of Freret Street against their counterparts from the north side. Tulane football great Charlie Hall coached the South, and Coach Joey Fisher, a Kappa Sigma, coached the North. Following the ball- game on Bruff Quad, Greeks Games were held. Egg Toss, Pie-eating and Beer- chugging were just a few of the challeng- ing events. Alpha Epsilon Pi won the men ' s competition and Chi Omega won the women ' s. Later that night the annual Greek Dance was held at Bonaparte Place. Greek Week 1981 was more than a social event; it was a unifying experience for everyone involved. 310 311 h :i - ' 1 Ken Ackerman Bruce Frazier Mark Kahn Jeff Miller tsr . Fred Arnold Mike Friedman Michael Katz Jason Miller R ' ri ' i ' Ed Bases Glen Geffner Howard Andy Mills Hh Steve Berkowitz Mike Gindel Kirshenberg Larry Moser B B Jeff Bimbaum Jon Ginsberg Steve Kranz Bart Nason r H Mark Brinker Jeff Gold Steve Kreiger Ken Perlman " Mark Bradley Rich Golden Scott Lazaros Adam Persky Howard Brenner Mark Green Larry Levick Andrew Pine Alan Bulbin Ira Guttentag Mike Levitt Chip Pitts w ' Jeff Cohen Noah Hefler William Lewin Richard Rhodes Joel Cohen Michael Hellman Mark Lowell Matthew Rosengart s Tim Crooks Ed Henkin Rich Mandell Andy Rosenzweig ' ih Larry Davidov Bruce Herman Glenn Markenson Neil Ross i t- Mark Davis Craig Hershkowitz Larry Marks David Rubin Paul Feinberg Rick Herschhaut Marc Mauser Morris Sandler i ' . Steve Felton Randy Jaffe Dave McDowell David Sausner i£ ' Peter Fitterman Rob Jaffe Richard Meisenberg Jon Sawyer Herb Scher Scott Scher Dave Schneider David Schwartz Russel Schwartz Jonathon Siegler David Spiezman Steve Steiner Lawrence Stempel Lawrence Steinfeld Warren Strohl Jeff Tanenbaum Glen Teplitz Steve Thaler Greg Upton Tommy WaJden Scott Weber Sandy Weinberg Bruce Weiner Herschal Weisfeld Barry Weiss Paul Weissman Jeffrey Wolf Steve Wolis Don Zerivitz Tom Zilahi AEn 313 Susan Appleman Debbie Aronoff Eleanor Balloff Judy Bans Barbara Bauman Meredith Blinn Alana Bloom Karen Botnick Linda Breggin Jill Carmell Lisa Chasen Barb Chatz Mauri Cohen Caki Collat Nancy Collat Kathryn Denson Laurie DoUin Fran Dubrow Judy Engler Jill Farber Marta Fredricks Jane Frey Monica Fried Missy Gallagher Gigi Gartner Limor Golan Ellen Goldfarb Karen Goldring Jane Goldsmith Julie Goldstone Cheryl Goodfriend Jamie Grapin Susan Greenspan Pam Grohauer Sue Guthman Marlene Habif Nancy Habif Amy Kertz Joan Herz Barbara Hodin Joanne Hujsa Susie Josephs Stephanie Kalmans Nancy Kaplan Andee Katz Nancy Kessler Heidi Leabman Dana Lees Lauren Levin Amie Levine Laurie Levy 314 Terri Levy Beth Osiason Deena Schencker Julie Sincoff Wendy Levy Shari Penner Tammy Schiff Sari Shvnick Shari Lipsciiutz Lynette Perlman Cindee Schreiber Suzy Smith Tricia Loeb Amy Pinsker Simone Schwab Ivy Sokol Kathy Mack Nancv Prince Julie Shainock Mindy Spar Fonda Magids Vicki Rabin Lori Shapiro Lynne Spector Susan Mandell Patricia Redmond Dana Shappro Tish Star Sherri Marblestone Lisa Rinzler Debbie Shaw Sally Stoller Babette Merwin Alii Robbins Ellen Shayman Laurie Swoff Debbie Mesirow Diana Rose Shari Sheitelman Pam Tizer Barbi Miller Edie Rosen Kathy Sherman Angle Tober Sally Mintz Wendy Rosner Sara Shocket Randi Tompkins Marge Morrison Michelle Sainer Debbie Siegal Melany Turner Jadie Myers Patti Sandberg Carol Siegel Tracy Ury Amy Nathanson Lisa Sandler Cindy Siegel Susie Willenzik Suzy Nochumson Sherry Schaffir Darcee Siegel Pam Zahler Joan Optican Amy Schatzberg Lauren Sigman Shar Zakarin AEO 315 Mark Byrd Perry Chapman Howard Clery Rich Colon Bo Cooper Jim Cramer Mark Donnache Drew Donnelly Dave Engel Bill Gould Gary Hoffman Rob Israel Sam Israel Jay Kaufman Russell Koster Fred Martin Josh Most Mark Preziosi Bill Schifmo Ralph Scholtz Marc Siegel Steve Sparacio Fred Stock Alan Stone Tony Slyvester Mark Tobias Tom Turri Dana Vandiver Evan Wetzler Tim Wright 316 iSfltasss! li P M - ' FIJI Graflin Booth Timothy Durst Seth Grant Rolando Guerra Richard Lustig Robert Mendoza Thomas Oberle David Reynolds Keith Schwaner Michael Tiemann Stephen Walton 317 Rob Albenesi Mike Ault Jeff Bently Eric Benzer David Bower James Burks William CahiU Charles Carr Andrew Daniels James Day Steven D ' Esposito Burgin Dossett James Federoff Ty Fontenot Tony Franco Ben Gershowitz Keith Goodfellow Scott Grahm Carter Guice John Hadden John Hatch Tommy Heausler Steve Hoggard Semmes Hughs Jeff Johnson Stuart Johnson Chris Lawrence Bob Lacroix Walter Lebreton Cy Lowe David Mayer David McCracken Danny Mikulak Steve Metzinger Bob Montague Rene Paysee Bill Perrault Shepard Perrin Greg Petros Jon Podret David Quinn Hugh Randolph Ray Reggie John Rier Russel Rhea Rex Roberts Kent Ryan Kevin Ryan Mike Schmidt Mike Schulz Steve Sibel Gene Simon Al Simons Paul Sterbco Geoffry Squitiero John Truett Don Whiteside Marc Winsberg Jim Zulu JP ' ATn 319 Bob Garvey Arden Grover Dixon Hall Matt Highley Andrew Hurwitz Howard Katz Andrew Kerber Walter Koening Larry Korn Mike Lenhartz Jem McCarthy Lance Mueller Terry Nolan Joe Oliver Fred Paperelli Mack Sigman Steve Sloan Dave Spratt Roland Soso Gordon Sullivan Dave Voorhees Jim Wathel Bob Whittier Eric Weinstock Steve Wolf Seymour Young Ben 321 Ryan Acomb Joey Agular Carter Bailey John Benderaagel Charles Bethal Thomas Bevon Curt Boisfontaihe Lynos Brewer Chris Brown John Caffery Greg Caston Brodie Cobb Craig Colomes Hal Crosby Jose de la Fuente John Denegre Eddie Dienes Bill Dossett Wally Drennan Charles Dunbar John Early Charlie Eshleman Arthur Fort Brit Galloway Charles Gamburg John Georges George Gsell Wilson Henley Hookie Jackson Bill Kearney Danny Killeen Jimmy Kock Chip Lambert Wes Lambert 322 Bill LeCorgne Bruce Lew Andv Ruth Jeff Meckstroth Steve St. Paul Brian McCarthy Chris Schmitt Jimmv Mcintosh Parks Shackleford Rob McMullen Bill Slatten Jimmy Michaels Chris Smalley Chuck Morse. Jr. Doug Sprunt John Mulken Manfred Sternberg Nick Murray Tom Sternberg Matt Patteson Frank Toye Chuck Patton Todd Trenchard Bo Reilley Van Vandenburg Brian Rourke Griffin Weinman WiUiam Rudolf George Williamson AKE 323 Steven Ballinger Samuel Barber Bradley Bamhill James Biava Ken Bigg Benjamin Bohlman Alan Bracket! Scott Brown Frederick Bums James Camley Richard Chin Clay Christiansen David Clem Thomas Cochran Bryant Cohen Daniel Daddario Mark Dreyer William Eckert Bruce Ficken Lee Forland Hueston Fortner Thomas Friedheim Russel Friedman Andrew Gardiner David Gourgues Michael Gray Howard Grody Jeffrey Gum Robert Gutenberg Jack Gutwan 324 Bruce Hamilton Matthew Parker Kent Heck Charles Peterson Oregon Henderson Peter Riccobene Jeffrey Hood Timothy Rood Chris Jordan Arturo Salow Gerald Lanasa Vincent Santomassimo Larr - Lipkin Earnest Seller Michael Lowenthal Steven Shaffer Charles Marsala Stephen Simion Paul Mellblom Victor Stastny Frank Miller Christopher Tobe Mark Nelson Rhett Weiss John Newman Andrew Wetstone John Nicosia William Witz Michael Nictakis William Woodworth ■ fH K l mm ATA 325 Alan Adier Mike Angerman Scott Averbuch Allan Bashinski Tony Bass Mike Berkowitz Dan Bernstein Dave Berzon Lee Brassier Steve Brown Rick Burman Billy Burstein Andy Burstein Larry Butler Mike Case Rick Chanon Stuart Cohn Randy Colen Lloyd Desatnick Bill Donohue Steve Dukes Bob Egerman Rod Eisenberg Danny Epstein Robert Feferman Mark Feldman Sam Feldman Jeff Fine Scott Fine John Fisher Steve Frank Andy Friedman David Friedman Jeff Friedman Stephen Friedman Kenny Gad Jim Gansman Richard Garber Jeff Ginsberg John Goldberg Steve Goldin Bobby Goldstein Peter Goldstein Brad Gordon Scott Gottlieb Cliff Greenbaum Howard Greenfield Andy Greiff Robert Grien Eric Gruman Randy Held 326 David Hellman Scott Henkle Gar Herskoshitz Ken Herskowitz Mike Hirsch Josh Hirshberg Rick Hirshinger Stewart Hornier Jimmv Horowitz Phil Horowitz Phi! Jaffe Marc Karetsky Jonahtan Kadis Jonathan Katz Rob Kiem David Kleiman Scott Kleinberg Coby Kraff Lowell Kraff Jerry Lamensdorf Phil Larman Terry Levine Jim Levinson Haran Levy Steve Lieberman Dave Lonner Lance Lourie Donn Lux Barry Malkin Brad Marcus Jeff Mankoff Jim Meyer Bruce Miller Rob Milner Bruce Morel Leon Nowalsky Keith Pack Charles Pearson Mike Pidgeon Tom Pines Jim Quicksilver Jon Rachlin Scott Ratchick Matt Reich Bruce Reiter Ronald Resnick Rob Risman Cary Robinson Alan Roos Richard Rosenberg Ron Sachs Mike Sacks Si Sater David Scharf, Mark Schild Herb Schwartz Mike Sesan Marc Seymour Howard Shalowitz Rob Shankerman Jeff Shear Howard Shifke Mark Shifke Alan Siegal Jeff Siegal Jim Sigman Chuck Silverman Ken Silverstein Mike Sosnow Dave Stein Rob Stein Scott Stein Bill Strauss Gregory Tendrich Brian Thum Jon Tunis Robert Udolf Mike Wadler Gary Wasserman Ken Weil James Weinberg Mark Weinerman Bryan Weiss Dan Wellons Marty Wells ZBT 327 Ross Alexander John Allinson Ned Anderson Chris Boralt Billy Buzzett Richard Cheney Jim Coleman Peter Cook John Denning Todd Ebitz Paul Fleck Andy Fredman Joe Gibaldi Steve Halperin Chip Hayes Phil Hememann Alan Hockman Mike Jaklitsch Gilo Kawasaki Danny Krakower Keith Kranhold Terry McCormick Mark McCullough Tom McCullough Mike McGovem Dana Mcllwain Joe Montgomery Bobby Moore Richard Myers Ron Ostrov Brett Paris Ned Parrot Russell Pearlman Don Peters Gavin Ray Dave Redfem John Rooney Len Sager Louis Saint-Calbre Mike Schement Peter Sloss Jaime Smith Greg Smolke Mike Tieman Chris Warth ' n ' ©oGoeoQooT )ojDoSoQ606Qe ' ©oSoOoGoGoC loPoSoGoSoOt aoOoSoOoGoGt ' SoOoGoGoRai 328 z •rj - -»« ■• «•. 329 330 Doug Dillon Steve Fingerman Brent Finley Brian Fitzpatrick Evan Fogelman Mike Garey Vince Gauthier Nai Nai Ghrum Bay Ingram Troy Ingram Jeff Irle Albert Kattine Dan Kindel Mark Kline Don Legarde Robert Liljeberg Mike McGinity Richard McGinity Paul McKee Steve Moore Paul Morphy Chris Muckerman Hurley Nelson Kirby Newburger Pete Nikonovich Eric O ' Neill Steve Pellerti Murray Pinkston Felix Rabito Neil Rapmund Kevin Reed William Sabo Randy Santa Cruz Marcello Serra Gray Smithson Lee Smithson Ed Strauss Dan Vliet Joseph Weed Hugh D. White Walter Raleigh Whitehurst Arthur Wisdom Allan Young John Young KA 331 Kathy Andrews Carolyn Agresti Sara Agresti Teresa Jean Barnes Anne Barrett Cynthia Berglund Eesie Bendemagel Lisette Betancourt Kimberlie Birdwell Patricia Bowers Allison Brandt Dierdre Brown Susan Buonocore Erin Burks Paige Bums Caroline Burton Jennifer Carl Lisa Chamberlain Libby Chruchill Liz Cravens Carey Dalton Judith Dalton Dolleen Dienes Sally Dubuque Kee Edmondson Jane Faia Elizabeth Ferrell Kay Finocchiaro Barbara Gadilhe Elise Gery " " 332 Amy Giordano Judith Gladson Page Gready Dannie Hero Kiki Hetherwick Cynthia Huger Polly Johnson Vicki Jones Melissa Kaye Caren Knochenhauer Alma Kombargi Michelle Kralj Joy Landman Cathy Landry Gigi Leece Laura Leitch Suzy LeMay Theresa Lippert Jean Simion Anna Litwin Lesley Stanford Kathleen Liuzza Ruth Stecher Suzie Martin Martha Steele Sara McNeil Adrienne Stewart Diana Melichar Liz Sullivan Laura Miskovsky Lucy Thebes Robin O ' Bannon Joanne Vitanza Liz Pierce Mimi Wasson Doris Regulski Betsy Watts Mari-Ofe Rodriguez Liz Whalen Julie Rosser Aliza Winter Jennifer Shaw Ann Wolfe KAO 333 Beth Alford Kathy Coman Leslie Allen Colleen Costello Dara Atshuler Anne Craighead Leland Baldwin Catherine Crews Alice Barnes Elizabeth Dana Jessis Jo Ban- Lisa Daniel Nancy Beck Frances Daniels Ellen Bland Dolly da Ponte Ruthie Bolvig Lauren Dessommes Eva Branisa Ann Dietze Elizabeth Brinkley Maja Dimitrijevie Laurie Buntain Lynne Eagan Ruth Calhoun Nancy Edwards Paris Carlin Semmes Evans Luci Carson Margaret Fink Laura Coak Amelie Fleming 1 HlHi 334 Elizabeth Fox Larisa Franzheim Natasha Gaganidze Lisa Gaines Dana Galler Barb Gibbons Lora Gnoton Christie Grizaffi Lisa Harlan -■Mthea Harlin - llyson Hartley Leigh Harrington Laura Harriss Rene Hedges Leigh Hobler Pam Hochberg Kim Holak Jean Hopkins Susan Howell Joanne Jacobs Patti Jahncke KeUey Kemp Karen Killeen Nancy King Vicki Kling Kristine Langdon Jill Levy Dorothy Lyman Linda MacCarthy Kathy Margohn Katherine Martin Shelly McNair Diana Merkel Bridget Meyer Marie Miller Liz Murphy Carol Nichols Amy Nothrop Carolyn Peterson Adele Plauche Kitty Pratt Renee Rayford Nancy Rowland Lucy Russell Sissy Sailors Mary Abbay Sayle Julie Sherman Katrina Simpson Suzy Smith Sharon Spence Mary Ann Spilker Caroline Stevens Ann Svoboda Georgia Talbot Susan Templeton Peggy Trice Melissa Turner Melissa Vander Meer Jill Wasilchak Patricia Weeks Susan Winn Laura Wolff Peggy Young Jurate Zibas KKr 335 Peter Advbato Thomas Ashey Gene Bagot Andrew Barclay Stephen Beimdiek Chris Belaire Gary Brown Doric Capsis Andrew Citrin James Cohen Pierre Conner Mark Connolly Abner Comwell John Cottingham Walter Davis Laurance De Buys Rhett De Buys George Dimitri Alexander Doyle Rob Dupleix Joseph Fischer Neil Geismar Robert Grainger Alex Hirsch Gregory Holcombe Chuck Jacques Robert Jerrett Daniel Johnson Gregory Jung Richard Jurisich Ed Kassatly Steven Kushnick Daniel Ladd James Ladd Roger Landry Roland Livney Jimmy Marks Michael Matten Chuck McGowan David Miller David Monahan Scott Morell William Morgan Ronny Napolillo Guy Nielsen 336 Paul O ' Steen Eric Phifer Thomas Politecs Thomas Rebman Robert Regent Kenneth Reidbord Rufus Smith Andrew Speilberger Greg Stadtlander Glenn Sullivan Thomas Swanson Michael Van Dvke Bradley Wank ' Robert Williams KX 337 Greta Marie Acomb Eileen Allan Sedley Alpaugh Kay Anderson Mary Aton Gina Barron Briana Bianca Leigh Ann Blackwell Carolyn Blaine Elizabeth Boh Liz Burke Mary Ellen Caraway Dolly Chisholm Priestley Cummings Sarah Derr 338 Margie Downing Frances Durcan Cathy Emauelson Linn Foster Jenny Gandy Paige Gamer ReeCee George Renee George Tina Gibert Libby Grace Allison Grimmett Suzanne Harris Melinda Harvey Connie Hobson Monique Hocking Leigh Keegan Emily Laux Maclyn LeBourgeois JuUa Litvak Susie Low Carolyn Loria Lynn Maddox Karen T. Markham Becca Mercer Dindy McCollam Carolyn McConnell Meg Meurer Lisa Moore Jenny Pharr Susan Rapier Liz Reidy Ehzabeth Reynolds Elizabeth Robertson Melissa Roddy Susan Rutledge Maki San Miguel Renee Sanditz Leslie Schwarz Ashley Scott Ann Sellman Caroline Senter Sarah Sharp Madeline Sheahan Susan Shiver Catherine Shoup Shelly Skiles Stephanie Slatten Cece Smith Annfaye Sternberg Todd Taylor Margo Tennis Julie Thumer Lynn Traband Elise Urquhart Carey Watters Erica Westfeldt Liz Williams Minette Wolfe Pam Wusthoff nB 339 James Albrecht Herbert Barad David Barton Richard Bates Desomond Bell John Bell Gregory Boms Mark Boy den Kenneth Bubes Richard Cohen Whitney ColUns Thomas Davis Mark Dickson Brian DowUng Kenneth Dunlap Steve Ferraro Wayne Frei Alan Gahagan Jeff Garon William Gates Philip Greenberg John Greeven Randloph Hayes Tim Heffron Jonathon Kaufman Patrick Kennedy Thomas Kern Paul Kilboume 340 LJi Joseph Levitt Ghent Lummis Gene Mage Jean-Michel Rault John Merek Gary Roberts Richard Marvin Eric Rosas Eric McWhiner Steven Rubin David Me er Gregor ' Schindler Richard Nlitchell John Scruggs Paul Morris Jon Seibert David Nachman Christohper Seymour Gar - Oseroff Jeffrey Siegel Wilfiam Pappas Barry Stevens Claude Pupkin Charles Thomas . ndrew Pupkin William Wolf nKA 341 Chris Amberson Steve Armstrong John Baay Larry Blackwell Edel Blanks Bob Blythe Sandy Brasher Tom Cashel Larry Chilton Peter Courtney Rusty Cox Mike Dawaharg Chip Dorsey David Dunning Bill Dyer Ed Field Brendan Greraghty Doug Glenn Mike Goodrich Arty Gorling Doyle Gorman Tom Hardy J.B. Huck Paul Huck Bill Hunter John Jeremiah Harris Jones George Kelly Alan Levin Robert Levy Jerry Light Kenan Loomis 342 Fred Martin Clifton Smart Mike Masur Bob Smith John McBrayer Ham Smythe Peter Michaelis Andy Sperling Joel Modissette Charlie Steck Tony Nervine Bob Stephenson Jon Newman Paul Sullivan John Jim Swanson O ' Shaughnessy John Taylor Andy Perron Matt Timberlake Tim Perry Tom Vamer Tom Potter Randy Waddel F.X. Poche Ashford Wallace Craig Russell Henderson Watkins Steve Shea Chuck Wilder SAE 343 Laura Applebaum Marci Amheim Jill Arthur Toby Baldinger Carol Beerman Dana Bennett Bari Berger Donna Bemstock Betsy Bimbaum Elane Bildner Susan Bloom Ban Bosches Lisa Brazel Leslie Broome Stephanie Brown Cathy Cain Marge Carey Brenda Choos Wendy Chuckerman Mindy Dimenstein Julie Dubois Audrey Elrod Kim Feigan Barbara Fielding Jacki Finger Vicki Finke Pam Forrest Kyle Foster Alyssa Frank Melissa Freeman Melanie Fuss Dana Gerbie Dana Gervis Pam Ginsberg 344 Debbie Ginsburg Linda Gitter Joan Glover Lynn Goldblum Lauren Goldenberg Jeanne Goldman Julie Gould Cindy Greenberg Stacey Greenfield Edana Heller Rosemary Hirsch Cheryl HoUondis . rlene Jacobs Andrea Kahn Nancy Kahn Susan Kalishman Bonnie Kaplan Nancy Kaplan Andrea Kams Stephanie Klein Suzanne Kogan Cindy Koppel Cheryl Kraus Peggy Kriger Cheyl Krovetz Karen Landsberg Debbie Leiter Martha Leshine Sally Levin Susan Lewis Leslie Lieberman Laurie Lovel Laurie Mandel Suzanne Markowitz Debbie Meyer Lori Mitchel Karen Novick Beth Portnoy Robin Reagler Jodie Recht Julie Rochman Debbie Ross Micheline Roth Jill Rubinton Elise Sand Carol Schwab Mindy Schwartz Rhonda Schwartzman Allison ScoUar Tina Segall Karen Segar Lisa Shoham Elisa Silverstein Ehsa Slater Jill Smiley Donna Smith Nina Solod Cindy Speiser Tami Steiner Margie Strauss Riclae Streisand Debbie Tanenbaum Rhonda Tishler Sue Touff Lori Weiner Randi Weisman Jami Weisner Robin Zeilberger XAT 345 Mark Alexander Craigen Anderson Scott Andres Sean Baily Nate Bennett Marty Bolton Jerry Bowman L. C. Carmichael George Clifford Mark Connell Nate Corsar Brad Crown Ken Davidov Tad Davies John Davis Ed Deutsch Jeff DiLallo Tommy Dowling John Fern Terrill Fischer Mark Fontenot George Fox John Gaspare John Gonzales Peter Hamilton Ries Hansen Chris Harbuck Reid Harrell Steve Heese Mike Hillman Jay Hirsch Rick Hoffman Bernard Hoppenfeld Keith Home Bill Jazz Greg Jordan Allan Kamensky Steve Kellcher Steve Kenney Billy Kirkikis Bruce Kirst Kurt Koehn Scott Lanham Steve Lichliter Joe Livingston Tim Lux Peter Malcolmson Cole Matheson Jimmy Mayer Matt McCormick Wayne McGee 346 1«.L, Craig McNamara Bruce McMurray David Mignatti Bill Morris Roger Muller Peter Mulmat Mark Newman Tom Nordberg Craig Norris Chris Olsen Bob Ouriel Dave Pascal Will Raiford Mike Ray Brad Rossway Ken Sadowsky Phillip Schein Steve Schmid Paul Siegal Greg Skinner Alex Smislova Peter Sobel Steve Straughn Mike Svoboda Dave Tapparo T. J. Troitino Mike Van Potten Tony Van Vliet Mike Walensky Justin White Mack Williamson Greg Wisdom Peter Wise Scott Woolverton XN 347 Dave Aboud Craig Adams Jack Adams Henry Arias Al Auslaender Mike Barceu Brad Barr Greg Barr Matt Barltett Chet Bottone Mitch Boult Sean Bowen T.J. Connolly Jim Crisafulli David DaPont Ray Delphenis Jim Dezell Ron Eickhoff Tom Farkas Ed Feldman Peter Flagg Doug Friedman Tony Gelderman Bill Gillies Tom Glaser David Goettler Keith Goldman Larry Goldman Billy Goldstein Paul Goldstein Kevin Gottleib Mark Gottschalk Brian Hechinger Tim Heffeman Steve Heun Greg Holtz Andy Horowitz Dan Hunt Nacho Iribarren Chuck Joffe Doug Kaufman Brent Klien David Kloman Brian Kunst Rob LaChapelle fttLlpif - 348 Andy Lazarus Andy Rees Scott Levinson Adam Rosenthal Dale Levy- Peter Saari Bruce Margolin Joe Saenz Dave Margolin Scott Salisbury Eric Trattner Mike Martin Phil Schaefer Matt Voelkel John McGraw Mark Schiller Tom Wald Shawn McKinney Bruce Smith Paul Watson Joe Messina Gary Stein Cam Weber Mark Morel Kirk Sterling Scott Weiss Clint Moylan Greg Sunkle Bill Welch Tom O ' Conner Mike Tavel Chip Winn Sean O ' Toole Tike Tiemey Dave Wood Peter Phelan John Tillotson Mark Zappala Ed Rankin Steve Tisdale Paul Zingarini XX 349 Doug Armstrong Kevin Ashe Gary Barthe Mike Biunno Michael Blaich Michael Century Stu Chirls Andrew Cohen Jeff Cole Rob Cooper Tony Daniel Rick Eisenberg Michael Fine John Foley Jacob Frenkel Jeff Godsick Michael Gold Paul Graller Greg Greenberg Scott Greenstein Henry Harteveldt Robbie Heller Mike Hellman Feff Hochberg Howard Israel Yul Knighten Brian Krakower Jeff Kraselsky Jeff Kroft Michael Landy Ken Lana Jon Leader 350 ll: Geoff Lese Leonard Lubitz Luis Martorell Jim McDermott Stan Terry John Miller Mike Todoro Fred Oltarsh Kevin Trau Jeff Pollock Glenn Trommer Scott Portnoy Dave Tyree Dan Ravner Larry Weiss Steven Schenker Gary Wheeler Jordan Sensibar Jeff ' Wiener Dave Shaw- Tim Wilkinson Ken Shraiberg Jay Williams Stuart Singer John Wilson Nathaniel Sklaroff Mark Wynne Rob Talbot Steve Zane TE$ 351 Preston Anderson Christopher Bamett William Bermingham Edwin Boyle Mark Caldwell Alan Curley Sandy Dickinson Adam Greene Jody Goldstein Daniel Fisher Michael Heffeman John Hodges Tim Hunt Geoffrey Isles Michael Levin John Mahoney David McGough Edward McShane Craig Menker Paul Meoni Dan Moriarty Paul Morison Robert Morris Ward Nixon Sam Owen Richard Packer Michael Pinney Curtis Rudbart Todd Rudner Tony Ryan Gerry Scheirman t 352 John Schenken Richard Searle James Shearman Andrew Shenkan Jon Simpson Bruce Stiles Forrest Turkish Thomas Vincent Greg Wolf Denn Wolfe Buckley Wineholt Frank Young Fred Youngberg Jeffrey Younman OKX 353 Andrea Arons Lynn Atlas Jodi Bain Bridget Baker Tahnya Ballard Liz Bierrie Mitzi Black Jenni Blank Karen Blankenbaker Stacey Boutte Michelle Burkett Lydia Butler Eve Cahill Sabrina Cameron Mary Carlson Eleanor Comer Susan Cone 354 Jl Robin Conklin Caron Conway Jennifer Cowin Wendy Crandall Amy Currin Leah Curtis Louie Darmstadter Cesnie Davis Susan Decker Mary Dietrich Ann Druffher Michelle Dubee Sharon Eller Adrienne Fetkowitz Jane Foy Riva Funderburk Lisa George Hale Gork Patricia Granum Nancy Grossman Monica Grosz Pam Gup Kathleen Haislip Kendal Hanft Bonnie Hogue Karen Ibach Kathy Inouye Joan Jackman Kathy Johnson Sonja Johnson Jenny Juge Irene Kelly Mary Fran Kelly Melissa Kirkikis KeUy Kloesel Jennifer Kohler Liza Landess Tammy Landry Patricia Lanier Jill Lassen Annie Lawrence Michael Ann Lederman Jennie McNeill Beatriz Maldonado Elizabeth Meador AHson Miester Diana Minardi Stacey Mitchell Tissie Neder Antigone Papas Jeanne Pappas Gaye Paysse Gayle Peacock Pam PeUar Diane Peterson Ginny Phillips Danielle Pilie Stephanie Pipkin Kathi Prather Ann Prevatt Ellen Raney Ellen Riccobene Sue Romero Michelle Rooney Linda Rose Sandy Sachs Bonnie Schmid Cynthia Schulz Linda Schultz Holly Schymik Cynthia Senter Jaye Seymour Laurie Shirman Suzi Thomas Lisa Twill Stacey Tyre Lily Ugaz Melaine Waldman Shannon Wall Penny Warriner Cathy WeU Adair White Elizabeth Whitmore Kathy Wilkinson Laura Woosley M 355 Mimi Aicklen Mary Martha Armstrong Susan Arnold Alison Atkins LouAnn Atlas Cindy Bacher Robin Bailey Holly Bates Beth Benhoff Kate Bloomfield Kellie Bobbitt Lynda Bohannon Michelle Brown Ann Bruder Tara Burke Deborah Bynum Donna Cahill Alane Carlson Cheryl Cunningham Tanya de la Vergne Ann Draper Carolyn Earl Denise Emerson Ellen Epstein Gretchen Everett Leslie Fine Kathy Fleck Lisa Fleck Barrie Freeman Sherri Fuqua Kitty Gardner Jennifer Gilliam Irene Gonzalez Karen Hagan Lori Hahn Kerri Holdsworth Amy Jackson Tara Kattine Lee Kinman Virginia Kramer Monique Lapeyre Naomi Lawrence Lori Little Sabrina Little Mary Elizabeth Livaudais Kelley Lozes Edie Lusaky Nancy Marra Jennifer Mathiesen Harriet McClain Nancy Wood McCormack Linda McEvoy Lauri Meizler Margee Meyer 356 Melissa Mock Liz Montgomen ' Susan Morrow Mar ' Mouton Shelley Moxon Amy Nash Julie Procell Alex Redfeam Carol Redman Marilee Redman Stephanie Riggs Diane Rome Liz Salzer Lynda Sari Ann Schneider Blair Siebert Danielle Sheft Nancy Sieg Kathleen Simon Charlotte Small Suzy Smith Jeanne Smits Margaret Stewart Ashley Stone Kathleen Stone Susie Sullivan Jami Summergill Nancy Turkel Jane Turner Trudy Waguenpack Leigh Ann Wall Becky Watson Kit Woolverton xn 357 Football XN Takes Title Blanks ATfl 21-0 The 1980 IFC Football Campaign was filled with excitement and aggressiveness. This style of play was evidenced by the champions, Sigma Nu, and the runner-up. Alpha Tau Omega. Completing the final four were two time defending champions Kappa Sigma and Zeta Beta Tau. Led by quarterback Mark Newmun, Sigma Nu stampeded through the playoffs enroute to a 21-0 score in the championship game. Their only loss came at the hands of ZBT in the regular season. Newmun ' s passes landed in the reliable hands of receivers Bruce Kirst and Steve Lichliter. Defense was the name of the game for Alpha Tau Omega as they won their semi-final game against Zeta Beta Tau, 2-0. With standouts Eric Benzer and Mad Dog Mikilak, opponents found it difficult to reach the end zone against Alpha Tau Omega. In the championship game, however, Sigma Nu ' s offense proved to be too much, propeUing them to the crown. Breaking Down the sidelines, a Sigma Nu runner sneaks through a tough Alpha Tau Omega defense, with the help of excellent blocking. 358 Fraternity Sports Basketball SN ' s Experience Overwhelms nKA ' s Defending champion Sigma Nu had everyone returning from their 1980 IFC Basketball championship squad — much to the dislike of the other teams. Only during the regular season could anyone blemish their record — a two point loss to Pi Kappa Alpha. Other teams making it to the final four were Alpa Epsilon Pi, Alpha Tau Omega, and Pi Kappa Alpha. In the semi-finals it was Pi Kappa Alpha running over Alpha Epsilon Pi. Sigma Nu repeated the results of last year ' s final game by eliminating Alpha Tau Omega. This set up a showdown between Sigma Nu and Pi Kappa Alpha for the championship. Led by Ed Deutsch and George Fox, Sigma Nu ' s experience was too much for Pi Kappa Alpha. The final point difference was not indicative of the close game, as Steve Terraro kept Pi Kappa Alpha in the competition, until the second half surge lead by Mark Newmun, Mike VanPatten, and substitute Ken Davidov brought Sigma Nu a 6 point lead that Pi Kappa Alpha could not overcome. Team Play kept Pi Kappa Alpha close to Sigma Nu in the final game. Softball KA ' s Steal Title from Stunned The 1981 IFC Softball Season was expected to be a dog-fight right down to the wire. Defending Softball champions Sigma Chi took the field this year, returning only four starters from their awesome outfit of last year. They expected tough competition and received it from Sigma Nu, Alpha Epsilon Pi, and Kappa Alpha. The semi-finals pitted Kappa Alpha against Alpha Epsilon Pi and Sigma Chi against Sigma Nu. Kappa Alpha ' s experience and power hitting paid off as they defeated Alpha Epsilon Pi in the best of three series winning 9-6, and 1 1-0. This set up the showdown between Kappa Alpha and Sigma Chi. After taking a 2-1 game lead, Sigma Chi looked like a sure bet to repeat as champions. However, strong hitting from Hurley, Kevin Enello, and Mark Upperov prpved the skeptics to be wrong as Kappa Alpha sur- prised Sigma Chi in the final day, 5-3 and 2- 1 , to win the 198 1 IFC championship. Power Hitting Kappa Alpha was too much for defending champs Sigma Chi. 359 f ' I 360 E " m 12 n Cf K] Classes For students, the Tulane experience is a pro- duct of the many different factors that comprise the university. Academics, physical appearance, and location are all important aspects, but the most outstanding facet of college life is the stu- dent body. The local bars are inconsequential without the friends to get drunk with; Audubon Park and Zoo have meaning only because of the many hours spent there with someone special; the pale grey face of Gibson Hall serves mainly as a reminder of the comraderie felt for other students who were also struggling through calculus at eight in the morning; and the manicured quads of the uni- versity are insignificant without the crowds gathered around a beer truck at T.G.I.F. Tulane is people; it is students learning and playing, bringing their diverse backgrounds and experiences to this educational center, and mak- ing their own individual contributi ons to the uni- versity. Although each student is a vital part of the Tulane community, there are some students who make a special effort to participate, who put sub- stantial amounts of time and energy into student affairs. Whether they are well known campus leaders, or dedicated behind-the-scenes workers, these students deserve recognition. The " spot- lights " included in this section attempt to identify and thank some of the students who have devoted a part of themselves to Tulane University. Sitting under intense lights, students pose for their yearbook portraits. n 361 362 FRESHMEN Tom Abrams Donald Adams Randy Albarado Gregory Alevizos Rani Alexander Virginia Allen-Duecx Luis Alvarez William Anderson Doug Armstrong Susan Arnold Daneil Babineau Leland Baldwin Wendy Balleisen Ronald Ballestoss Barry Bannister Richard Baratta J.J. Ban- Kenneth Barwick John Bauer Faustina Balthazar Bruce Baumgardner Judith Bernstein Mitzie Black Karen Blankenbaker Meredith Blinn Peter Bloom Pam Blowen Amy Blumberg Olga Bobadilla Marty Bolton John Bordes Edward Bourgeois Luis Brandwayn Lisa Braze! Jeff Brockman Daniel Broh-Kahn Eli Brown David Bruner Sue Bruskin Darryl Bubig Karen Burnett Anthony Burns Neil Burns Lydia Butler Thomas Calvit Nina Camacho Julie Camhos Nancy Cannon Jenny Carl Kevin Carroll Regan Carroll Cyprian Casadaban Douglas Cashman Richard Cashman Jorge Castillo Ronald Chaiklin 363 Lisa Chaser. Ingrid Chen Kimberly Chewning Joseph Chi Clay Christiansen Kenneth Clark Robert Clarke Margaret Cleary Peter Clements Brodie Cobb Gary Cohen Gary Coleman Clay Collier Arthur Collins Susan Cone Katharine Conkling Robert Connell Edward Conti Diana Coupard Liz Cravens Ken Crochet Peter Cummiskey Leah Curtis Judy Dalton Heidi Davis Mark Davis Geoffrey Dean Pat des los Heros Lauren Dessommes Claro Diaz Zachary Dixon Michelle Dovel Nancy Dreyer Ann Druffner Michelle Dubee Harold Dunaway MacDonald Dunbar Wendy Edelstein Elizabeth Edwards Michael Eggnatz Laura Egbert Cheryl Eickhoff Sharon Eller John Ellzey Adam Elyachar Samuel Emory Judith Engler Eric Enright Peter Erblich John Fahsbender Frank Fairbanks Freddy Falgas Robert Faust Steven Feinstein Richard Feld Joe Fernandez FRESHMEN 364 Luis Ferrer Roger Ferris Tia Ferrouillet Jose Figueroa Leslie Fine Norman Fischer Peter Fiterman Brian Fitzpatrick Rodger Flan Lisa Fleck Paul Fleck Daniel Fletcher Diedre Fogg Pam Forrest Jacqueline Forte Judith Franklin Sharon Frey Audry Friedman Stuart Fuller Robert Fyvolent Cindy Gardner Paulelte Gardy William Garmer Bruce Gasarch Vince Gauthier Ruth Gaviria Melva Gay Brian Geiger Renee George Susan Gifford Joanne Goldman Diana (ion .alcs John Gonzales 1 om Gordon Robert Grainger Cynthia Grccnberg 365 Doug Grills Monica Grosz Deanne Guichard Luis Guic Nancv Habif Karen Haft Karyn Hagan Dixon Hall Stephen Halperin Imad Hamadi Kendall Hanft Mark Hanks Angela Hardage John Hardy George Harris William Helfand Gary Helfman Michael Helleman Jennifer Heller Gregory Henderson Elizabeth Hewlett Sandy Hippler Bonnie Hogue Kerri Holdsworth Casey Howard Jim Hughes Susan Hughes Jeff Irle Craig Jackson Warner Janof Daniel Jarecky fffW ' .I ' ? Name: Lauren Heidi Levin Hometown: Atlanta, Georgia Major Class: International Relations, 1981 Activities: Vice-President of Programming for TUCP, Initiator of celebration in honor of Josephine Louise Memorial Founder of Newcomb, Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority " I wouldn ' t trade my four years here at Tulane for anything. It ' s been four years of good food for my stomach, partyin ' for my head, and music for my soul. " Oft 366 FRESHMEN Steven Jaume Eleanore Johnson Kathryn Johnson Gregory Jordan Priscilla Jordan Stephanie Kalmans Nancy Kaplan Ozgur Karaosmanoglu Andrea Katz Steve Katz Douglas Kaufman Brian Kavanagh Albert Keesman Linda Keller Pamela Keller Konrad Kennedy Barry Kern Thomas Kern Jennifer King Laura Kittok Kelly Kloesel Bruce Knight Christian Knudsen Nicholas Kocal Cindy Koppel Larry Korn Daniel Kouame Cheryl Kraus Paul Kretchmer Cheryl Krovetz Raymond Krygsman Gary Kwawer Winston Lacayo Gerald Lagarde Patricia Lanier Michael Larson Peter Larson Sharon Lawrence Kip Lazard Joseph Leavilt Michael Lee Kenneth Lerner Michael Lerner Robert Leslie Michael Levin Nancy Levin Ignatius Liberto Bobby Liljeberg Carlos Lima Shari Lipschuiz Byron Lohman Andrew Loverud Edie Lussky Mclanic Marchand Sarah Martin Colvin Mathcson 367 Marc Mauser Christopher Max James Mayonado Nancy McCornack Mark McCullough Walter McCurdy Stuart McLaughhn Robert McMurrey Sara McNeil Eric McWhirter Elizabeth Meador Marina Meier Diana Melichar Etienne Mejia Nick Mesloh Patrick Metz Joyce Millen Mimi Miller Tracy Mizell John Molisani Michael Montena Antonio Morales Patricia Morris Laurence Moser George Mosley Michelle Mouch Nicolas Muniz Diane Murphy Letitia Murray John Nakrosis Jose Nater George Nelson Tia Newsom Francesca Nosentali Karen Nuschler Michael O ' Dea James Odza Pablo Ontaneda Edward O ' Sullivan Matthew Parker Edward Parrott Amy Pepper Edwin Perez Elizabeth Peterson Fred Petrick Amy Pinsker Jon Pollock David Post Kim Priebe Rhonda Quagliana Marc Quiroz Blaine Rabe Felix Rabito Neil Rapmund Don Rayner David Redfearn 368 FRESHMEN Name: Coleman Ross Kraff Hometown: Wilmette, Illinois Major Class: Biology, 1981 Activities: Chairman of Arts and Sciences Honor Board. Vice-President of Alpha Epsilon Delta, Member of Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity " I have thoroughly enjoyed my four years at Tulane and have enjoyed making friends that I will hopefully stay in contact with for many years to come. " A 4 1 f ' f v Carol Redman Raymond Reggie Russell Rhea Mark Ricard Kimlisa Richard Cherie Riemer Homar Rivera Antonio Rodriguez Elizabeth Rogers Ramon Roux Keith Roving Carol Rudo Eileen Ryan Kent Ryan Kenneth Sadowsky Albert Salas Jody Salsitz Salvador Sanches Patti Sandberg I ' rank Santa Marina Rafael Santiago Su .annc Saussy ricmianc Schellslede Anne Schick ' Douglas SchilTcr Andy Schrolh 369 Deborah Schueler Cynthia Schuiz Carol Schwab Mindy Schwartz Tina Seawell Ann Sellman Jaye Seymour Or Shachar Hugh Sharkey Richard Shepard Mark Shigley John Simmons James Sims Julie Sipos Gary Siverio Sari Slivnick Hallie Smith Kathleen Smith Reed Smith Tyrone Smith Gregory Smolka Melinda Snyder Jodi Solomon Zachary Solomon Roland Sosa Lynne Spector Mary Spilker Laura Stazio Martha Steele Karen Stein Barry Stevens 370 Caroline Stevens Palmer Stevens Benjamin Strauss Paul Strauss William Stuart Nancy Sturm Kim Sutker Gregory Tendrich Alan Thomas Michael Tierney Rhoda Tishler Lisa Twill Eduardo Valdes Mark Vallory Maria Verde Gregory Vick Ann Victor Lori Vidal James Vincent Paul Vining Junesse Viril Xavier Viteri Rafael Vizcarrondo Eric Wagner Richard Wagner Tracey Walker Chris Warth Danell Watkins Catherine Weil Lori Weiner Randy Wheeler Justin White Elizabeth Whitmore Brent Wiese Amy Wilderson Michael Wilensky Eileen Williams Liz Williams Robert Williams Ann Williamson Derek Wirgin Billy Witz William Wolf Kit Woolverton Ruth Wood Lawrence Yarborough Eugenio Yuen Nassar Zalloum Jean Zelle 371 MU SUPPORTS WTUL MARATHON 372 TULANE UNIVERSITY WTUL MARATHON T.G.I.F. youVe time, welve got Xhe beer. WTUL MARATHON 373 374 Abelardo Acebo Ramin Ahmadi Sompoon Akomsoontorn Eileen Allan Efrain Alton Mark Anderson Karen Andressen Scott Barnard Richard Baum Edwin Berry Ken Bigg Carolyn Blaine Beatriz Blanco Diane Bloomberg Kwasi Boateng Catherine Boquet Chris Borah Mark Bradley Sabrina Bunks Scott Burger Paul Burns David Burt Megan Byrd Denise Byrne Dana Campbell Roger Cassidy Stephen Chestnut Bernadette Chiasson Clarence Clifton Thomas Cochran James Cohen Jeri Cohen Melissa Cohen Caria Conaway Joy Cossich Wendy Crandall Tommy Cross Bradley Crown Priestley Cummings Guy Curry Donna Damico Cesnie Davis Pamela Davis Liz Delevie Adrienne Dickinson Mindv Dimenslein Judith Dodd Kevin Donahue Rachel Epstein Ed Esposito Michael Fcduccia Jaime I ' crnandcz James [ ' lowers I ' Ji abelh h ' ohrman I ' hcrron I ' oley Nailia holic 375 Ty Fontenot Jane Foy Antonio Franco Edwin Fricke David Fuller Beth Fun- Robert Gargiulo Barbara Gatti Cindy Gee Jerry Gee Tony Gelderman Maryellen Gerone Gerald Gianoli Beverly Gibson Jon Ginsberg Pamela Ginsberg Louis Gir ling Debra Goldberg Randy Goldberg Eduardo Gomez Thomas Gray Page Gready Clifford Greenbaum Jeanne Grelier Jeffrey Gum Lori Hahn Douglas Hale Edward Hall John Hardie John Hading Amy Harrison Terri Harvey Charles Hebert Teresa Heike Amy Hertz Katherine Hetherwick Pam Hochberg Fran Hopleins Adrienne Houseman Leon Howalsky Semmes Hughes Karen Ibach Francis Igoe Blake Johnson Quentin Johnson Zoe Johnstone William Jordan Maureen Joseph Jenny Juge Michael Kahn Karl Kalbacher Jenos Kalozdi Daniel Kaplan Tara Kattine Farid Kawash Stephanie Klein 376 SOPHOMORES f) 4} Name: Eleanor Susan Balloff Hometown: Knoxville, TN Major Class: Art History, 1981 Activities: President Newcomb Panhellenic Council (1980-1981), Vice-President Newcomb Panhellenic Council (1979-1980), Tulane University Homecoming Court 1980, Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority, Who ' s Who Among American College Students, Newcomb Senate " My experiences at Tulane have amounted to much more than just four years of working toward a college degree. Living in New Orleans has been a learning experience in itself. The lifestyle, Mardi Gras, the native New Orleanians, are all unique as is Tulane. I ' ve learned some valuable lessons while in college. College has been an eye opening experience in many respects, but it will always be the people who were a part of my life here that will stand out most in my memories of Tulane. " IK William Klotz April Kossar Susan Kron Michele Laccheo Greg Lambert Caroline Lampard Michael Landy Eric Lane Anne Lauderdale David Lawson Michael Ann Lederman Keith Lescale Martha Leshine Theresa Lippert Bill Little Anna Lou Michael Lowenthal Kathy Mack Winifred MacShawson Sharon Madorsky Fonda Magids Beatriz Maldonado Karl Matsumoto Linda Matthews Michael McCarthy Clarence McGowen Paul McKee Tammy McQuilken Laurie Meizler Laura Michaelis Wayne Mitchell Lmily Mocklcr Bill Morris Kenneth Nahan Amy Nash Vannga Nguyen 377 Cheryl Mickerson Holly O ' Brien Angela O ' Byrne Bob Ouriel Richard Packer Richard Parisi Juan Carlos Pere Paul Peyronnin Rodger Pielet Robert Polishook Jeffrey Poritzky Karen Post Renee Punzi Emily Ratner James Reily David Reynolds Ana Rios Pedro Rivera Alicia Roberts Gary Roberts Chandra Robinson Peter Rogers Edie Rosen Maridel Roth Sandra Sachs Marissa Salle Gerry Scheirman Sarah Schmidt Deborah Schneider Laurie Schwartz Leslie Schwarz Rhonda Schwartzman Julie Shainock Evan Shapiro Mike Shapiro Joel Silvershein Name: Patrick Andrew McDavid Hometown: Terre Haute, Indiana Major Class: History, 1981 Activities: Pre-Legal Society, Hullabaloo Staff, Rugby Club (Public Relations), Varsity Football, Louisiana Select Side Rugby " Those who hide their faces Behind anonymous slander Find delight in playing pander. " 378 Ht--- ' .- ■i-:: ' r??!S SOPHOMORES .p e 1 Name: Jeffrey David Friedman Hometown: Houston, TX Major Class: Biology, 1981 Activities: Direction Executive, Direction ' 79- ' 81, Cactus Hospital Volunteer ' 78 to ' 79, Orientation leader ' 78, Fraternity League Raquetball champ ' 79 to ' 80, Yearbook ' 79. " Get involved. Many people expect opportunity to come to them and when it doesn ' t, they become despondent. There are so many opportunities on this campus which will allow a person to fulfill himself, and if they do, they will then find the ' Tulane experience ' to be one they can enjoy for four years. " Steven Simerlein Sam Singer Susan Skinner Richard Smith Gray Smithson Sharon Spence Lesley Stanford Gary Stephenson Beth Stern Carla Sylvester Kevin Thompson Michael Tiemann Sharon Towry Eric Trattner Arthur Tricke Heidi Van der Walde Bam Viloria David Vining Leigh Anne Wall Kayla Wechsler Rhett Weiss Andrew Werth Tom Wharton Travell Williams Gwen Wilson Tara Wilson Jill Wolf Charles Wolfe Peter Wong Michael Yanuck I ' am Ziihlcr 379 Congratulations to Jambalaya ' 81 from A FRIEND MOM Jambalaya ' 81 thanks the following patrons for making this the best Jamb ever: Mr Mrs Peter Adubato Mr Benjamin Michaelson Mr C Layton Parsons Mr Mrs Eric Simon The GREEN WAVE CLUB Is pleased to be part of the 1 981 JAMBALAYA, and congratulates the staff for an excellent production. The Green Wave Club has been an important part of the Athletic Department since 1970. The sole purpose of this organization isto help underwrite the costs of grants-in-aid for all student athletes at Tulane. Contributions from alumni, students, and friends have recorded a steady growth; from $35,000 the first year to more than $500,000 in 1980. Continued growth is imperative to stay abreast of annual inflation. The cost of a grant-in-aid for the 1 980-81 academic year was $8,300.00. An increase of 5% to 7% is anticipated for 1 981 - 82. Should you have an interest in helping the Green Wave Club in their efforts, please request complete information by writing to: The Green Wave Club Monk Simons Athletic Center Tulane University New Orleans, LA 70118 Be a part of building a future for Tulane Student Athletes. 380 Compliments of Tulane Bookstore 865-5913 CONGRATULATIONS CONGRATULATIONS CONGRATULATIONS CONGRATULATIONS CONGRATULATIONS CONGRATULATIONS CONGRATULATIONS CONGRATULATIONS CONGRATULATIONS CONGRATULATIONS to JAMBALAYA ' 81 from RESIDENTIAL LIFE BEST WISHES FROM TIN LI ZIG ' S 7130 Frerct Street 861-2442 381 382 Name: Lynn Davidson Maddox Hometown: Louisville, Kentucky Major Class: Communications, 1982 Activities: Newcomb Tour Guide. Spring Arts Festival, Women ' s Forum, Pi Beta Phi Sorority " Putting up campaign posters at 6:00 in the morning, explaining to high school seniors (and their parents) the fine line between Newcomb and Tulane, running from one meeting to the next, always five minutes late, drinking Tabs in the Parlour, living in New Doris without heat in the winter and AC in the summer, remembering wine and blue ribbons, red roses, and friends. " David Abrahamson Ryan Acomb Robin Aibel Barbara Akins Kay Anderson Phyllis Andrews Andrea Arons Harry Asmussen Lou Ann Atlas Michael Ault Ingrid Bachmann Robert Bagnetto Lloyd Bailey Bridget Baker Dori Barenholtz David Barondess Peggy Basic Rob Beatty Carol Beerman Jeffrey Birnbaum Catherine Black Kitty Bliss Kellie Bobbilt Benjamin Bohlmann Paul Bookman Karen Botnick John Bottaro Keith Boulet Alan Brackett Paul Bradley Leon Brishing James Hrocato Kylo Brooks Stephen Brown I ' aylor Brown Paige Burns 383 Linda Byron Troy Campione Jim Carnley Diana Catalano Connie Chen Richard Chin Andrew Cohen Bryant Cohen Caki Collat Chris Comfort Joseph Cunningham Susan Decker Deon Delaney Mary Dietrich Michael Dokan Mark Donachie Karl Doss Burgin Dossett Ann Draper Fran Dubrow Carolyn Earl Sinfor Echeverria Allison Exby Jane Faia Tony Fargason Edgar Figueroa George Fletcher John Foley Laurie Foley Thomas Frank John Fredricks Wayne Frei Alan Gainsburgh Brendan Geraghty Suzy Gerber Cheryl Goodfriend David Green Susan Greenspan Christie Grizaffi Howard Grody Carter Guice June Hammel John Harrington Craig Hershkowitz Charlene Hill Cynthia Hillman Bonnie Hirschberg Stephen Hitha Dianne Joos Jeff Kahn Susan Kalishman Meryl Kasher Ghassan Kawash Ellen Reiser Pat Kennedy Nancy Kessler JUNIORS 384 Shannon Killilea Brian Kim Eunice Kim Greg Kinskey Billy Kirkikis Karen Kleinpeter Jennifer Kohler Mindy Komberg Alan Kramer David Krom Jonathan Kurian Rene La Bruyere Scott Lanham Eric Lasker Andrea Lawrence Lon Lazar Brenda LeBlanc David Lerner Rick Leson Michael Levitt Dale Levy Susan Lewis Stuart Lob Mark Lowell Donn Lux Lynn Maddox Chris Malek Larry Marks Michael Martin Jeffrey Martorcll Roger Mathis Harriet McClain David McC ' ord Richard McDanie Jennie McNeil Dan Meyer 385 Diana Minardi Jack Mitchell Joseph Mora Darryl Morris Paul Morris Kathleen Murphy Ward Nixon Jacinta Noel Betsy O ' Brien Laura O ' Connor Thomas O ' Connor Joan Optican Karin Pederson Jill Pender Lori Perlman Danielle Pilie Katherine Prather Martha Quinonez Nancy Quintero Hugh Randolph Ellen Raney Andrew Rees Lisa Reitnauer Merrill Renter Suzanne Romero Richard Ronga Ira Rosenzweig Carl Rowe Steve Rubin John Salvaggio Maki San Miguel Robert Sanders Scott Scher Bonnie Schmid Mike Schmidt Cindee Schreiber 386 f - JUNIORS Name: Julie Sincoff Hometown: St. Louis, Missouri Major Class: Public Relations, 1982 Activities: Advertising Executive for Hullabaloo, Newscaster for WTUL, Cactus, ESL, Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority, Gymnastics Club, Varsity Cheerleader " Since I ' ve been at Tulane I have grown in many different ways. In addition to improving academically I have taken part in clubs, activities, and campus organizations which have helped me learn more about others as well as myself and my capabilities. " Cathy Schroder Nathan Schwam Russel Sears Earnest Seller Jeffrey Scheffel Kenny Sllversteln Julie Sincoff Christian Smalley Janet Smith Suzy Smith Troy Smith Ivy Sokol Kathryn Steeneck Georgia Talbot Gustavo Tavares Pearline Taylor Cherle Thomas Lily Ugaz John Walz Penny Warrlner James Weinberg Bryan Weiss Debbie Wendel David Whlddon Richard White Jay Williams Kevin Williams Wendy Willis Woody Wilson I. aura Wolff Steven Wolls Gordon Wood Stephen Yates Peggy Young Dcyna Zaragoza Donald Zcrivitz 387 J J£Si Eloisa Alverez France Eric Aukee Great Britain John Bemat Great Britain Beatrice Blake Great Britain Margaret Broom France V: A Joseph Brown Great Britian Matt Brown Great Britain Katherine Brucker France John Buell Great Britain Barbara Coffey Great Britain Barbara Cortinez Germany Rick Curchin Great Britain Junior Year Abroad Leon Doyon Great Britain Frank Durham France Ellen Epstem Great Britain Alison Fishman France Michael Friedman Great Britain Elizabeth Graves Great Britain Eileen Hammil France Brad Hastings Great Britain Edward Holthouse Spain Patrick James Great Britain Jeffrey Joe Great Britain Nancy Kaplan France Paul Karron Great Britain Kathryn Inouye Germany ul Kircher Amy Kisber Neil Lerner Larry Levick Steve Lain Alisa Levy France France Great Britain Great Britain Great Britain Great Britain 388 ' Randy Lippert Great Britain Linda Parkhurst Great Britain Eugene May Great Britain Sherman McCall Great Britain John Mitchell Great Britain Michael Pearce Great Britain Liz Pierce France Joe Pitts Great Britain Anne Muth Great Britain Antigoni Pappas Great Britain ( V J Burton Plaster Great Britain Stuart Posnock Great Britain Junior Year Abroad 4 Marian Presberg Great Britain David Rubin Great Britain Tanya Sheltor France Deborah Wells Orcal Britain hli abclh Whale Germany Jeffrey Walker Great Britain Lawler Walsh Great Britain Dick Wrlfihl (jrcal Urilajn ( licr yl ' iiiitscy 1-range Marcie Weisberg Great Britain 389 TULANE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 1980—1981 Tulane ' s Outstanding Alumni 1980 Outstanding Alumni 1980(left to right): H. Herschei Saucier, Ford Rowen, l-larold A. Timken, Hamilton F. Richardson, Wiley H. Sharp, jr., Betty Werlein Carter, David C. Treen, Leslie I. Lukash, Perre Conner, Jr., Arthur tienry Feitel, and John M. Duhe, jr. (not shown: Samsak Varakamin) Congratulations to the Class of 1981 The Tulane Alumni Association is the link between the alumni and Tulane. It is a channel for communication and a clearing house that allows the University and its alumni to be of service to each other. Some of the programs sponsored by the Association appear on the next page. Other services include: THE TULANl AN, a quarterly news magazine mailed free of charge to all alumni, and alumni ID cards for use of campus facilities. For more information, please contact the Office of Alumni Affairs, 6319 Willow Street, New Orleans, LA 70118. 390 391 392 i AWk m t m aw Daniel Albert Kevin Alexcee John Allinson Rasheed Al-Mutawa Douglas Alterman Gabriel Alvarez SENIORS l.utic Barbcc f hcrilyn Harncs Tiff Harncs Rafael Barraza Alexandra Barry Elizabeth Barron 393 Jennifer Belote Thomas Beneventano Peter Benn Ronald Benninga Joseph Benson SENIORS Abby Boxenbaum Glen Boyd Carolyn Bradley Jennifer Bradley Jill Bradley Neil Bercow Terri Bradley 394 Lvnette Bragan David Breslauer Lee Brassier Judith Brill Robert Brilliant Elizabeth Brinkley Ruthanna Brooks Ann Bruder Paul Bullington Name: Henry Harteveldt, III Hometown: New York, New York Major Class: Business Management, 1981 Activities: AIESEC, Student Foundation, Tulane University Theatre, Flying Club, Business Management Association, TUCP, Campus Nite " Tulane has allowed me to use both sides of the brain — the logical side and the creative side. I ' ve had the opportunity to meet and work with some of the most fantastic people — students, faculty, and business people in New Orleans. Tulane has taught me, challenged me, and educated me — but most of all, Tulane has given me the chance to do things, and the chance to be me. These have been the best four years of my life. " Isaac Btesh Laurie Buntain William Burstein Andrew Burslen ti ; fiijs;il;)tchi Miriam Hush I ' fiMichi Hu h Kodrij;() Huslaniiujlc Aricllc Cagnolalli Rose Capislran 395 Mary Carlson David Carmichael Agustin Cevallos Maria Chachere Sabina Chalaiit Gilbeit Champana Said Chenfi Joseph Chon SENIORS Pierre Conner Cindy Cowan 396 Randy Dalton Christopher Damianos Tom Dandar Steven Dandes Dolly DaPonte Barry Dauphin SENIORS Kalhryn Diaz Ann Dietze James Docker Warren Domanguc Kathleen Dillon Ann Diniak Gary Dion Marcus Dobbs WilliMiii Doniiis (i;iry Ddrlmiin Richard Doskey Alexander Doyle 397 Samuel Dozier Zachary Droplein Karen Drozda Kathleen Dunbar Laune Dunn Douglas Ehrenworth Name: Nancy Lynn CoUat Hometown: Birmingham, Alabama Major Class: Psychology and Elementary Education, 1981 Activities: Newcomb Senate: President, Vice-President, Secretary, Representative; Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority: Senior Advisor, Pledge Trainer, Pledge President; Newcomb Admissions Committee, Editor of Newcomber, Co-editor of Newcomb Views. " One very attractive quality of Newcomb Tulane is the diversity of students that attend the college. Because of the diversity, I have friends from around the country. It is to all of my friends that I owe the real thanks. " Clarke Englund Barry Entner Adam Epstein Charles Eshleman Christopher Eskra Sharyn Essman 398 Gail Feldman Alan Fernandez El izabeth Ferrell Frederick Fiedler Edward Field Eliot Fierberg SENIORS Neil Finegan Robert Finlow Althea Fitzgerald Pat Flanagan Kevin Foley Belinda Fonseca Kwaku Fordour David Fox Frederick Fox David Francis Steven Freedman Barrie Freeman Jane Frey . WTTfy Jeffrey Friedman Timothy Fulham Riva Funderbunk Susan Fussell Barbara Oadiihe Carta Gale Luis Garcia Gigi Gartner Patricia Gaston 399 Judith Gladson Robert Glaser rinuilh Cilennon Joan Glover Glenn Goedecke Limor Golan SENIORS Damien Gray Trish Green Greg Greenberg Richard Greenberg Howard Greenfield 400 Scott Greenstein Debbie Grossman Todd Groszer Eric Guenther Robbie Guinn Robert Gutentag Yvellc Hchcrt I., Ann ll.-i ' j. Iin-llclcjw I .(lw;ii(l I Icixlicnhiich Pamela Hcss Margaret Higgins 401 Martha Homstein Jeffrey Hoseman Michael Hotz Janet Howard Wilham Hrapitiann Larry Hubbard SENIORS jsaii J .l CL Nancy Kahn Robcil Kaiser Thomas Kammerer Steven Karp Geoflfrey Kasher 402 Faheem Kazimi Mary Keegan Barbara Kellogg Irene Kelly Andrew Kerber Marianne Kern SENIORS Fred Kamarow. Jacqueline Konig Ross Konigsburg Lawrence Kopf Robert Kottler Coleman KrafT ii Jason Krain Daniel Krakowcr Mm [nllr Ki;ili I. con Knin lcr Vggy Krif;cr Brian Kunst 403 Debbie Levrant Haran Levy ■ liLi;i Licha John Lichliter Kathy Lieber 404 Bruce Macaulay Lee Mathis Alan Magyar Susan Mandell Eduardo Marabotto William Marcus SENIORS iPS3 Nick Marianos Dan Mariarty Luis Martorell Richard Marvin John Maute David Margulies r Eric Mayer Ralph McCool Mark McCormick David McCracken i mtLiilE A Dale McDanjcl Pilrick McDavid Michael Mcfiovern James Mead Jo-Ann Meeks-Byron John Meisler Sergio Mejia Carlos Mclenilc Sharon Melville Richard Mena Hector Mendcz Matilda Mcngis 405 Benjamin Michaelson Kenneth Mick Alison Miester Kyle Migdal Daniel Mikulak Craig Miller Marisel Moreno SENIORS Dana Morris Lynette Moxon Clint Moylan Sonia Muckley Gary Muhlstock Jonathan Newman Jeffrey Nienstedi Jacmia Noe Judith Nowalsky Michael Oberlander Shawn O ' Brien 406 William O ' Meara Alberto Oreamuno Ronald Ostrolenk Tessie Otero Marina Pacmeric Clark Pager Nathan Patch Mark Pcyronnjn Name: Andre Mark Rog Hometown: Fort Walton Beach, Florida Major Class: Geology, 1980 Activities: Tulane Torch, Racquetball, Photography, Sailing " The key to a full life is getting involved. Apathy is a slow poison that can kill you before you even realize that it ' s there. Don ' t waste time; rather, use it and live your life to the fullest, for there is so much to do and to see. " Abdolvahid Parvazi Bari Phillips o EHzabclh Pickcii Kerry Pierce Slephen Pierce rhomas Plauchc Randall Ploener 407 Ruth Presslaff Nancy Prince Robert Pulver Sean Purcell Robert Quattrocchi Lilliana Quiles SENIORS Fred Robertson Walter Robertson Frank Robinson Pedro Rodriguez John Roheim Michael Rossin 408 Fernando Salame Madeleine Salmon Aimee San Martin Jacqueline San Miguel Mary Abbay Sayle SENIORS Elizabeth Scarborough Jacklyn Scharff Amy Schatzberg Jay Scheiner Martha Scherr Leslie Schlesinger Bert Schweigaard-Olsen Stephen Schweitzer Will Scoggin Michael Scabright Rabah Seffal Scott Segall 409 Samuel Seto Allison Shack Benjamin Shapiro Caroline Shapiro Name: Benjamin Vic Shapiro Hometown: Augusta, Georiga Major Class: History, 1981 Activities: President of Senior Class; Advertising Executive for Hullabaloo; A S Senate; Pre-Law Society; Phi Alpha Theta Becoming President of the Senior Class and being selected for Who ' s Who, two consecutive years was my most important achievement while at Tulane. r Frances Sileo 1- i-™- ' t ' iical Andrea Silver Lori Silver David Simon Mona Singleton Nathaniel Sklaroff 410 Leslie Snvder Nina Solod Gonzalo Solorzano Richard Sondheimer Diane Sontag SENIORS John Sottile Aik Glenn Sullivan I imoihy Sweeney Anc I Syl- Michael T ivcl Jody I en Urock Jamccl Tcrzi 411 Hannah Title Gary Todd Ihoraas Tone Anh-Thu Tran Van-Ha Tran SENIORS Barbara Travis Denis Vogel Mignonne Volterre Joan Vondy Margaret Wadsworth Donald Waldrop Todd Walker Amy Walmark Kevin Walsh Bradley Wank Gary Wasserman Miriam Wasson John Weigel 412 Man- Whitlow Henrv Wicker Susie Willenzik SENIORS Gregory Wolf Norman Woolworth Douglas Wright Ali Yahfoufl Pa i i Allan Young Uavid Young Hrancis Young Rosemarie Young Tim Young Monica Zalcrzewsky ▲ K(v Mark Zappala Mcnncli .cllingcr M;ir(. .ivc Elizabeth Zolfoghary Robert Zrabkowski Mark .uihicman 413 Robert Gist Andrew Hague 414 Scott Mexic Joseph Montgomery Joe Nance Carol Nichols Apurva Patel GRADUATE STUDENTS Arm ' nd Ra mend Leticia Rouser Barbara Spencer Name: Scott B. Mexic Hometown: New Orleans, Louisiana Major Class: Law J.D. 1983 Activities: Former President of the College of Arts Sciences, 6 term ASB Senator, Former President and Director of Mushroom Records and Tapes " The most enjoyable thing that I have done at Tulane was my trip down the Colorado River with the Grand Canyon Colloquim in 1977. It was one of the most fantastic experiences that I have ever had. " Staci Rosenberg Owen Sole 1 J 1 P ' 7 Peter Thompson Deborah Wcislcr Keith Woods 415 IfCi Would like to thank the following seniors for all their help... Ruthann Brooks Lee Goodman Angelique Murphy Annette Deboer Brian Hughes Jackie Scharff Wendy Elwell Ross Konigsburg Mimi Wasson Dave Fox Nick Mosca Mary Witlow and especially Clem Knox Martha Tucker Lauren Levin Consratulations to the CLASS of ' 81 from Professional Food Management Serving Tulane in so man ; ways: ' f The Rathskeller J f ' l ' j " Farlour UC onack Bar 416 Honoraries Arts and Sciences Bachelor of Arts Ramon A. Abadin Andrew David Abroms Alan Michael Adler Peter Patrick Adubato Joseph Ruben Agular Steven Lee Aibel Daniel Brace Albert William Souter Allen John Stuart Allinson Nasser Rashid Al-Mualla Kevin Anthony Anello Jeffrey Frank Antell Edward Raymond Appier Robert Rene Arostegui James Anthony Arsenault Bruce Michael Ascher Thomas Marcel Ashy Alan Floyd AtKisson Alan David Auslaender James Burch Barber David John Barton Robert Irby Baudouin Mark Steven Beck Brian Scott Behar Stephen Lee Beimdiek Peter Randall Benn Joseph Genard Benson, Jr. Roben Peter Berlanii Dwayne Preston Benard Jullias Ray Bershell Rodolfo Juan Betancourt Jeffrey Ian Black A. David Bloomberg Robert Curtis Blythe Curtis Rich Boisfonlaine. Jr. Joe Warlick Bratcher III Lee Michael Bressler Walter Duncan Brewer David Thomas Brown Harry Andrew Brownetl, Jr. David Roy Bruneau Isaac Alberto Btesh Robert Wilbur Buckley I! Paul Edward Bullington Harry Gray Burks IV Andrew Michael Burslen George Milton Carhart.Jr. David Joseph CarmichacI Paul John Catancsc Jr. Kevin Edward Chun Craig Thomas Clewc Glenn Ixc Clouse Walter Kendall Collins. Jr. Silas Berry Cooper III Thomas Ryan Copper Brian Jon Cousins George Vinccnl Cronvich Alan Francis Curlcy Eric Cusimano Xenophon Crislofcr Damianos Sicvcn Brian Dandcs Edwin jcMci Davis Daroyous S. Dawkins John Francis Denning Marc Mellon Derrickson James Richard Dezell, Jr. Amaldo Rafael Diaz David Marcus Dobbs James Patterson Docker Warren Joseph Domangue, Jr. Eric Edward Dozier Peter Marc Drittel Zachary Robert Dropkin Charles John Early Douglas James Ehrenworth Charles Leverich Eshleman III Christopher Michael Eskra Alan David Ezkovich Eliot L. Fierberg Neil Christopher Finegan Stephen Whitsell Fingerman David Edward Fish Frederick Seaman Fox George Julian Foxjr. Steven Franklin Freedman Jacob Shaye Frenkel Britton Scott Galloway Jeffrey Marc Garner Avrum Gaynor John Austin Gibson III Douglas Charles Gilbert David Allen Gilbreth Brian William Gildea Gary Gittelson Robert D. Glaser Glenn Christoph Goedecke Jordon Eric Goldson Bruce Steven Goldstein Derek Gebhard Goodman Jay S. Grant Scott Andrew Greenstein Eric Alan Guenther Robert Harold Guinn II Robert Samuel Gutentag Jon Bartlett Haddad Cad N. Hall Neil Harkavy Peter Ogle Hayes William McCauley Henry James Trent Holbrook Michael Andrew Hotz Larry Ray Hubbard Troy Geary Ingram Craig Alan Jacobs Charles Thomas Jacques Randy Jaffe John Spencer Jeremiah, Jr. Theodore Iver Jones Chris Edward Jordon Steven C. Karp (jcoHrey Brian Kasher Hrcnt Edward Kal mann (iilo Kawasaki Andrew (iilbcrl Kerber Charles Whittemnrc King, Jr. Philip Michael Kinkaid Fred Robert Komarow Jason David Krain Daniel Steven Krakower Frederick Joseph Landry. Jr. Phipip Nathan Larman Richard Mayer Lerner Scott Keith Levenson Jon Andrew Levine Mark Arthur Lewis Peter Folger Lewman Jerry Thomas Light, Jr. Benerson Kile Little Richard Jerome Long Francis Jean Louis, Jr. Richard Clayton Marvin, Jr. Pablo Eduardo Mateu Eric Julian Mayer John David McCarthy Terrence Robert McCarthy Ralph Allen McCool, Jr. Mark David McCormick Sergio Mejia Arango Joseph Mark Messina David Charles Meyer Benjamin Michaelson 111 Scott Alan Mirowitz James Mannuccia Mitchell Robert Lee Moore, Jr. Stephen Craig Moore Clint Carter Molan Nicholas Sullivan Murray Jonathan Harlan Newman Craig Philip Niedenthal Lee Kenneth Nober Thomas Francis O ' Connor IV James Francis O ' Donnell.Jr. Kevin Gregg O ' Donovan Robert Thomas Osterlund Terrance Patrick OToole Keith Eliot Pack Clark Jay Pager Abdol Vahid Ghaemi Parvazi Nathan Grier Patch Richard Harris Pcarce Edward Geoffrey Pellar Victor Manuel Perea Fernandez Donald Joseph Peters, Jr. Pedro Pierluisi Randall Scott Ploener David Benjamin Pogrund Bruce Lowell Polatnick Robert Anthony Pulford Scan Griffin PurccU Sam James Recile II Donald Richard Rice, Jr. Barry Evan Reiner James Edward Rickenacker Robert Grant Rismiin Roberto lomas Rivas (J. Andre James Robert Jay Timothy Roberts Frank Watson Robinson, Jr. Michael Harrison Rowe Howard Mark Russell Roger James Spiegel Todd Foster Walker Jose Martin Saavedra Castro Andrew Joseph Spielberger Robert Campbell Wallace Richard Thomson Samartino Scott Douglas Steele Neil Alan Wasserstrom Jay Lawrence Scheiner Robert Martin Steinberg Gary Mark Watsky Brandt Schmidtmann Pickett Stokes Stone David Nelson Watt Christopher Magee Schmitt Willie Earl Stone, Jr. John Allen Weddleton Bert Schweigaard-Olsen William Alan Strauss Joseph Dunning Weed HI John Michael Seabright Michael Allyn Stroud John Jerome Weigel, Jr. Benjamin Vic Shapiro Jonathan T. Suder Mark David Weinerman Neil Keil Shapiro Glenn David Sullivan Howard Richard Weingrad John Michael Shea Ernest Enrique Svenson Russell Jay Weisman Steven Latus Shea Michael Joseph Svoboda Martin Alan Weiss Mark Lewis Shifke Thomas Joseph Swanson Luther Glenn Williams Paul Sicilian Michael Anthony Tavel David Lorton Wilson Francis Anthony Sileo 111 Matthias Jordan Timberlake Damon Peter Wise David Jason Simons Thomas Norland Tone Lawrence Alan Witt Michael Roderick Sloan Rafael Torres Norman Jeffrey Woolworth Gregory John Smith Frank Croswell Toye, Jr. David Roberts Wr-jht Robert Michael Smith Bradley Martin Trumbull Douglas Alan Wright William Hamilton Smythe IV Howard Ullman HI David Harris Young Lawrence Clark Sodokoff Thomas Maxwell Vincent, Jr Francis Howard Young Gonzalo iEduardo Solorzano William Eric Vogt Mark Gregory Zappala Mark David Spencer Thomas Dwight Walker Lloyd Michael Zinberg Robert Edmund Zrabkowski Bac helor of Sc iences Douglas Joseph Alterman Edward Dunbar Field Nicholas Gerard Mosca Jerome Jiro Arimura Howard William Follis Richard Neville Mott Paul Rhoads Aruffo Mark Gabriel Fontenot Bart Lawrence Nason Raymand Baez Loruciro Timothy John Fulham Jeffrey Christian Nienstedt Sean Brandon Bailey Joseph Gaspare Gibaldi Michael Albert Oberlander Tracy McDougal Baker Michael Howard Gold Victor Lawrence Obregon Jose Lui ' , Balduz, Jr. Aria Abraham Goldstein Claude Michel Oliva Bryan Allen Ballot Mariano Enrique Gonzalez David Peter Olsen Robert Clinton Barber, Jr. Lee Adam Goodman Keith Eliot Pack Rafael Lorenzo Barraza Lawrence Joseph Gordon Kerry Lee Pierce Allan Pulitzer Bashinski Damien Francis Gray Scott Laurence Portnoy Thomas Edward Beatrous Greg David Greenberg Walter Lewis— Frederick Robertson Gregory Kittredge Bell Howard Michael Greenfield John George Roheim Neil Ross Bercow Ethan Allen Greenwood, Jr. Michael Nabih Rouhana Dwayne Preston Bernard Steven Michael Hadfield Brian Gregory Rourke Robert John Bicchieri John Kevin Hall Eric Howard Rubin Michael Allen Blaich Richard Glenn Harbison Todd Wesley Rudner Roy Alan Borchardt Jonathan Gates Harris Jerold Allan Schermer David Allen Breslauer Philip Thomas Hartwick Raymond Edwin Schmidt, Jr. Mark Alden Bumiller George Ambrose Hayes III Samuel Kuoyao Seto Eric VoUen Burman Richard Marcus Hirschinger Wayne David Sharer William Harris Burstein James David Hurd Joshua Beale Shipley Gary William Burwasser Stephen Wakefield Jordon Dean Sider Agustin Cajigas Jose Luis Joy Howard Steven Siegel Tin Trung Cao Mark Robert Kahn Peter Wynhoven Simoneaux Jose Antonio Carro Soto Albert Anthony Kattine John Matthew Sottile William James Catallo HI Charles Darreli Katz George Craven Sprague Vicente Agustin Cevallos Melchiade Gilo Kawasaki Steven Tee Sinh Van Chau Douglas John King Victor Franz Trautmann III Edgar Joseph Chauvin 111 Coleman Ross Kraff Andrew Evan Turk Anthony Ching Leon Stephan Kranzler Forrest Scott Turkish Michael David Cohen Scott Jonathon Kruger Charles Dean Varela Harry John Coniaris Brian Kunst Michael Anthony Vitenas John Harrison Cook III Lance Miguel LaBauve Denis Saul Vogel Louis Howard Cox John Graham Lever Donald James Waldrep Vincent Culotta Howard Terry Levine Kevin Thomas Walsh Victor Barry Dauphin Haran David Levy Gary David Wasserman Richard Edward Deichmann. Jr. George Dewey Lyle U Howard Cary Wetsman Thomas Benedict DeSaulniers James Edward Mace Henry Sindos Wicker, Jr. Edward Steven Deutsch William Elder Marcus III Charles Amisie Widler, Jr. Steven H. De Vries John Richard Martin David Denton Hull Wilis Sanford Robert Dolgin James Wayne McGee Wilfred Hamilton Williams III Thomas Frank Dowling IV Carlos L. Melendez Kirk Alexander Witt David Howard Lester Dunn Carlos Adolfo Mojica-Pajarin Lawrence Alan Witt | Barry Lewis Entner Stephen Craig Moore Ali-Mohammed El-Yahfoufi Adam David Epstein Daniel Andrew Moriarty Steven Alan Zane Frederick Adolph Fiedler Scott Martin Morrell Robert Edmund Zrabkowski Bachelor of Fine Arts George Albert Benner Silas Berry Cooper III Milton Joseph Orgeron School of Engineering Bachelor of Science in Engineering Biomedical Engineering Patricia Ann Caza Jeffrey S. Cole Alan Eugene Deddens, Richard Michael Doskey Brucew Allan Hagadom Howard Aaron Israel Kurt Wayne Koehn Gerald Luke LeCarpentier James Edgar Mead Matilda M. Mengis Danny James Molligan Neil Raymond Payntar Ogden Henry Perez Charles Knowlton Peters, Jr. Donald Louis Prados Lionel Joseph Richard, Jr. William Henry Risher Lisa Renee Roark Alicia Joanne Schech Donald Charles Schneider, Angela Delores Sykes Kevin Anthony Thomas Anh-Thu Tran Jeffrey Laroux Vanasse Jr. Chemical Engineering Kevin Frank Alexcee Richard Alan Arnstein Glen Raul Broyd Joseph Clark Carls Maria Ann Chachere Martyn Albert Clouatre Christopher Owen Cox Sharon Michelle Delcambre Spencer James Frink Blaine Stephen Fury Lyndon Julius Goodly Amoldo Enrique Guevara Laurie Jacobson Faheem Manzar Kazimi Sharleen Katherine Licciardi Charles John Mart IV Lee Spencer Mathis Kenneth Gerald Mick Eldridge Alexis Monette III Paul Henry Morphy III Timothy Alan Morrison William Louis O ' Meara Robert Marshall Pulver Lisa Anne Marie Richard Gregg Randall Skinner Timothy Peter Theriot Mark Charles Timken Gary Lee Todd Thomas Joseph Wagner, Jr. James William Yaeger Civil Engineering Maite Beotegui William Archer Buzzett Stephen Paul Cali Frank Michael Carubba Said Cherifi Thomas David Cole William Gates Mary Ann Griggas Stephen Scott Hall Thomas Folse Heausler Sergio Alonso Hernandez G. deL Joseph Emile Jacquat Robert Fischer Lacroix John Steven Lichliter Ward Nicholas Marianos, Jr. Thomas Aquinas McCullough Dale Kyser Mc Daniel Edmond Harry Pepper James Robert Pond Lori Ellen Sachs Amir Shahkarami Margaret Devone Stainback Lynn Tinto Computer Science Joseph Frederick Blumberg Ovidio De Jesus M. Clarke Englund Kevin Albert Foley Van-Ha Thi Tran Joseph Anthony Knill Jacqueline Petra Konig Electrical Engineering Bryan Jennings Aucoin Herbert Scoti Barad Gary Ircvor Konic Kenneth Paul Fay Karl Alan Frankhouwr l.un Alberto Garcia Marin Antonio Gutierrez Alan Jamct Harris Charles Edward Hart nun III .Icffrey .lames Huseman Scoll Edward Johnson Bruce David Kives Mokranc I.andri Slimane liiltab Lois I li abelh Lusk Alan .loscph Ma(?yar Arezki Manseur John Kinsman Maute Karen Hclune Olsen Alher(() Oreamuno Juan Antonio Ruiz Rodriguez Slephen Michael Schmullz .lameel Abidin ler i Stephen Richard Wigler Gabriel Antonio Alvarez Jr. Nessim Edward Bassan David Hilberry Berger Engineering Annette Ellen de Boer Judith Louise Gladson Todd AndrewGroszer Mary Ita O ' Donnell Mechanical Engineering John Michael Gonzalez Contreras Jason Abraham Krepelman Ronnie Rani Nadbornik Fouad Allali Julio Cesar Aranguren Richard Lamar Barnett Thomas Martin Beneventano Jill Preston Bradley Clark Stewart Brannin Mario Miguel Brenes Perez Carlos Mannuel Campo Derrick Wilfred Charbonnet Djamel Charmat Mohaned Chihati John Arnold Connally Pierre Euclid e Conner III Ramon R. Escriba Paul Alan Feinweb David Allan Fox Artemio Garcia, Jr. Anna Milena Hardesty Eugene Patrick Hassell Nacelyn James Robert Christian Kaiser Joseph Albert Levert Eduardo J. Marabotto William Ale.xandfer Marko Wayne Joseph Mathe David Michael Mendez Joseph Robert Morse Kenneth Martin O ' Gara Earl Theodore Ponceti III Jules James Ralph, Jr. Javier Riera Kenneth Wayne Roseboom Kathy Ann Sehroeder Jeffrey Bryant Scruggs Rabah Seffal Douglas Crosmartie Smith Kirk C. Sterling Jody James TenBrock Kelly Curtin Trettin Robin Marie Vaughan Jeffrey Ruskin Wiener Bachelor of Science in Computer Science Herbert Scott Barad William Arthur Bohm Denise Maria Bordenave Arietta Cagnolatti Karen ANn Catalano Felix Perez Courtney Randye B. Engeran Alan James Harris Donna Germaine Holsapple Sherise Elet Hunter Melissa Ellen Kaye Joanna Churchill Lee Craig Edmund Miller Nadalyn Elizabeth Miller Karen Helene Olsen Ronald Marc Ostrolenk Bari Angele Phillips Ann Marie Texada Master of Engineering Mohammed Hamed Awad Al-Dhahri, (Electrical Engineering) Lloyd Julian Arbo, Jr. B.S.E., M.E. (Petroleum Engineering) Renato Matias Basurto, Jr., B.S. (Civil Engineering) Charles L. Belsom, B.S. (Civil Engineering) David Michael Brown, B.S.E. Peter Lynn Couturie, B.S.E. (Civil Engineering) Rhea Rita Horil Dufour.B.S.E. (Civil Engineering) Tariq F. Fariss, B.S. M.E. (Petroleum Engineering) Dale Paul Faucheux , B.S.E. (Mechanical Engineering) Kendall Aaron Caddy, A.S., B.S.C.S. (Civil Engineering) Kelly Patrick Geohegan, B.S. M.E. (Mechanical Engineering) James Dow Gernentz,B.S.Ch.E. Thomas Stanley Gibson, B.S.C.E. (Civil Engineering) Margaret Anne Hight, B.S. (Chemical Engineering) Ronald Houston Jones. Jr., B.S.C.E. (Civil Engineering) Mamta Kumar , M.S. (Petroleum Engineering) David Charles Landry, B.S.E. (Petroleum Engineering) Meinrad Franklin Lang, Jr., B.S.E. (Civil Engineering) James Benjamin Lane, B.S.E., MB. A. (Petroleum Engineering) John Hartson Leary, B.S.E.M.S.E. (Civil Engineering) Barney Theodore Martin, Jr., B.S. (Civil Engineering) Edward Craig Moore, Jr.B.C.E. (Civil Engineering) Albert Amede Ohliger, A.S.,B.S. (Mechanical Engineering) Paul Joseph Palmeri, B.S.E. (Civil Engineering) Conway David Paternostro. B.S.E. (Mechanical Engineering) Fidel Isaac Perez, B.S.C.E. (Civil Engineering) Allen Edvin Russ, B.S.E. (Computer Science) Helena Carricato Ruthrauff, B.S. (Petroleum Engineering) Eddie Esimaje Atsibutsere Shinn, B.S. (Petroleum Engineering) Maurice Irwin Stewart, Jr.,M.E.,M.S. (Petroleum Engineering) Jen-Ho Wong, B.S. (Civil Engineering) Akira Yato, B.S.E., B.A. (Chemical Engineering) Reda Mansour Youssef, B.S. Doctor of Engineering Wafic Tawfic Ayoub, B.S., M.S. The H. Sophie Newcomb Memorial College Bachelor of Arts Greta Marie Acomb Patricia Ayn Adierman Sedley Hayvvard Alpaugh Margaret Elise Alverson Kathryn Sue Andrews Mary Kinloch Aton Linda Sharon Bachman Laura Joan Bain Eleanor Susan Balloff Cherilyn Tersa Barnes Elizabeth Audrey Barron Alexandra Renee Barry Nancy Elizabeth Beck Jennifer Lynne Belote Molly Bates Bentsen Bari Gayle Berger Sherri Helene Berkson Lori Anne Bernat Nancy Jane Bowles Abby Boxenbaum Judith S. Brill Elizabeth Hamilton Brinkley Rulhana Brooks Diedre Layne Brown Susan Jane Browne Ann Marie Bruder Melanie Lake Buerkle Laurie Elizabeth Butain Susan Lynn Buonocore Elizabeth Westerfield Burke Laura Lee Burley Pamela Thornton Bush Kathryn Montez Caraway Mary Ellen Caraway Marjorie Hope Carey Paris Ariane Carlin Mary Benadette Carlson Yvonne Marie Cassisa Pamela Jacobs Castellano Colleen Marie Cavanagh Sabina Bianca Chalaire Susan Elizabeth Chapin Elsie Robinson Chisholm Maria Jean Ciatti Lorelta Grace Cieutat Lynn Eileen Clary Anne Marie Coburn Aimce Sanmartin Colbert Laura Jessie Cole Nancy Lynn Collal Dana Marie Colucci Christine Maria Cominos Caron Ann Conway Courtney Ann Cooper Cynthia Ann Cowan Kaihrync Lcc Creamer Kaiic Parker Surrcn Marlcnc Anaslasia Cyhcl Dorothy Graham da Pontc Eli abelh Kay Daniel Jill l tvcn Davis Karm Marie De Francis l.illiana l)c I Lu Quilcs Kcbecca Orin Dean I laycbi Tari Nwclulu Dcbckcmc Ion Lin r :lcr f ollccn Ann Dicnct Ann Lx Gardeur Dietz Kathleen Renee Dillon Sheila Ann Dooley Ann Doyle Mary Anne Doyle Karen Eaine Drozda Wendy Beth Dubit Sarah Caroh-n Dubuque Kathleen Frances Dunbar Jana Elizabeth Dunn Laurie Elizabeth Dunn Nancy Anne Edwards Elizabeth Anne Ehrhart Lisa Jane Eisenberg Wendy Kathleen Elwell Susan Beth Epstein Sharyn Mae Essman Evangeline Halikas Evanich Gail Stacey Feldman Elizabeth Anne Ferrell Leslie Bouden Reming Belinda Eugenia Fonseca Barrie Lynne Freeman Cheryl Ann Frey Jane Laurie Frey Ruva Carwile Funderburk Susan Jane Fussell Barbara Ann Gadiihe Caria Amy Gale Nancy Lee McDaniel Galkowski Anne Morrow Garber Patricia Gaston Quo Vadis Gex Anne Ghitman Jean Eve Gibert Jennifer Ellen Haftas Gilliam Linda Leigh Gitter Limor Miriam Golan Stacy Lyn Goldberger Shari Lynn Goldfarb Karen Sue Goldring Jill Marcy Golub Maria Elena Gonzalez Valeric Ann Grace Marianne Stuart Graham Patricia Lynn Granum Patricia Colleen Green Pamela Linn Gup Marlene Elena Habif Paula Hayward Haynes Emily Elizabeth Hayward Jo Ann Beverly Hegre Cecelia Kreffi Hemphill Sharon Lynn Hcrshkowitz Pamela Jeanne Hess Kelly Joyce Hill Ellen Ann Hirschhorn l igh Atherlon Hoblcr Constance Claire Hobson Martha Celia Hornstcin Jacqueline Burton Hughes Kathleen Anderson Hyde Julia Marie Hyman Jayc Dee Ingcrman Christine Hcfte Iri arry Amy Kalhcrine Jackson Sonia Rcgina Johnson Susan Lori Josephs Peggy Alice Kecran Pamela Michele Kellerman Irene Estelle Kelly Mauiane Debra Kern Christi Lynn Kleinpeter Victoria Elizabeth Kling Clemency Marian Craig Knox Kathleen Marie Kocur Michelle Louise Kralj Judith Dale Leand Maclyn Therese Le Bourgeois Mary Ainslie Leondidis Lauren Heidi Levin Beth Ellen Lewis Alicia M. Licha Leslie Susan Lieberman Helen Glancy Mace Michele Marie Many Kathryn Ruth Margolin Gwen Rowe Martorell Anne Elizabeth Mathews Betsy Lee McKinley Ginja Arden Mexic Debra Ann Meyer Alison Elizabeth Miester Tammy Sue Moore Sandra Dolores Morales Elizabeth Lindsay Moremen Dana Elizabeth Morris Lynette Michele Moxon Angelique Regina Murphy Sharon Rose Murphy Julia Mary Najolia Judith Lynn Nowalsky Shawn McClure O ' Brien Lourdes Maria Oroza Jennifer Lynn Overby Denise Immaculada Paiewonsky Susan Lynn Parke Pamela Anne Parsons Penny Sophia Pearson Leslie Mounger Peebles Heather Frances Perram Elizabeth Ann Pickett Mindy Carol Poser Ruth D. Presslaff Nancy Copland Prince Lisa Joy Ptasynski Ann Preston Radford Susan Walshe Rapier Iris Renee Rayford Marilee Patricia Redman Doris Rcgulski Allison Susan Robbins Wendy Sue Rosner Nancy Gorden Ross Gayle Marie Rothslein Maribcth Rouseff Madeleine Perkins Salmon Elizabeth Ann Scarborough Amy Beth Schal berg Martha Baric Scherr Bergit Isabel Schocllmann Lisa Ciail Schreibman Crislina Jo Deut Schultz [X-boral Lee Schwimmer Nancy i ' li abelh Scig Robin Elizabeth Shafer Jamie Alison Shapiro r - Lori Beth Shapiro Charlotte Ann Throop Christina Warner Dana Ruben Shappro Kristin Anne Tietz Miriam Inez Wasson Jennifer Ann Shaw Judith Ann Tilden Rebeca Newell Watson Kathy Lynne Sherman Hannah Sandra Title Carey McLean Watters Darcee Sue Siegel Barbara Travis Deborah Anne Welch Joyce Ellen Siegal Melany Denise Turner Jessica Eileen West Jean Coit Sifneos Claudia Uribe Jane Harris Wheeler Jan Caille Sims Leslie Ann Van CLeave Mary Randall Whitlow Nina Solod Penelope Aris Van Hoose Susanne Willenzik Marlene Katherine Stern Mignonne Michelle Uolterre Susan Elizabeth Winn Annfaye Sternberg Sandra Ann Vujnovich Aliza Winslow Winter Adrienne Elizabeth Stewart Margaret Dana Wadsworth Shelley Mara Witkin Margaret Todd Taylor Amy Susan Walmark Marianne Wolff M elanie Anne Young Laura J :an Zipperman B achelor of Science Elizabeth Vann Alford Debra Hart-Bittman Bergit Isabel Schoellmann Sarah Dianna Atkinson Margaret Curtikss Higgins Jo Ann Sercovich Brenda Janet Baldwin Susan Lynell Ivey Alllison Cyd Shack Lucie Barclay Barbee Arlene Jean Jacobs Sara Lynn Shearer Francine Elizabeth Becnel Mary Leigh Keegan Lori Suzanne Silver Debra Lynn Bell Kathryn Joyce Kershaw Mona Anne Singleton Jennifer Pearl Bradley Melissa Stephanie Kirkikis Sonna Lee Smith Erin Mary Burks Marguerite Koch Melinda Mayer Smith Joy Esther Cohen Mitzi Irene Kuroda Diane Maxine Sontag Yvonne Caldera Creech Suzanne Valerie La Cour Linda Ann Southerland Donna Lisa Cuneo Kathleen Ruth Liuzza Margaret Montague Stiles Ann Jennifer Diniak Anita Louise McDonald Sally Ann Stoller Sandra Fay Doss Leslie Henican Mclntyre Dawn Deanna Strugill Sallie Ross Edmonson Sharon Kay Melville Kyra Maret Styblo Denise Lynn Emerson Michiko Miyamoto Lucy Elizabeth Thabes Jodyann Faber Sonia Elizabeth Muckley Emery Barton Thompson Karen Mary Farizo Tessie Otero Keadren Anne Tietz Althea Lynette Fitzgerald Marisol Pastor Moreno Janice Marie Tirpack Joan Barbara Glover Caron Beth Rosof Martha Jane Tucker lleana S. Gonzales-Maeso Dana Sue Rubin Joanne Maria Vitanza Deborah Susan Grossman Jacqueline San Miguel Glenda Ann Wall Rosemarie Anna Luise Young Ann Clement Yuronka Bachelor of Fine Arts Anastasia Pelias Antippas Julie Isabel Dalia Susan Robb Rutledge Alison Louise Atkins Deborah Grim Mary Abbay Sayle Sabine Bianca Chalaire Babette Carol Merwin Suzanne Schnitt Patricia An le Smith Joan Laurel Vondy School of Arc ii tecture B ach elor of Arc hitecture Anrea Sarah Alcorn Socorro Gonzalez William Lawrence Prather Keith Alvin Barre James Patrick Good Jose Raul Quintana Susan Lynn Behrens Carol Ann Heintz Wellington Jay Reiter Ronald Jack Benninga Berny N. Hintz George Michael Restrepo Carolyn Ann Brown Fred Kurt Hoffman Michael Oliver Rossin Raymond John Brown 111 Thomas Joseph Hogan, Jr. Jeannette Rebecca Rullan Dana L. Buntrock Janet Lynne Howard Pamela Sue Sandler Sheila Ferran Cardona Brian Matthew Hughes Barry James Scairono Gilbert CHampana Gagneror John Byron Ireland Philip Greene Decker Schaefer Martha Best Coleman William Thomas Kam merer 11 Stephen Miller Siegal Kevin Morgan Connell Kenneth Ray Kipping Margaet Jo Smith Robert David Cranston Robert Charles Kohler III Aulden Davies Snyder Marie Martinez Dupre Juiie Ann Little Giacoma Gabriel Spanola III Nanne Davis Eliot Charles Frank Luquet Robert Richard Steward Gary Wayne Ellermann Andrea Lynn Mayhew Steven Albert Sweeney Marie Higgins Evans Hector Daniel Mendez Romano Stanley Teng Michael Dean Eversmeyer Leslie Katherine Moise John Stephen Thurber Edward Stitt Fleming, Jr. Lisa Anne Muller William Leroy Tobiasson Ronald H. Frantz, Jr. Lynn Scott Paden Tara Maureen van Emmerik Elizabeth Ganser H Jack Plunkett, Jr. Mauricio Jose Villa School of Business Bachelor of Science in Management Jack Adams James Steven Kallman Lisa Robin Rinzler Christopher Alden Atwood Loren Ruth Kazdin George Enrique Rios Gary Todd Barth Ross Adam Konigsburg Melissa Ozier Roddy John Malcolm Beasley Robert Kottler Ana Margarita Rodriguez Stott Ashley Bell Virginia Ann Kramer Luisa Maria Rodriguez David Bradley Berzon Peggy Sue Kriger Bradley Alan Ruben Andrea Carin Blake Dana Ellen Lees William Kevin Ryan Rock Alan Blanco Brenda Leifer Jacklyn Leah Scharff Jennifer June Blank David Louis Levine Karl Louis Scheuermann, Jr. .Alana Kaplan Bloom Debbie Jo Levrant Leslie Schlesinger Jacques Bochet Kathy Nan Lieber Philip William Schwaeber David Nelson Bower Susan Elizabeth Lloyd Scott Michael Segall Robert Raul Bustamante 111 William MacDonald Loftin Andrea Jo Silver Glenn Jay Chudacoff Carolyn Ott Loria Leslie Ellen Snyder Mark Thomas Connell Linda Rodgers MacCarthy Richard Joseph Sondheimer Edward Howell Crosby Susan Elaine Mandell Paul Jude Spansel Robert Andrew Dalton David Margulies Linda Johanna Stopkey Thomas John Dandar David Scott McCracken Timothy Patrick Sweeney Kathryn Marie Diaz Luther Love McDougal IV Glenn M. Trommer Gary Scott Dion Michael Regis McGovem Matthew John Ungarino William Alan Donius Lourdes Zenaida Marvez David Paul Vanderpol Alexander Layne Doyle. Jr. John Daniel Meisler Jr. Michael James Van Dyck Karen Fortugno James Philip Meyer Ducan King Walker David Jerome Francis Richard Steven Mitchell John Andrew Walters Gale llene Gartmer David Arthur Neibart Bradley David Wank Lauri Alicia Goldman James Millsap O ' Meara Mitchell Neil Wechter Donald Richard Gombas Rob Armstrong Patterson Bruce Alan Weiner Richard Allen Greenberg Janet Pearlstine Donald Evan Weinstock Elizabeth Louise Harlan Linda Pargh Pinsly Eric Charles Weiss Henry Holland Harteveldt 111 Thomas George Polites Pamela Ruth Wilson Randy Alan Held Nial Patrick Quinlan Gregory Allen Wolf Edward William Herchenbach Bruce Eugene Rado Carolyn Brandon Wood William John Hrapmann. Jr. Carol Ann Rehder Mark Andrew Wooldridge Paul Dalton Huck John David Reier David Eric Wyatt rimm Woodward Johnson Marilyn Davera Richardson Bennett Steven Zellinger Nancy Gail Kahn Michael Dennis Riley Mark Alan Zvibleman Master of Business Admir listration Leigh Ann Abraham B.B.A. Jeffrey Bolles Crevoiserat. B.A. Laurie Woodruff Haworth, B.M.,M M. Thomas James Agnew. B.S.E.E. Steven Leanard Crimmins. B.B.A. Steven Eugene Hayes, B.A. Jon Steven Anderson. B.S. Jenny Lu Cromer. B.A. Sally Upham Hays, B.A. Victor Antoine Ashy. B.A. John Czyrko. B.E. Joseph Peter Helow, B.A. Enwique Javier Villarreal Bacco, B.S Jyoti Shantilal Daftary, M.S.Ch.E.,M.S. Bernhard Walter Hoff, B.A. Sergio Samuel Bakas. B.Arch. Neil C. Daggy, B.S. Roger Alvin Holeman, B.S. Steven Jay Bash. B.A. Janet Ceciea Dauphin. B.S. Daniel Hoffman Housey, B. S.C.E. Mary Hepburn Batson, B.A. William Sheldon Davies, B.A. Cynthia Theresa Howard, B.A..J.D. Paul Howard Bcnoist. B.A. Rebecca Audrey Davis, B.A. Linda Jackson, B.A. David Cameron Berry. B.A. Eric Alan Dubclier. B.A. Benjamin Frank Joel 11, B.A. Michel Fran Bcrtucci, B.A. Stephen Blake Dunn, B.S. Bradford Lewis Johns, B.A. Harry Kaufman Bittcrman, E.E. Steven Lee Dvoskin, B.A. John Bryant Kirk, B.S. Paulcilc Claire Bogcrt, B.A.,M.A. Simon Murad Elias, B.S. John Anthony Kocur, Jr., B.S. ME. M.S. Robert Sando Boh, B.S. Jeffrey Howard Epstein, B.A. Margaret Kaync Lanahan, B.A. James Edward Boland. Jr., B.A.,J.D. Paul David Fedorkowic , B.S. Cheryl Ann Lindry, B.A. Brad Ix-wis Bold. B.S. Sandra Finkclstein. B.A. James Hong Lee, B. S.C.E. Marc Louis Bonin, B.A. Marc Harrison Finley. B.A. Boey Sicw l.eng, B.Ec.Dip.Ed. Marc Pierre bonis. B.S. James Aiben Fowden III, B.Ch. Mark Spencer Lewis, B.S. Jonathan l.cc Bookman, B.A. Caroline Avery Freibergcr, B.A. Steven F.Lu.i, B.A. Guy Paul Bricrre, B.A. Timothy Craig Fulton, B.A. Paula Marie Masko, B.A. Elhs Johann Bultman, B.A. Fernando Jesus Garcia, B.S. Fern Mignon Ma.vwell, A.B, Robert Edward Burnsidc. B.A. Karin (iralslrom, B.M. Paula Anne Menard, M.A, Bclh Adcll Bultcrworth. B.S. Michael Alan Greenndd, B.S. Mark Waller McConnell, B.S. Jean Wiggins Cairns, B.A. Joyce Martin (ireening, B.A., MA. Brad David Miller, H.A. John Vernon Caldwell, Jr.. B.S. Guillermo (iu man De la (iur a, HA. (ieorgc McCord Miller. Jr.. B.S.M.E Burgess Buller Chambers. B.S. Michael Philip Gwyn. HA, A. A. Valerie Cranfield Mills, B.S. Henry Rudolph Chariot. Jr., B.S. Stephanie Christine H.ilkias. B.S. Joseph West Montgomery, III, B.A. Stephen Chih-Chang CTian. B S.C.E. David Carl Harlan, B.S.F.E. .loel Cary Morris, B.A. Mohamad Falmi Bin C he Sallch, B.S. Nancy Harris, HA .M.A. Yoichi Muniyama, B.A. Janice Rulh CoKcy. B.A. Susan Lynn Harris HA. Marco Antonio Pinto Murray, B.A. 1 awrcnc Brrnard f ' onnoly. BS.LM, Deborah Ann Hastings. B.S, Joe Stewart Nance. BBS. David Byrne Nelson, B.A. Carol Anna Nichols, B.A. Takeshi Ogata, B.A. Conrad Bruce Olsen, B.S. Dawn Renee Owen. B.A. Apurva Subhash Haridas Patel, B.A. Patricia LaVerne Payne, B.A. Silvio F.Pellas, B.S. William HoU Penninger, Jr., B.S. Michael Joseph Peters, B.S. Harlan David Pickering, Jr., B.A. Stephen McCuUough Pierce, B.S.C.E. William Bradley Ramirez, B.A. John Bursley Rankin, B.M. Adam Mark Rentschler, B.A. Nancy Ellen Rhodes, B.S. Roseanne Shelley Sacks, B.A. Scott Collins Satterwhite, B.A. Andrew Lawrence Schiffman, B.S. John F. Schluckeier, B.S.,M.S. Mark Douglas Schreiber, B.A. Barbara Jean Scott. B.S. Mark Alan Segal, B.A. Alberto Luis Serra, B.B.A Nancy Ellen Sherman. B.A. Robert Guy Silversmith. B.A. Robert Calvin Skaggs, Jr., B.A.,J.D. Calvin Renegar Smith, B.S. Thomas Garthwaite Smith, B.A. Armand Bernard St. Raymond, B.S. Timothy Edward Sylvester, B.S.Ch.E. Harold Cranberry Tabb, Jr., B.S. Susan Schaefer Tousey, B.A. Karen Ann Treuting, B.S. Cornells WilUem van Rooijen, H.B.O. Lisa Van Valkenburgh, A.B. Karen Lynn Venable, B.S. Luis Enrique Villalpando, A., B.S. Patricia Murphy Vorhoff, B.S. Mala Rajnikant Vyas, B.S. Lee Bretton Whitcomb, Jr., B.A. Charles Lewis Whited, Jr., B.A.,.J.D. Elizabeth Dudley Wilkinson, B.S. David Joseph Youngblood, B.A. Donald Louis Youngblood, Jr., B.A. School of Public Health and Tropical Medicine Master of Science in Public Health Suniti Acharya, M.B.,B.S.,D.C.H. Abdulrahman Abdulaziz Al-Nowaisser Jude CHukwuemeka Amanfo, B.S. Sannie Antoine, B.S.,M.S.W. Jaruwun Aomgsuvon, B.L. Gisele Theresa Arsenault B.A.,M.S.W. W. Leigh Artzer, B.S.,M.S.W. Louise Holman Bateman, B.S. Wendy Baugniet-Nebrija, A. A, B.S. Alan Joel Bell. B.A. Wayne Ira Bernstein, B.S. Nabila Girgis Boutris, B.A. Sher Cahadur Chaudhary, B.S. Phyllis Ann Chelette, B.S.N. Chung-Kwang Chen, M.D. Carolyn Kay Christian, B..A. Marguerite Conti, B.S.N. Douglas wallin Coordes, B.S. Gabrielle Gougis Coulon, B.S. Mary Washington Crooks, B.S. Neil Conrad Daggy, B.S. George Lewis Dansker, B.A. Laura Mary Deering, B.A. Colette Samba-D ehlot, R.N. Dario Delgado, B.S. Douglas Peter DeGraaf, Jr., B.A. Gustavo DeObaldia A., B.S. , M.S. Carmen Leonor DeSolis, D.V.M. Lynda Margaret Dickerson, B.S.,M.D. Janet Wall DiLeo, B.S. Dianne Marie Dugas, B.S,M.S.W. Pedro Juan Duran, B. A., M.Ed. Susan Rae Ebner, B.A. , M.S. W. Mark Howard Ellis, B.A. Jose Sanntiago Encalada, B.S. Stephen Alfred English, B.A. Jeffrey Howard Epstein, B.A. Peggy Jo Evans, B.S. Judy Feigen, B.A. , B.S.N. Mary Catherine Fergus. B.S.N. Jaybe Deborah Floyd, B.S. , M.S. W. Carolyn Ruth Fox, B.S.,M.S. Jeffrey Stuart Friedman. B.S. Moses Kesselly Galakpai, M.D. Lyda Cooke Gatewood, B.S. Wendy Mae Gelfand, B.S. Victoria Ruth Gerald, B.S. Ann Christine Geraldson, B.S. Clifford Mark Gevirtz. B.A. Mary Catherine Giardiello, B.A. Hannah Elaine Gould, B.S., M.S.W. Jinn-Rung Guh, M.D. Janet Ineva Guptill. B.S. Stuart Leslie Haas, B.A. .D. Sandra Elizabeth Hanson, B.S. Susan Claire Basse. B.S.N. Steve Johnson Herrin. B.S, M.D. Sharon Centanni Hobbs, B.S. Andrea Jill Hollatz, B.A. Linda Marian Howard, B.A. Julia Ann Hughes, B.S. Anthony Ikechukwu Isama, B.S. Steven Dallas Jones Beatrice Stafannie Kanders, B.A. Martin Kankam, B.S. Marc Robert Katz. B.A. Annelle Marie Kaspor, B.S.N. Hani Raoul Khouzam, M.B.B.CH James William Kirkpatrick, B.S.,M.D. Marilyn Frances Kovar, B.S. Shyam Raj Kunwar, B.A. Jeanine Songy Latham, B.S. Scott Thomas Latimer, B.A. JoAn Elzena LeGree, B.A. Richard Alan Lerner, B.A. Roberta Murphy Lott, B.A. Wendy Remme Mangiaracina, B.S. Barbara Ann Manuel, B.A. , M.S.W. Anthony Richard Mawson, M.A.,B.A. Kerry Jean McCarthy. B.S.N. Affette Michelle McCaw, B.A. Robert Morris McClorrine, Jr., B.S. Neil Mark Meltzer,B.S. Robert Walter Mercker, B.A. Glenda Ray Miller Barbara Montelepre, B.S. Mildred McNamara Moore, B.S. Theresa Ann Nicklas, B.S. Connie Lee Olson, B.A. Dorbrene Eversfield O ' Marde, B.S. David Eric Oyoo, M.D. Virginia Ann Parsells , B.S. Afonso Dinis Costa Passos, M.D. Nkembe Pesauk, B.S. John Edward Popp, B.S.,M.S. Cheryl Martin Porter, B.S.N. Magy Ayad Lotfy Ragheb, M.D. Sharon Rose Reeves, M.S.N., B.S.N. Marc Jeffrey Rhodes, B.S. Nancy Ellen Rhodes B.A. Robin Rutherford Roach, B.S. Michelle Leonette Roddy, B.S. Mary Emily Ronan, B.S.N. Carolyn Meche Roy, B.S. Christiaan Schaapveld, M.D. Sylvetta Gloria Scott, B.S. , M.S. Larry Alan Shireley, B.A.,M.S. Janak Das Shrestha. B.S. Francis Robert Siener, Jr., B.S. Grace Ellen Squires, B.S.N. Feral Ivy Sterling. B.A. Patricia Florence St. Hill. B.S. .B.S.N. Asbjorn Tandberg. B.S. Jeffery Paul Taylor, A. A., B.S. Stanley Seltzer Terrell, B.A. James Joseph Troxler, B.S. , B.S.N. Alexander Hamilton VanKeuren III, B.A. Genevieve Cecilia Vieito, B.S. Luciana Mirella Vivoda, B.S. , M.S. Charles Lawrence Warrender, B.A..M.D. EX)linda Louise Werling. A.S.,B.S. Dorothy Buckley Whipple, B.S.N. Jodelle Elizabeth Wilson, A. A., B.S. E)arryl Leslie Wong, B.A. Kristy Freeman Woods, B.S. Lynn Garrett Zinn, B.A. Doctor of Science Doctor of Public Health William Ralph Hartley, B.S.,M.S.P.H. Kirby Orrin Kloter, B.A. , M.S. Jean-Paul Joseph Chaine, B.A. , M.S. P. H. Bernard Hebert Eichold II. B.S.,M.P.H.,M.D. Master of Public Health and Tropical Medicine Edariah Binte Abu Bakar. L.R.C. P.S.I. Hussein Mohamad .■ I-Freihi. M.D. MeKin Quetulio Antonio, M.D. Muriel .Ann Marshall-Bah. B.A..D.O. Joseph Justin Contiguglia. A.B.M.D. Ruwido Darmowigoto. M.D. Kwabena Agyarko Donkor. M.B.Ch.B. Javier Freile D., M.D. Lani Florence Beale Graham, M.D. Mostafa Abd-Elfattah Habib, M.B.B.Ch. Jesus Luque-Hernandez, M.D. Vijay Raj, M.B.B.S. George Dennis Shanks, B.S.,M.D. Roland Walter Sutter, M.D. Alan Jubi Antezana Urquidi, M.D. Rigoberto Pablo Centeno Vega, M.D. Gilbert Harold Vorhoff, Jr., B.S.,M.S. Walter William Watson. B.S. James Allan Wilson, B.S. Randolph Forbes Wykolt. B.A.,B.S. Master of Public Health Michael . bbey-Mensah. M.B.Ch.B. Abdullah S. .Abureqeba, B.A. .Abdullah Ibrahim .Al-Bawardy, B.S, .Abdullah Mohammed Al-Eisa, B.A. .Abdulrahman .Abdulah .Al-Goblan Sulaiman Manee .M-Khelaiwy, B.A. Saleh Hamad Al-Khininv. B.A. H. Gay Allen. B.A. Saad Madhi Al-Madhi. B.A. Yousif .Abdullah Al-Naim. B.A. Omar Mohammed Al-Sadham. B.A. Omar Saleh Al-Zighabi, B.A. John Sheldon Berault. B.S. Barbara Hicks Collins. R.N.,B.S. Sandra Danburg. B.A. Jerome Chia Djam. B.S. George Church Durant III. B.S. Soliman Mohammed El-Sheikh. B.S. Abdullah Abdulaziz Fozan. B.A. Amy Luise Gardner. B.A. Philomina N ' dawoh Gwanfogbe. B.S. Saleh Mohammed Kadi. B.A. Audrey Dale Levine, B.A. Said Omar Moussa. B.S. Abraham Israel Shuma Muro, B.S. Anthonyu Kwame Nyame. B.S. Abdulaziz Fahad Okaiel. B.A. Jimmy Burdette Persels. B.S. Belong Philppe. B.S. Reada Mohamed Rashad Ramzy, B.S. Dahan Anacheka Sheref. B.A. Susan Leslie Welch. B.A.,B.F.A. Abdulkarim Ali Zaben B.S. School of Social Work Master of Social Work Bonnie Blakely AIston.B.A. Gisele Therese Arsenault. B.A. Cindy D. Ashkins. B.A. Vanessa deSaussure Bartley. B.A..B.S. Alan Stuart Berliner. B.A. Sister Judith Bright. B.A. Dorothy Burrell Bryant. B.S. Daniel ELI Burnstein. B.A. Ronald William Butcher. B.S. Wilson Canteen. Jr. .B.A. Anne Edith Carpenter. B.A. Betty Merritt Carter. B.A. Sharon Marie Carthew. A, A. .B.A. Donna Gay Chandler, B.S. Richard Wayne Chaney. B.A.M.Ed. Nedra Thomas Clark. B.S. Cynthia Gail Cohen. B.A. Linda Maria Conner. B.A. .M.Ed. Valeric Jean Eucll Davis. B.A. Phyllis Ann Dc Lia. A.A..B.A. Eli abclh Ann Dietrich. B.A. Mary Mclissc Downing. B.A. Susan Rae Ebner. B.A, Ellen Eckrich. B.S.W. Jacquclyn Navarre Elsas. B.A. Julia Cornelia Elhcridge. B.A. Betty Session Parria. B.S.W. Jennifer Fini. B.A. Dale Allan Firestone. B.A. Jaybe Deborah Floyd, B.S Eileen Brinkman Gasser. B.A. Rhoda J. Goldstein, B.A., M.A. Hannah Elaine Gould. B.S. Darlene Joy Gouss. B.S. Charmaine Talton Gray. B.S.W. Robert James Guasco. B.A. Bobbie Harris. B.S.W. Linda Mobbs Harris. B.S.W. Holmes Koechli Harrison. B.A. Amanda Jane Hayes. B.A. Anita Gail Hinsley. B.A. Jerome Nicholas Hire. B.S. Mary Elizabeth Holliday. B.S. Francine May Horwich. B.A. Walter Fit . Bcrnell James. Jr. B.A. Birdie May Johnson. B.A. Faith Lynettc Johnson. B.A. Eugene W. Kan. A. A. B.S. Ora Kelley. B.A. Theodore Peter Klcamenakis. B.S. Paul Elliott Kosowsky. B.A, Patricia Calvin Lewis, B.A. Thomas Fluker Lilly, A.B. Barbara Ann Manuel. B.A. Ilalina King Margan. B.A. Susan Belh Marks. B.A. Neil Tyrone McCloud. B.A. Sandra .K McDermott. B.S.W. Richard Anthony McKeon. B.A. Michael Robert McNeil. B.A. Barry Hill Michelson. B.A. Carrie Milliner, A, A., B.S, Kenneth Joseph Mitchell, B.A. Mary Anna Munch, B.A. Linda LeMaster Nelson, B.A. Jeffrey Michael Perez, B.S. Barbara Lynn Polikoff, B.A. Kaija Helena Reiss, B.A. Emilia Colon Richard. B.A. Lynne Louise Robinson. B.A. Elizabeth Laurel Scollan, B.S. Cheri Jan Seacord. B.A. Curtis James Simmons. Jr. Stephanie Singleton. B.A. Marjorie Ann Stein. A. A., B.S. Andre Georges Stern. B.S. Sandra Jean Stern. B.A. Susan Marie Sullivan. A.S., Paula Banlleld Taylor, B.S. Michael James " Iliomas, B.A. Karen Alexandra van Beyer, B.A. Susan Gould Willard, B.A. Ouida Jean Woods, B.A. Davki Harold Zumalt, B.S. B.A. B.S. Ph.D. Doctor of Social Work Picro I udovico Cascrla. H S M S W . Patricia Wood Davis. B.A.. MA James I,. Wolk, B.A., M.S.W., M.P.A. School of Law Juris Doctor Jeffrey Crawford Adams, B.A. Jose Miguel Aleman H., B.A. Carol Kircher Alexander, A.B. Steven Joseph Antonoff, B.B.A William G. Argeros, B.A. Victor Antoine Ashy, B.A. Dennis Raymond Bagneris, B.A., MA. Michael Baham Ann Graham Baker, B.A. David Lawrence Baker, B.S.M.E. Clayton Victor Bankston, JR. Judy Y. Barrasso B.A. Brent Bennett Barriere B.A. Herbert John Baumann, Jr., B.S.Ch.E. Michael Franz Bertucci, B.A. Robert Joseph Blackwell, Jr., B.A. Marc Nelson Blumenthal, B.A. Marc Louis Bonin, B.A. Peter Richard Borstell, B.A. David Kirk Boswell, B.A. William Paul Boulet, Jr., B.S. Arthur Paul Bowen, B.A. Margaret Bradley, B.A. Andrew Albert Braun, B.S. Ilene Susan Brown, A.B. Mary Virginia Brown B.A. Frank Allen Bruno, B.A. Jethro Sanford Busch, A.B. Jane Royce Butcher, A.B. Karin Eivor Callahan, B.F.A. Michael Douglas Carbo, B.S.E.E Graydon King Cayce, B.A. Mattew Paul Chenevert B.A. Stanley Jerome Cohn, B.A. Joseph Constant, B.A. Gwynett Hilburn Cooper, B.A., M.A. Robert Kirk Coulter, B.A. Keith Brian Cummiskey, B.S. Mary Elizabeth Cupp, B.A. Margaret Kalil David B.A. Bennett Keith Davis, B.A. James Robert DeFurio, B.A. Shurmaine Bocage DeGrange, B.A. Margaret Stacy DeMartini, B.A. Michael Steven Dinhofer, B.A. Joyce Markrid Dombourian, B.S. Eric Alan Dublishit, B.A. William Thomas D ' ZuriUa, B.A. Elizabeth Lindsay Ellis, B.A. Lynne Lipton England, B.A. , M.A David Byron Epstein, B.A. Gregory John Essayan, B.A. Chris McKinney Evans, B.A., M.P.A. Ellen Margaret Evans, B.A. James David Farris, B.A. Betty Gibson Fernandez, B.S. Bennett Greg Fisher, B.S. James Alan Rexer Barbara Lynn Foglietta B.A. Sharon Ann Forbus, B.S. Therese Barksdale Forrester, B.A. David Kendrick Fox, B.A. Eneid Ann Francis, A.B., M.B.A. Gustave Alexander Fritchie ML B.A. Samuel Roeder Fry IL B.A. Joseph Warren Gardmer, Jr., B.A. Geralyn Patricia Garvey Pierre Francis Gaudin, Jr. B.A. Joseph C. Gill, Jr., B.A. Joy Goldberg, B.S.N. Thompson Hagood Gooding, Jr., B.S. MBA. David Greenberg, B.S. Steven Louis Greenstein, B.S. Paul Walter Grego, B.S.B.A. Marvin Todd Griff, B.A. Jessie Necess Gros III, B.S. James Bradley Guest, B.A. Peter Judge Gotowski, B.A. Donna Kaye Hall, B.S. Bruce Edward Hampton, B.S. Mona Ruth Harvey, B.A., B.J. Mark Erwin Hauck, B.A. Gary Alan Hemphill, B.A. Dennis William Hennen, B.A. Robert Daniel Henry, B.A. Jeffrey Michael Hirsch, B.A. Kristin Ann Hogan, B.B.A Eric Homig, B.S. William Bradley Howard, B.A. Mark Stephen Howenstein, B.A. Charles Steven Ingber, B.A. Felix Mack Irwin III, B.A. Susannah Lee Jeffers, B.A. Francis Paul Karam, A.B. Jack Eugene Karns, A.B., M.P.A., M.S.Ed. Margaret Ann Keenan, B.A. Susan Ann Kessler, B.A. Francis Michael Kinsey, B.A. Donna Guinn Klein James Cleverly Klick, B.A. Marc Samso n Komisarow, A.B. Martin Allen Kooperman, B.A. Sidney David Kress, B.S. Mark William LaChey, B.A. James Lowell Landry, Jr. B.S. Richard Robert Lavieri, B.A. Arthur Alan Leonard, B.A. Steven Ralph Levin, B.A. Daniel Ralph Lilienkamp, B.A. Edward M. Lippe, B.S. Robert Alan Lipson, B.A., M.S.C.L Raeburn Carson Llewellyn, B.A. Jeffrey Paul Lozes Lynn Marie Luker, B.A. Stephen John Manich, B.S.E. Joanne Carin Marier, B.S. Jonathan Aram Markowitz, B.A. Jan Maria Maselli, B.A. Michael P. Maslanka, B.S. Stephen Eyler Mattesky, B.A. Patricia Bryan Mauldin, A.B, M.A. Page McClendon, B.A. Donald William McCormick HL B.A. Robert Edgar McGill IH, B.A. Bernard Patrick McSherry, Jr., B.S. Mary Ann Meyer, B.A. Robert Franklin Miller, B.A. Anne Kilian Moore, B.A. John Marks Moore IlL B.A. Siisan Clavton Moore, B.A. Joel Cary Morris, B.A. Edward Joseph Mozier, Jr., B.A. Samuel John Muldavin, B.A. James Lee Murphy Ml, B.A. William Roy Mustian III, B.A. Charlton Beattie Ogden III, B.A. John Jewell Pace, B.A. Alan Bradon Parker, B.A. Shryl Ann Patterson B.S. William Holt Pemminger, Jr. B.S. Jerold Bert Peterson, B.S. Sheral Kniffin Peterson, A.B. Frances Margaret Phares, B.S. Warren Joseph Pickle, B.A. Jon Daniel Picou, B.A. Bernadino Joseph Pistillo, Jr., B.A. Stuart Ivan Piatt, B.A. Andrew Podolmick, B.A., M.S.W. Eugene Francis Pollingue, Jr. B.A. David Franklin Randell, B.A. James Edward Reaves, B.S. --Angela Mary Reilly, LL.B., LL.M. Debbie Frances Reiss, B.A. Milton Joseph Retif, Jr., B.A. Brenda Price Rideout, B.A., M.S.E Christopher Henry Riviere, B.S. Susan Talley Rodwig, B.S. Kathleen Alice Roniger, B.A. Richard Lance Rosenfeld, B.A. Cathy Janis Rosenthal, B.A. George Daniel Ross, B.B.A. R. Kent Rowe III, B.A. Richard J. Roy, B.S.M.E. Melissa Kincaid Ruman, B.A. Laurence Prince Russe, B.A. Michael Irwin Russell, B.A. Camilo Kossy Salas III, B.A. Marilyn Kay Scanlan B.A. David Neale Schell, Jr., B.S. Mark Alan Segal, B.A. Ross EWdward Shacklette, B.A. David Ferguson Shuey, B.A. Robert Guy Silversmith, B.A. James Robert Silverstein, B.S. Gloria Beverly Storch, B.A. Joanne Bertoniere Stovall, B.A. Kenneth Mitchell Swartz, B.A. George Jeanmard Tate, B.A. Iris Ann Tate, B.A. Jay Andrew Taylor, B.A. Hugh Wilton Tedder, Jr. B.A. Kathleen Sweeney Tillotson, B.A. Lydia Habliston Toso, B.A., M.A. John Paul Uehlinger Robert Harvey Urann, B.S.B.A Jose Oscar KVasquez-Garcia, B.A. John Wesley Veraja, A.B. Carol Amy Vernon, B.A. Debra Jean Veta, B.A. Bonnie Ann Viosca, B.S. Nathalie Margaret Walker-Dittman, B.A. Jeffrey Stuart Weintraub, B.A. Ruth Felice Wenger, B.A. Joan Clark Wetzel, B.A. Thomas Francis Weymann, B.S., M.B.A. Richard Quigley Whelan, B.A. Daniel James White, B.A. Fritz Wiedemann, B.A. Cornelis Richards Williams, B.A., M.S. W. Helen Fances Wilson, B.S. Allen Warren Winkler, B.S. Carter Baxter Wright, B.A. George Gerald Young III, B.A. Frank Vicent Zaccaria, Jr., B.S. Keith Elliott Zaid, B.B.A. Mark Joseph Zimmermann, B.S.B.A. Master of Civil Laws Brian Paige Charboneau, B.A., M.S.P.A. Ennio M. Colon Garcia, B.B.A., J.D. Adel Michael Farah. LL.B., LL.M. Master of Laws in Admirality Jose Paul Arias Bachelors David Band. B.S.. J.D. Paul McConnell Batiza. B.A., J.D. Charles David Breme. B.A.. J.D. Herbert Orion Brickson. B.A., LL.B Man-ju Chiu. LL.B. Michael Wayne Fontenot, B.A.. J.D. Martin Moss Freeman, B.A., J.D. John Jerome Huges. B.S., J.D. Grady Schell Hurley, B.A. J.D. Chun-Chong Jacob Ko, Bachelor in Law Darleen M. Jacobs, B.A., J.D. Vincent Layas-Arbona, B.A., J.D. Conrad Meyer IV, B.A., J.D. Timothy Shane O ' Neil, B.A., J.D. Scott Selden Partridge, B.A., J.D. Carlos Juan Quilichini. B.B.A, J.D. Rudolph Robert Schoemann, B.A., LL.B. Melissa Anne Shirley, B.A.,J.D. Carol Helen Sloss, B.A. , J.D. James Ray Sutterfield, LL.B. David William Tiffany, B.A., J.D. Michael Anthony Walker, B.A.,J.D. Sue-Fen Jennifer Wang, Bachelor of Laws Master of Laws Yassine Belaabed, Licence en Droit. LL.M. Chen-Yu Chang, Bachelor of Laws Khadir Cheriet, Licence en Droit, LL.M. Christopher Nigel Davies, B.Sc. Econ. Francisco Fernandez-Carbia, B.S.F.S., J.D. Ariel Claire Gascon, Privare Law Maitrise Patrick Ryan Hugg, A.B., J.U. Sompojana Kyavatanakij, LL.B Hsing-Yuan Liu, LL.B. University College Bachelor of Arts David Michael Bemelli Barbara Jean Blatt Norma Walker Bordelon Alfred Whitney Brown III Carol Drapanas Cangelosi Elena Marie Coscia Theophile Alceste Duroncelet Anna Janelle Fleming Kermit Carlton Smith, Jr. James Wong John Anthony Meunier, Jr. Mark Lewis Osborne Martin James Purin Richard Ruddermann Bachelor of Science Patrick Michael Connell Carl Andrew Quijano Frederick Howard Shear Bachelor of Business Studies I.ou Ann Mae Ainsworth fJonald Albert Chartier Ronald Joseph Duplantis Philip Francis Lapeyre John Lewis Loper Terry Lee Teague Bachelor of Physical Education Mark Michael Benedetto Owen Edwards Brennan Ml Donna Lynn Burns Lliz.abcth Claire Cerise Samuel Anthony Dozier Yvette Ann Herbert Christie Nielsen Hicks Charles Anthony Meliot, Jr. Charles Clayton Pitcock, Jr. Megan Cecelia Reily Joseph Martin Silipo, Jr. Patricia Ann Toujouse Bachelor of General Studies Gary Coldewy Landrieu Jean Mary Low Caroline Eve Shapiro Paralegal Studies Alva Thorton Bourgei Mclinda Cole Carmen Crawford Comcaux Alice Hugos Dclxiurcal Donna Mac Hansen Helen Maria Horcasitas Amy Marie Johnson Sharon Ann Kcyscr Maria Margaret l.a artc Jan lohnson l.cBlanc Judy Ann I.ec John Michael Morlicr Molly Kathleen Nichols Elizabeth Rohrer Seper Johnnie Hudson I ' homas i«KSi;a»K y:.-. ! ti-- s»j!»r : . ' ; 4a The Graduate School Master of Arts in Teaching Michael Lawrence Bourgeois. B.A. G. Gernon Brown III, B.A. Theodore Peter Albrecht Haenlein, B.S. Alorna Cuiellette Kay, B.S. Leonard Anthony Mclntyre, B.A. Sheila Buchler Patterson, B.S. Joan Pless, B.A. Lesilie Ann Samuels, B.A. Gary Lee Sanchez, B.A. Master of Education Jenny Galeher Ankebauer, B.S.Ed. Gary Kirk Barg, B.A. Sally Pinkston Campbell, B.A. Angela Meulener Correa, B.S. John Wheller Fairfax, B.A.,M.A.,M.R. Cecille Menkus Friedler, B.A. Mary Elizabeth Plauche Gowland, B.A. Joan Meyer Heyd, B.G.S. Phyllis Beth Rabin, B.S. Master of Fine Arts Emery Ann Clark, B.F.A David Richard Clarke, B.F.A Adrian Deckbar, B.A.,M.A. Stephen Wayne Harsch, B.S.Ed. Sharon Edwards-Russell, B.F.A. Katherine JEan Jacobs, B.A.,M.A. Isabelle Schwartz LaGrange, B.M. Louise Gray Lemert, B.F.A. Master of Science Gregory James Agamy, B.A. Rasheed Al-mutawa, B.S. Jon Steven Anderson, B.S.,M.B.A. Ali Hassan Bamani, B.S. Susan Gay Brown, B.A. Paul Robert Fassler, B.S. Cyrus Harve Guidry, B.S. Terry Lynn Harrington, B.S.,B.S. Gholam Hossein Jamshidinia, B.S. M.S. Robert Ralph Lazzara, B.S. Jeanne Emma Legault, A. A, B.A. Douglas Wade Levine, B.S.,M.S. John Richard McGinnis, B.A. Laura Lane Middleton, B.A. Mervin Bolyard Morehiser, B.S.C.E. Colette Bach Nguyuet Nguyen, B.S. Christian Fischer Ockenhouse, B.S. Bonnie Key Packert, B.S. Robert Francis Quinn, B.S. Jeffrey Lee Rasmussen, B.A. Alvaro Gomez Ronderos, B.S. Daniel Paul Smith, B.S.C.E. Mark Haynes Strider, B.S. Julia Kate Temple, B.S. Master of Arts William James Austin, B.A. Bachir Boudjenana, B.A. Aleta Dirdo, A.A,B.A. Maureen Lacey Garlick, B.A. Gay Maria Gomez, B.A. Rowena Eaddy Williams Hayes, Jr., B.A Javier Hinojosa Villegas, B.A. Carlos Martinez, Jr., B.A.,M.S.Ed. Maureen Agnes McKenna, B.A. Allison Hint Raynor, B.A. William McKinley Ringle III, B.A. George Edward Ruberg, B.S. Luis Guillermo Solis-Rivera, B.A. Allen Davis Sparks, B.A. Marsha Anne Stewart, B.Phil. Mark Williamson, B.A. Sue Dawn McGrady Woodward, A. A, B.A. Doctor of Philosophy George Bagley, Jr., A.B.,M.Div.,M.A. James Franklin Brown, B.A.M.A. Felix Aneze Chinwuba, B.A.,M.A. Frank Benjamin Cogswell, B.S.,M.S. Anne Cox Collins, A.B. Elena Maria de Jongh, B.A ,M,A. Cheryl Demharter, B.A.,M.A. Richard Lloyd Dennis, B.A. Anne Marie Dilks, B.S.E.,M.A. Jaine Frances Epstein, B. A., B.S. , M.S. Marjorie Ruth Esman, B.A.,M.A. James Brian Fishback. B.A. M.S. Lino Garcia, Jr., B.A.,M.A. Richard Milton Graeff, B.S. Maria Korlin Hires, B.A.,M.A. Ro nald Richard Hossey, B.S.,M.S.,M.S. Claude Francis Jacobs, Jr., B.A.M.A. Davki Michael Jarrott, B.M.,M.A. Bary Kohl, B.S.,M.A. William Stanley Langston, B.A.,M.A. Mitzi Gail Leedy, B.A.,M.S. David Rush Miller, B.A.,M.A. Catherine Musham, B.A. .M.S. Martha Pelaez, B.A.,M.A. Lisa Carolyn Russell, B.S.,M.S. Anthony Sferruzza, B.S. , M.S. Jeffrey Leonard Smith, A.B.,M.S. Patrick Ycaza Sorensen, B.S. .M.S. Mary Susan Fitch Spillman, B.A.,M.A. Kollengode Ramanathan Viswanathan, B.S.,M.S. Stephen Andrew Webre, B.A.,M.A. Jon Arthur Yates, B.S.,M.S. Susan Porter Youngblood, B.S, MA. Honorary Societies Phi Beta Kappa Daniel Bruce Albert Kathnn Sue Andrews Jerome Jiro Arimura James Anthony Arsenault Alan Floyd Atkisson Jose Luis Balduz, Jr Brenda Janet Baldwin Robert Irby Baudouin Dwayne Preston Bernard Robert Curtis Blythe David Allen Breslauer Isaac Alberto Btesh Jose Antonio Carro Joy E. Cohen Edward Steven Deutsch Steven H. DeVries Sheila Dooley David Howard Lester Dunn Howard William Follis Scott Andrew Greenstein Sharon Lynn Hershkowitz Jaye Dee Ingerman Arlene Jean Jacobs Chris Edward Jordon Charles Darrell Katz Pamela Michele Kellerman Kathryn Joyce Kershaw Phillip Michael Kinkaid Coleman Ross Kraff Leon Stephen Kranzler Haran David Levy Jerry Thomas Light, Jr William Elder Marcus Pablo Eduardo Mate Eric Julian Mayer Leslie Henican Mclntyre Sharon Kay Melville Alison Elizabeth Miester Scott Mirowitz Michael Albert Oberlander Donald Peters Allison Susan Robbins Dana Sue Rubin Eric Rubin Jerrold Allan Schermer Mark Lewis Shifke Peter Wynhoven Simoneaux Donna Lee Smith Adrienne Elizabeth Stewart Michael Allyn Stroud Joanne Maria Vitanza Gary David Wasserman Howard Cary Wetsman Aliza Winslow Winter Tau Sigma Delta Keith Alvin Barr ' e Marie Martinez Dupr ' e Michael Dean Eversmeyer Elizabeth Ganser Andrea Lynn Mayhew Hector Daniel Mendez Romano Leslie Katherine Moise Lisa Anne Muller John L. Wallace Goerge Michael Restrepo Barry James Scairono John Stephen Thurber Tara Maureen van Emmerik Tau Beta Pi Gabrial A. Alvarez Herbert S. Barad Cary T. Bonie Brian Bourgeois Glen R. Boyd Troy Campione Frank M. Carubba Tso-Ming Chou Martyn A. Ciouatre Thomas D. Cole Pierre E. Conner ill John A. Connally Alan E, Deddens Sharon M. Dclcambre Karl A. Frankhouser Blaine S. Fury Mary Ann Griggas John C. Hadden Anna M. Hardesty Alan J. Harris Thomas F. Heausler Howard A. Israel Laurie Jacobson Joseph E. Jaquat Joseph A. Levert Lois E. Lusk Ward N. Marianos, Jr William A. Marko Lee S. Mathis John K. Maute David Mayer Matilda M. Mengis Michael Morse Huycn T. Nguyen Henry Perez Hien Pham Earl T. Ponceti William H, Risher Jose-Armondo Rodriguez Kenneth W. Roseboom Alicia J. Schech B. Michael Schultz Rabah Seffal Norma Jean Smith Marc Starer James M. Stefanic Lynn Tinto Kevin A. Thomas Robin M. Vaughan Eligio Vazquez John Waltz Stephen Wigler Steven Yates Order of the Coif Judy v. Barrasso Brcnl Bcnnct Barricrc William Ihoman D ' Zurilla Elizabeth l.indsy Ellis Lynnc l.ipton England Joseph Claude Gill. Jr. Joy Goklbcrg Donna Kay Hall Bruce Edward Hampton Margaret Ann Kecnan Palrjcia Bryan Mauldin Ann Kilian Moore Berniidmo Joseph Paslillo. Jr Andrew Podolnick Debbie Goosens Reiss Susan Tally Rodwig David Fergusin Shuey Kathleen Ann Sweeney Tillotson Debra Jean Vela Nathalie Margaret Walker-Ditlman George Gerard Young, III Alberto J . Aran Beryl L. Bachus Terence T. Casey Mark M Cass id y Jeannine W. Christenson James W . Davis jr Thomas A. Farley Jorge A. Ferreiro Alpha Omega Alpha Mary M. Zutter Frederick C. Flandry Judith K. Frank Catherine J. Gallo Jeffry R. Gruen Humberto A. Hidalgo Robert J. Hoffmann Scott T. Latimer Ernest B. Lindell Esther G. Martinez Roderick L. Meves Frank L. Mitchell III Eric K. Miyamoto Jose S. Puhdo Mark H. Ratner Kent W. Small Gilbert H. Vorhoff jr Omicron Delta Kappa Sherri H. Berkson Marquerite Bougere Nancy L. Collat Richard K. Channon Robert Force Joseph G. Gibaldi Mary Ann Griggas Mrs. Edward M. Simmons Thomas F, Heausler Stephen Jacobs Mark J. Lowell Ward N. Marianos Larry L. Murray Angela J. Paolini Nancy C. Prince Arthur J. Waechter, Jr Kappa Delta Phi Kevin Anthony Anello Douglas Charles Gilbert Brian Mathew Hughes Stephen Mason McCollam David Curtis McLellen Larry Logan Murray Merrill W. Renter David R. Schneider Mark L. Shifke Michael A. Stroud Patricia A. Toujouse Robin M. Vaughan Bridget E. Whelan Anthony Mark Newman John Walter Quick David Rav Schneider Michael Allyn Stroud Rix Yard Edward Howell Crosby Ellen Dee Davis Donald Richard Gombos Beta Alpha Si Bachelor of Science in Management Linda Rogers McCarthy Robert Armstrong Patterson Bruce Eugene Rado Phillip William Schwaeber Leslie Ellen Snyder Linda Johanna Stopkey Bradley David Wank Gregory Allen Wolf Master of Business Administration Steven J. Bash James Edward Boland. Jr Robert Edward Burnside William Sheldon Davies Stephen Blake Dunn Steven Lee Dvoskin Paul David Federkowicz Carolyn Avery Freiberger Cornells Willem van Rooijen David Carl Harlan Sally Upham Hayes Cynthia Theresa Howard Benjamin Frank Joel 111 John Anthony Kocur, Jr Dawn Renee Owen George Lan Pan Wing Apurva Subhas Haridas Patel Brad David Miller George McCord Miller Jr Michael Joseph Peters Roseanne Shelly Sacks Scot Collins Satterwhite John F. Schluckebier Alberto Luis Serra Susan Schaefer Tousey Elizabeth Dudley Wilkenson Beta Gamma Sigma Bachelor of Science in Management Edward Howell Crosby Donald Richard Gombos Brenda Lea Leifer Linda Rogers McCarthy Richard Steven Mitchell Robert Armstrong Patterson Bruce Eugene Rado Carol Ann Rehder Luisa Maria Rodriquez Phillip William Schwaeber Leslie Ellen Snyder Linda Johanna Stopkey Bradley David Wank Gregory Allan Wolf Master of Business Administration Thomas James Agnew Sergio Samual Bakas Harry Kaufman Bitterman Robert Sandoz Boh James E. Boland, Jr Ellis Johann Bulyman Steven Leonard Crimmins Pual David Federkowicz James A. Fowden III Joyce Martin Greening David Carl Harlan Sally Upham Hays John Anthony Kocur. Jr Brad David Miller Valerie Cranfield Mills Marco Antonio Pinto Murray Dawn Renee Owen Roseanne Shellev Sacks Scott Collins Satterwhite Nancy Ellen Sherman Thomas Garthwaite Smith Susan Schaefer Tousey Cornells Willem van Rooijen Elizabeth Dudley Wilkenson David Joseph Youngblood Donald Louis Youngblood, Jr Frank Jaster William A. Mindak Wiley H. Sharp, Jr Summa Cum Laude Arts and Sciences Edward Steven Deutsch Sleven H. De X ' ries Howard William Follis Phillip Michael Kinkaid Peter Wynhoven Simoneaux Coleman Ross Kraff Leon Stephan Kranzler Haran David Levy Pablo Eduardo Mate Scott Alan Mirowitz Donald Joseph Peters, Jr Eric Howard Rubin Mark Lewis Shifke Howard Cary Wetsman Donald Richard Gambos Business Leslie Ellen Snyder Linda Johanna Stopkey Sharon Michelle Delcambre Lois Elizabeth Lusk Robin Marie Vaughan Engineering Ward Nicholas Marianos, Jr Kenneth Wayne Roseboom Alicia Joanne Schech Kevin Anthony Thomas Joy Esther Cohen Sheila Ann Dooley Karen Mar Farizo Sharon Lynn Hershkowitz Newcomb Jay Dee Ingerman Arelene Jean Jacobs Mitzi Irene Koruda Sharon Kay Melville Rosemarie Anna Luise Young Alison Elizabeth Miester Nancy Copland Prince Donna Lee Smith Joanne Maria Vitanza Magna Cum Laude Arts and Sciences Jerome Jiro Arimura Jose Luis Balduz, Jr Robert Irby Baudouin Davis Allen Breslauer Victor Barry Dauphin David Howard Lester Dunn Steven Franklin Freedman Lee Adam Goodman Charles Darrell Katz Scott Jonathon Kruger Howard Terry Levin e Jerry Thomas Light, Jr Michael Albert Oberlander Jerold Allan Schermer John Michael Seabright Business Carol Ann Rehder Engineering Herbert Scotl Barad Frank Michael Carubba Pierre Euclide Conner MI Alan Eugene Dcddens Karl Alan Frankhouscr Mary Ann Griggas Anna Milcna Hardesty Alan James Harris Howard Aaron Israel Joseph Emile Jacquet William Alexander Marko Lee Spencer Mathis John Kinsman Maute Henry Perez Rebah Seffal Newcomb Kaihryn Sue Andrews Brcnda Janci Baldwin Dicdrc l ync Brown Nancy Lynn Collai Caron Ann Conway Cynthia Ann Cowan Julie l»abc-l Dalia Doraihy Graham Da Ponic Elizabeth Kay Daniel Wendy Bclh Dubil Kathleen Francis Dunbar Denise Lynn Emerson Gail Stacey Feldman Cecelia Krefft Hemphill Kelly Joyce Hill Peggy Alice Kecran Pamela Michele Kcllerman Kaihryn Joyce Kershaw lx:slje Hcnican Mclntyrc Ocnisf Immacukla Paicwonsky Alison Susan Robbins Dana Sue Rubin Susan Rohb Rulledge Jacqueline San Miguel Jo Ann Sercovich Kathy Lynn Sherman Adriennc Eli ahclh Stewart Jessica Eileen West Aliza Winslow Winter Ijuni Jean Zippcrman Cum Laude (with departmental honors) Sanford Robert Dolgin Jeffrey David Friedman Stephen Craig Moore Linda Sharon Bachman Sandra Fay Doss Suzanne Willenzik Andrew David Abroms Daniel Bruce Albert Jeffrey Frank Antell James Anthony Arsenault Alan Floyd Atkisson Bryan Allen Ballot Thomas Edward Beatrous Dwayne Preston Bernard Robert Curtis Blythe Isaac Alberto Btesh Paul Edward Bullington William Harris Burtein David Joseph Carmichael Jose ' Antonio Carro Soto Thomas Ryan Copper Richard H ward Diechmann, Jr Peter Marc Drittel Douglas James Ehrenworth Frederick Adolph Fiedler Joseph Gaspere Gibaldi Michael Howard Gold David Bradley Berzon Glenn Jay Chudacoff Gabriel Antonio Alverez Herbert Scott Barad Denise Maria Bordenave Glen Paul Boyd Martyn Albert Clouatre Arts and Sciences Scott Laurence Portnoy Todd Wesley Rudner Paul Sicilian Newcomb Susan Jane Fussell Kathleen Marie Kocur Cum Laude Arts and Sciences Mariano Enrique Gonz ' alez Damien Francis Gray Greg David Greenberg Scott Andrew Greenstein Eric Alan Guenther Chris Edward Jordan Steven C. Karp Andrew Gilbert Kerber Charles Whitmore King, Jr Douglas John King Jason David Krain Daniel Steven Krakower Lance Miguel LaBauve John Graham Lever Gregory Dewey Lyle U William Elder Marcus HI Eric Julian Mayer Mark David McCormick Joseph Mark Messina Craig Phillip Neidenthal Lee Kenneth Nober Business Edward Howell Crosby Carolyn Ott Loria Engineering Thomas David Cole John Arnold Connally Richard Michael Doskey Blane Stephen Fury Alan James Harris Dean Sider Lawrence Alan Witt Norman Jeffrey Woolworth Allsion Cyd Shack Judith Ann Tilden Kevin Gregg O ' Donovan David Peter Olsen Kerry Lee Pierce David Benjamin Pogrund Robert Grant Risman John George Rohiem Howard Mark Russell Brandt Schmidtmann Christopher Magee Schmitt John Mathew Sottile Robert Martin Steinberg Michael Allyn Stroud Jonathan T. Suder Thomas Norland Tone Kevin Thomas Walsh Gary David Wasserman Neil Alan Wasserstrom Howard Richard Weingrad Charles Amsie Wilder, Jr Mark Gregory Zappala Robert Edmund Zrabkowski Linda Rogers MacCarthy Rob Armstrong Patterson Thomas Folse Heausler Laurie Jacobson Joseph Albert Levert Matilda M. Mengis William Henry Risher Ann Marie Texada Stephen Richard Wigler Elizabeth Vann Alford Sarah Dianna Atkinson Sherri Helene Berkson Nancy Jane Bowles Pamela Thornton Bush Mary Bernadette Carlson Dana Marie Colucci Marlene Anastasia Cyhel Lori Lin Deter Newcomb Karen Elaine Drozda Lisa Gail Schriebman Cheryl Ann Frey Jaime Alison Shapiro Ann Ghitman Sara Lynn Shearer Joan Barbara Glover Mona Ann Singleton Jill Marcey Golub Linda Ann Southerland Emily Elizabeth Hayward Margaret Dana Wadsworth Margaret Curtiss Higgins Christina Warner Martha Celia Hornstein Glenda Ann Wall Christine Hefte Irizarry Jane Harris Wheeler Seniors one last look Senior year is slowly drawing to an end; Graduation day lies just around the bend. Senior Week by day We know it ' s almost time to go our separate ways, But we ' ll remember Tulane, all the rest of our days; and by night We ' ve discovered friendships here that will never die, The memories mean far too much to eve r let slip by. 435 Graduation ' 81 receiving diplomas As we receive diplomas, the symbol of four years, We stop to think about it all, the laughter and the tears; 436 and showing them off The time has passed so swiftly, we just began it seems, And now we ' re heading for careers and following our dreams. 437 from the daisy chain Many formal traditions surround Commencement Day, The daisy chain, and speakers, a moment ' s time to pray; 438 to business school bingo But it ' s not all so somber, for that ' s not Tulane ' s style, From can-can lines to bingo, it ' s all done with a smile. Comnn ' ncin g wilh business ischool bin go It ' s a game for Tulane graduates ' Angus W Lind •■n Jokn J Phrliti Jr - ai» Ytr bod» Intnti At W if rvfvybody w ' hi ■ ' ■ly l ' ' omnxin.«n -r.1 ,■ nttifff 111 ihc Sew -; -• KK ffiml - ' LtiUirj • .1 ibu jror ' t gr»4 ' dflightcd. faculty, memoncx. hard i jrk and i nviIcRpd " Thrn. based on who iht spcalwr w, rtwrc words arc vdrf ' -d In Phelan 5 case, words like bea:. bull sell itiort, capitalism, divi- ifTub. cKl.ange ' witp included in the ■■oinpuler programming But they were all calculated guciw , sintt- l,aValle didn t w I ' hel3n speech Selorchand Whrn UValU- luund out F ' helan ' tubj ri was lomt-lhinK rfboul the Kmaaori " : Mar he alv included the urrin oJ fUfiK-ti Oould Vantterbdl, J f Morx-in. Jr-iic I.tvcrmorc and I»r« rti hi btn " it-HM- TTw- r(jm(»uter fium d4-ali mI about 400 cards, mixing 79 woT ' l 4 randt T) l put 2b words on each ' jrd a la ifadiKona) numerical VPU ' Malt h-ngh Whtfl ihr black-robed stud ;nis avtthni inio fhion Mall tn lh« strains fit Hom . nd ( " ir " t,rnsian ' -e. " tbey wrre hind ' l tN ' .i rumputfriifd com- ntMr frirrii binK» f ardt and wore .-iv.r ■ II. 1.:.. i I-. i icr Mi«-d ai I ' hefan rnl thr spoils a nf pol ' -nl liqueur A.tj (1.4IM. ' : I: ,l ,»JK. wbult is Uv ' iillr ' s ronrnctir r r ii ma4« Wild «qual -rrtial par ' s rf Kahlua ainl l l proof dark ' ntK Jalh4«rtn ' t n .rftt K rlicr in lb - rftv U laih had ' •■.. •, t V..;-. ■ t-oi u, ' f. ,i t ' , BONDS JSPKUIATION 1 CAPITAUSM ] TBAOE j POBTFOLIO 1 DEAl-WOULO ' OPTION 1 HONOB ; INVESTMENT i LEFT-WING 1 BDOKEI) imEW 1 STOCK 1 SEU SHOBT JBUBEAUCBATSl MEMOBIES 1 SHARES 1 THBir 1 CABEEB I TICKEBTAPE ] GENEIATION ISPECIALIST 1 GILT-EOGED 1 DEAN VANOEBBILT ; Grads used cards like this for their biDgo game. speaker Phelan about the bingo gamu After LaValle told him about the game and the words on the bingo cardii. he axked Phelan exactly what his Kubject matter was, " It ' s about beekeepers on l.ong Island. " said the NYSEC execu- live, who is not without humor him- self Thai fine. ' said UValle. " as long as you nienlif n the fnf I thai of Ooiild, Baruch. t rew, Uvcrmore. Vanderltlll and J ( ' Morgan, very (ew of Ihtm kept b -(n on I )ng Island. " I ' helan agrved to play the | me and afl«T Tulanen new [jrcMdent, iJr Kam n Kelly, mlroduced him, I ' helun (olli-d the audience by mentioning the titli of the sfhotarly wurk of an arqualnlance of his " Kverylhing You Would Like to Know Abuul Verbal The winner was supposed to yell, " Bingo ' " when the card was complt ' led, but Jennifer Blank, an undergraduate receiving her bachelor of science man- agement degree, wan loo timid So she passed her winning card which included the words ' business, delighted, goals, lon I ' -rm «nd Wall Stiecl " back to another atudcnl who didn ' t at all mind yelling " Bingo! " for her Blank even forgot a pencil, so she had to u»e her (ingernalls lo punch out the winning card. This is thu second year that LaVallc and hiN cuhoriK K6 Strong and Jeff Harach and otherx have played com- men ement bingo with Ihr blirwiing of Dean Jami-s Murphy " We talked It over and decided It was definitely Turn I ' j 1 ' iiK ' - 1 Angus Lind: Graduation is game for business students Continued from Page 5 more productive than counter-p rod- uctive, " said LaVallc, Last year there were two winners: Scolt Mexic, a student, and faculty member Jim Swensen Mexic yelled " Bingo! " when he came up on stage to get his sheepskin, but since Swensen didn ' t have any excuse (or coming on stage, he had lo confine his remarks lo the audience. Nevertheless, each got a bottle of Scotch or a case of beer or something like that. Last year ' s cards were not exactly the same, either Since the speaker was a chemical engineer, Ihe words on the bingo cards Included " pipeline, condull, flow and process " Instead of the Wall Street financial Jargon The graduation was absolutely delightful, It was small and personal - albeit extremely crowded - in Dixon Hull, and one the .studcnLs would not likely forget Graduations are for- mal ceremonies, but they are supposed to be happy ones, and there is no rule that says they have to be stiff. This one was easily the most relaxed and enjoy- able I had ever witnessed Dean Murphy set the tone for the day by quoting from — what else? - Murphy ' s Laws He applied them to graduation cere- monies, saying; - " Everything goes wrong all at once. " - " Whatever hits the fan will not be evenly distributed, " - And finally, " Murphy was an opti- mist, " In the case, both Murphy the dean and Murphy the famous law maker were wrong Everything went fine, including the bingo game. I know - I played along and just mi-ssed gelling lo yell " Bingo! " 439 families gather with love and pride As a class we feel no sorrow, we share our pride instead; For though college is behind us, the future lies ahead. 440 TUL 4NE HULL 4B 4LOO VOLUME LXXXI, NO. 26 JUNE 1, 1981 HEBERT DELAYS. PAGE 7 Hackney Resigns, Heads for Ivy League,, Kelly Promoted to University President By IRA ROSENZWEIG In a move which caught the University community by surprise. Sheldon Hackney resigned in September as president of Tulane. After an intensive search process to name Hackney ' s successor, executive vice- president Eamon Kelly was appointed chief executive on April 10, 1981. Hackney tendered his resignation, effective the end of the semester, to accept the presidency of the University of Pennsyl- vania. At the time, he stated that " a combination of factors in my family life make it desirable to be in that area of the country. " " 1 will leave Tulane with mixed emotions, " con- tinued Hackney. " I am proud of the University ' s accomplishment in the last five years and would like to think that 1 have made a contribution to it. Because so many things are going well now, the next ten years at Tulane should be very exciting. 1 reg_ret that 1 will not be able to share in them. " A former provost at Princeton University, Hackney became Tulane ' s president in 1975. Following Hackney ' s announcement, a search committee was established and Eamon Kelly was named acting president The search committee was comprised of represen- tatives from the Board of Administrators, the faculty, the student bfxJy. and the alumni. It was chaired by Board member A.J. Waechtcr. At the »tarl of the group ' s activities, Waechtcr slated SHELDON HACKNEY (left), and EAMON KELLY: Turning over the keys to No. 2 A udubon Place. that he " couldn ' t put a deadline on the search, " but promised that " we are going to be a very hard working committee and move very promptly. " Throughout the search process, various rumors circulated concerning the identity of the more than 230 applicants for the job. Among these were Medical School Chan- cellor John Walsh, U.S. House of Representatives majority whip John Brademas, and three individuals who eventually became the finalists. University of Pennsyl- vania law professor Morris Arnold, Case Western Reserve adminis- trator James Taffe, and Eamon Kelly. Kelly had been con- sidered by many indi- viduals as the leading candidate, and shortly before the end of the last semester was confirmed as Tulane ' s 13th president. In announcing Kelly ' s appointment. Board chairman John Phillips commented that " Kelly has a proven track record in academics and man- agement, and we on the Board feel that he is the best person to guide Tulane in the years ahead. " " We believe that Dr. Kelly will ensure Tulane ' s academic excellence and at the same time develop the financial support neces- sary to continue the University ' s progress. " The new president, a 44- year-old economist, said that he was " delighted with the vote of confidence placed in me by the Board, the deans, the faculty, the staff, and the alumni. " Tulane Adopts Tougher Curriculum By MIKE TIFFT according to A S Dean Progress in imple- Joseph Gordon, menting the new universal Major curriculum curriculum for the College changes include a formal of Arts and Sciences and thought requirement, and Newcomb College has the reintroduction of the " been going very well, " A S foreign language ■, « ' r. ' S ' o,® „,« . o ' « % . " ,0- .if ' ON- " N cofe « %0 ' f " W requirement, a standard voted out of A S eight years ago. According to S. Frederick Starr, vice- president for academic affairs, " the new curric- ulum will provide a greater coherence in under- graduate studies; it will be a more rigorous educa- tion. " Both Gordon and Associate Newcomb Dean Martha Sullivan agreed. " It will be much less confusing, but it will provide a common goal for both A S and Newcomb students, " said Sullivan. " It ' s certainly a step in the right direction. " Basically, the new curriculum will consist of proficiencies, general curriculum, and the major programs. All students will now be required to show profi- ciency in the . areas of English, a fo reign language, and in ' mathe- matics or a comparable skill. According to Starr, " the new proficiency require- ment will raise the floor academically, and with the new honors and scholars programs, it will lift the ceiling. " The honors and scholars programs are the results of a revamping of the old honors system. Both programs were recently passed by both A S and Newcomb. The restructured general curriculum will expose the (See Curriculum, Page 4) 441 June 1, 1981, THE TULANE HULLABALOO FLASHBACK Algiers Shootout NEW ORLEANS —The killing of three Algiers residents by New Orleans police who were invest- igating the murder of a fellow officer has resulted in an FBI investigation into the case. Patro Ima n Gregory Neupert was murdered on Nov. 8 and his killers were Reagan Wins identified as Algiers residents. Four days later police killed two suspects and a woman who was living with one of the men. Police claims that the suspects fired first were contested by neighbors who told the FBI that the police did not even identify themselves before en- tering the houses. Residents also claimed that the woman, who was shot through the eye and who received shotgun wounds to the stomach and knee, begged not tobe shot. The woman alle- gedly pulled a .22 calibre revolver on the police, but it misfired. LOS ANGELES — President-elect Ronald Reagan promised Tuesday to fire all the members of President Carter ' s cabinet and all appointed agency heads when he takes up residence in the White House next January. Reagan won the election in a landslide Tuesday. Carter ' s last minute flight home over the weekend to deal with a possible break in the hostage system apparently didn ' t persuade Americans to vote Democratic. NBC News announced Reagan the winner at 8:15 p.m. EST. With 98 per cent of the votes in, Reagan found himself with 483 electoral votes. Carter with 48, and Independent candidate John Anderson with none. Anderson did, however, pull in enough votes to qualify for retroactive federal financing for his campaign. In other election wrap-up news, Billy Carter accepted a share of the blame for his brother ' s defeat. And in Washington, Anderson hinted at running for the presidency again in 1984. Whither Poland? POLAND — The United States and other Western powers continue to issue warnings to the Soviet Union following the USSR ' s buildup of troops along Poland ' s borders. Poland ' s labor problems this summer contributed to divided leadership In the Polish government and the Soviet ' s actions have been interpreted as a move to stabilize political unrest. The Soviet forces are now in a position to move should they feel a need for military intervention. In a statement Wednesday, President Carter told the Soviets that " the attitude and future policies of the United States toward the Soviet Union would be directly and adversely affected by any Soviet force in Poland. " The Soviet Union proceed ed interventions in Czechoslovakia in 1968 and in Afghanistan last January with similar military buildups. Italy Wracked NAPLES — Earthquakes continue in southern Italy, already ravaged by a series of major quakes that have destroyed villages and injured or killed thousands. In the aftermath of the quakes, looters racketeers and black market operators have proliferated. Survivors of the original November 23 earthquake are now living in tent cities and temporary shelters that are threatened by the more recent quakes. Emergency aid and relief supplies were prevented from reaching the victims due to black market operations, and many are blaming the Italian government with inadequacy. " The fabrics of the public structure were torn, " said Interior Minister Virginio Rognoni in defense of government efforts. " Pope Pronounces MANILA, PHILIPPINES — Pope John Paul II told President Ferdinand E. Marcos Tuesday that violations of human rights cannot be justified " even in exceptional situations. " Roman Catholic Church officials said the statement was the strongest pronouncement by John Paul to date on the question of human rights. On the first day of his six day visit to the Philippines the pontiff declared that the citizens ' basic rights cannot be curtailed even for " legitimate concern for the security of a nation, as demanded by the common good. " The Events of 1980-81 Saturn Shots PASADENA — As Voyager 1 moves closer toward Saturn, scientists are reporting sharper photographs of the ringed planet. The photos are used by scientists at the Jet Propulsion Labratory as targets to track wind vectors and the global circulation of the atmosphere. At this time. Voyager is approximately 6.3 milli on miles from Saturn and 9.5 million miles from earth. Missile Blows Up AMARILLO, TEXAS — A nuclear warhead, believed to have been ejected by a missile silo explosion last week, has been sent to a Texas atomic weapons plant for disassembly or analysis. The warhead is thought to be in the nine megaton range. The explosion stemmed from a fuel leak that resulted when a workman dropped a wrench that punctured the missile ' s fuel tank. The explosion killed one serviceman and injured 21 others. Following the explosion, an Air Force investigation of the safety of the nation ' s 18 Titan II missile sites was ordered by Secretary of Defense Harold Brown. Somoza Killed ASCUNCION, PARAGUAY — Anastasia Somoza, former iron-fisted ruler of Nicaragua, was killed Wednesday by a " six man hit squad " armed with machine guns and a bazooka. The ambush, which took place close to the Nicaraguan presidential palace, also killed Somoza ' s driver and bodyguard. The United States was responsible for installing Somoza ' s father as head of the Nicaraguan National Guard in 1925. Since then, the Somoza family controlled Nicaragua either directly or through puppet rulers. The 43-year-old dynasty ended last year when pressure from the U.S. and the Sandinist National Front forced Somoza to resign. Hostages Finally Freed WIESBADEN. WEST GERMANY — After 444 days of captivity, the 52 American hostages held in Iran since the Nov. 4 takeover of the United States embassy in Tehran were finally freed, following a complex series of negotiations that culminated in the hectic final two days of the Carter presidency. Coinciding with the inauguration of Ronald Reagan, the hostage release sparked cele brations across the country and at Wies- baden, the location of the U.S . Air Force base where the hostages were taken for debriefing. Carter, now Reagan ' s special envoy to the ho St age s, flew Wednesday to West Germany to greet the hostages, amidst specu- lation as to whether Reagan would honor the hostage deal. Reagan officials generally felt that the deal would go through, but it still faces a number of legal ch allenge s. Basically, Carter traded approximately $10 billion in Iranian assets frozen in November, 1979. 442 THE TULANE HULLABALOO, June 1, 1981 Business School Dean Quits Tulane By GEORGE CLIFFORD Walter O. Spencer became dean of Tulane ' s Business School in 1979, " firmly believing that the potential of the school is exceeded by none. " Spe ncer, a former Sherwin-Williams chief executive, promised that within ten years Tulane would be recognized nationally as one of the top schools of business administration. Little more than fifteen months later.in October, 1980. Spencer resigned. He said that his main reason for leaving was because the decision-making power at Tulane is overly cen- tralized, and that he is frustrated with the financial situation he encountered here. " I feel that a compre- hensive university like Tulane must be managed with a high degree of autonomy within various schools. " he said. " Most successful business schools are run this way. The tradition at Tulane, however, has been a high amount of centralized decision- making. " Spencer stated that Tulane ' s financial pro- blems also figured in his decision to resign. " Tulane is not a well endowed university, " he said. " We have a resource problem. The lack of funds led to considerable frustrations. " Business School faculty members pointed out that while the business school is reponsible for raising a large portion of Tulane ' s endowment, they recieve a disproportionately small amount of these funds. " 1 think this fact contributed to Spencer ' s frustration. " said one professor. " When you have a guy like Spencer, you can ' t play financial parlour games with him, " said Professor Jeffery Barach of the Business School. " You ' ve got to give him support, you don ' t play Mickey Mouse. If that (financial allocation) was the reason he decided to leave, I think it was a good one. " " Because I was unhappy I felt that since there was going to be a new president, it would be a good time for me to resign and let them get a new dean to work with the new president, " Spencer said. Then acting president Eamon Kelly accepted the resignation " with con- siderable reluctance and regret. " Dr. James Murphy, associate dean of the School of Business filled in as acting dean when Spencer ' s resignatio n became effective. PFM BEGAN operating on campus in August, 1980. Food Service Changes Again By GARDNER DUVALL The third food service organization in four years began operating on campus this year after a breakdown in contract negotiations between Tulane and ARA, the University ' s previous food service. According to University sources, ARA terminated its contract with Tulane when the administration declined to underwrite up to $50,000 in possible losses for the food service over the next year. As a result of the inability to reach an agreement with ARA, the University hired Profes- sional Food-Service Management (PFM) to operate the campus food and catering services. PFM ' s Southeast Regional Director James C. Gailey said that his company is not a food service for the University, but rather a management firm in charge of the schools ' s food operations. " We are not the University ' s food service, " he explained. " We ' re monitoring your food service. " According to Don Moore, vice-president and dean for student services, the differences between ARA and PFM made for some contract differences, but " we have projected that the financial deal proposed by PFM is approximately the same as with ARA. " Unlike ARA, however, PFM did not ask to have any of its losses underwritten. Moore contended that during the annual contract re-negotiations in the spring, Tulane and ARA reached an agreement approximately equal to the one in effect now with PFM. The deal was never finalized, however, and on July 10, 1980, ARA returned to him with an agreement similar to the original but also asking the University to under- write the food service ' s losses up to the amount ARA paid Tulane for monthly utilities. ARA asked the Univer- sity to underwrite up to $15,000 in losses per month, or as much as $186,000 ove a one year period. When Tulane balked at the agreement, ARA lowered their demands to $50,000 annually, but when the University refused that figure, " the cont,ract was cancelled by ARA, " Moore stated. ARA terminated their contract on August I, 1980, and by the end of the month PFM was oper- ating on campus. $1.3 Million Surplus Bolsters Improved Budget B) IRA ROSENZWEIG I u 1 a n t University boasted a SI. 3 million surplus for its last fiscal year, far surpassing an earlier figure estimated at S500.000. Thik was the first time in leveral decades the University finished the year with its budget so much in the black. lulanc President Eamon Kelly explained that the final surplus eclipsed the earlier figure by such a great margin because his earlier estimate was deliberately kept low. " I didn ' t want anyone fudging the figures, " he remarked. Of the extra million added to the original $500,000 half came from the unexpected athletic surplus and half from " a single unrestricted gift that we didn ' t mclude as one of our regular gifts. " said Kelly. (he $500,(J00 gill was donated by the Ingram C o r p o r I a t i o n , Kelly related, and wasjust one of the pluses provided by the University ' s development office, which had a record- breaking performance last year. " Warren Johnson and the entire development staff have done a superb job, " added Kelly. The success of the development office was only one laclor leading to the surplus, according to Kelly. " We ' re doing a more accurate job of revenue projecting, which was a problem in previous deficits, our cost controls have been very effective, and our endowment revenue is in the top one percent of all non-profit funds in the country. " " In addition, " Kelly stated, " the University hospital, under Chancellor John Walsh ' s leadership, turned in a surplus very early in its history. " This unexpected surplus will go towards easing the hospital ' s multi-million dollar deficit. Kelly noted that the extra funds have been utilized in different ways. The athletic surplus, created by a successful football season including lucrative regional tele- vision appearances, will " be used to make sure that this year ' s athletic budget breaks even. " C) I the r e m a i n i n g $500,000, a reserve for bad debts was created and ,$.100,000 was added to the University ' s endowment. 443 June 1, 1981, THE TULANE HULLABALOO Dixie Dateline ' Explores Regional Awareness By LISA VAUGHAN A thousand people attended a symposium at Tulane on Febuary 6, 198 1 called " Dixie Dateline: The South in an Age of Change " to hear II top journalists discuss aspects of the changing South. The panelists discussed Southern politics, race relations, the Southern economy, urbanization, the Sunbelt, and the rural South. Cultural aspects of the region including religion, education and the arts were also studied. Hodding Carter III highlighted the event Friday evening with his address, " The South and the World. " Carter, former editor of the Delta Democrat Times, recently resigned from his post as spokesman for the U.S. State Department. " The South is in a condition of very rapid change but, as the panelists said, no one knowsexactly where it is going, " Tulane history professor Dr. John Boles claimed after the symposium. Boles directed Huma nities. Southern cities are becoming more like big cities in the nation due to urban and industrial growth. Boles said " Southern education is catching up with the rest of the U.S., especially in region as it becomes more urbanized and indus- trialized, " stated Boles Ed Yoder, editor of The Washington Star, treated this topic of " the disappearing South. " Yoder stated that sym- posiums on the South are ' A central theme was whether the South will disappear as a distinct region as it becomes more urbanized and industrialized. ' — John Boles the symposium, which was partially funded by a grant from the Louisiana Council for the Human- ities and the National Endowment for the universities. The South is still the poorest in income, but it ' s rising, " he added. " A central theme was whether the South will disappear as a distinct an example of the regional self-consciousness that keeps the idea of the South alive. " The South is a state of mind... those who keep it alive are the intellectuals. Revisions Bring Order to Curriculum (Curriculum, from Page 1) student to broad areas of knowledge. " It forces students to approach their studies in new and different ways, " said Sullivan. Starr added that it will depart " from the present smorgasbord of courses. The faculty was not interested in dictating a menu for the students, they just wanted to- offer a balanced meal. " Under the new curric- ulum, general studies will stress four areas: the natural world cultures and societies, aesthetic expression, and reflection on values. In order to determine which present courses fit into which areas, and in order to establish and tailor new ones, a joint sub-committee of the Curriculum Committee was formed. This process of deter- mination is underway, and according to Gordon, the information will be printed in next year ' s student bulletin. Both Sullivan and Gordon added that the process is a never-ending one . " We will be constantly evaluating courses, updating old ones, and adding new ones, " added Sullivan. This, said Starr, " will expose the student to a range of different fields and areas, and by reorganizing existing courses and establishing new ones, it will enable the student to find some coherence among the hundreds of courses offered. " The structure of the major programs will remain the responsibility of the respective depart- ments. The job of restructuring the curriculum was a major one. " The faculty worked around the clock " The faculty was not interested in dictating a menu for students. " FREDERICK STARR MARTHA SULLIVAN " It will provide a common goal for both A S and Newcomb students. " to get it into shape, " said Starr. " It was a sustained effort by all the faculty. " " Reassessing all of the offerings was an enormous task that took a lot of time and effort, " he added. Starr sees the adoption of the new curriculum and plus minus grading system as a step forward for the University. " The idea of a curric- ulum change has been a long recognized concern of both studentsand faculty, " said Starr. " As the number of applications rose, so did expectations of quality. It became neccessary to improve the quality of education at Tulane. " He added that this was part of " a responsibility to give students the best education for their money, " and also, " a responsibility to raise our standards so that those of secondary schools will rise as well. " The new curriculum will mark the first time A S and Newcomb will share a common curriculum. The last major change in A S curriculum occurred in 1974 when the foreign language requirement was dropped. journalists, novelists and historians who write about it, " Yoder remarked. Yoder questioned the realities that lie behind the myth of the South. He used Allan Tate ' s meta- phor to compare the South to a jaguar looking at itself in a pool. The jaguar becomes so entranced by its reflection that it falls in the water. Yoder said he is " fatigued " with the Southern myth and the South ' s narcissistic self- consciousness. However, Roy Reed, chairman of the Depart- ment of Journalism at the University of Arkansas, says there is a South and there will be for a long time. " People who talk about the death of Dixie need to go up into the country and stop at one of those roadside places with a sign that says ' Eats ' ... youTl see it ' s alive. These talks here are a view of the South from the city, not the country. " Future Hinges on South Carter spoke on the future of the South in his keynote address. " What is exciting about the South today is that there is no convincing reason to say that the future is fated to go one way or another, " he stated. He compared the South to the rest of the world in its experiences with poverty, inequality and defeat. The South has faced the problem of being " scorned by its neighbors for generations, " claimed Carter. He then pointed out that the United States can learn how to deal more effectively with the rest of the world by studying Southern patterns of history and change. " On the basis of our regional experience, the South could play a constructive role in determining the nation ' s policies toward the rest of the world, " Car- ter declared. The panel discussions were based on papers the participants prepared and circulated to the other members of the Dixie Dateline panel. 444 THE TULANE HULLABALOO, June 1, 1981 Future of Salaries Evaluated By GWEN WILSON Once again this year, the often debated issue of student salaries was scrutinized by the Associated Student Body. Last November, Medical School senator Randy Wyckoff proposed that the ASB Senate look into the student salary system. Dave Schneider, the vice-president for finance, was charged with forming a subcommittee to examine the issue. " The committee was asked to determine why there are student salaries and if there were any alternatives to drawing salaries from the student activity fee, " said Schneider. " There was no call for action, just an investigation. " In the Spring, the subcommittee reported to the Senate that current salaries were inequitable but could be made fair with further study. During the presentation. Schneider noted that " if the students should receive salaries they would come from the activity fee. Tuition waivers such as the athletes get were out of the question as was academic credit. " At the same meeting, vice- president for academic affairs Doug Gilbert moved that students should not recieve salaries from student funds. " This is where the split occurs, " remarked Gilbert. " I didn ' t think the philosophical issue had been addressed. Should there be student salaries to begin with? " For two weeks the senators were able to talk with students and discuss the issue at meetings. At the next ASB meeting, the Senate voted down Gilbert ' s motion, and Schneider pledged to form a committee to study the salary structure to seek a more equitable distribution. Not satisfied with the Senate ' s decision, Gilbert drafted a petition so that students wouki be allowed to vote on the issue in a referendum. " I felt that the Senate didn ' t represent the students, " commented Gilbert. " So we made use of the constitutional clause that allows it to go through referendum by 10 per cent signatures. " The referendum, held on April 28, 1981 was passed by over a two- to-one margin. Less than 10 per cent of the students voted, however, a smaller number than signed the petition sanctioning the vote. In accordance with ASB procedure, the referendum must be approved by the University Senate Committee on Student Affairs and the full Senate. The Board of Administrators then has four months in which to veto it. ASB Elections Feature Hard-Fought Races By SARAH SCHMIDT Only 39 otes separated the top contenders in February ' s Associated Student Body presidential race, forcing a run-off between Dave Schneider and Scott Lan ha m . Schneider, though, outdistanced Lanhambya margin of almost two-to- one in the February 25 run-off election. In other election results, LouAnn Atlas paced a field of four candidates in the most hotly contested ASB race to win the position of vice-president for university affairs. Cindee Schreibertrounced her opponent to take the Newspaper to Publish Two Editions Weekly By DIANA CATALANO Instead of two news- papers once a week, Tulane will now have one newspaper twice a week. The Tulane Torch was officially disbanded as a medium of the University, and The Tulane Hulla- baloo will now print on Fridays and Tuesdays. This action altering Tulane ' s media was taken at the urging of the ASB Finance Board, which, when presented with the budgets of The Torch and The Hullabaloo, decided it was unreasonable to provide the (unds necessary for twt) separate newspapers to publish. It was hoped that one unified paper could offer the same amount of information as two newspapers, butat less cost. The Finance Board requested that represen- tatives of the media and student government attempt to work out a proposal for merging the two newspapers. After much discussion, a plan sponsored by members of the Media Board was accepted by the newspaper staffs, and approved by the ASB. Under the proposal, one newspaper. The Hulla- baloo, will publish twice a week, and must maintain an editorial staff consisting of an editor-in-chief, a managing editor, a news editor and two deputy news editors, as well as the sports editor and Arcade editor. vice-president for adminis- tration position. Schneider led the three original candidates for the top ASB post with 658 votes in the first race, while Lanham followed closely with 619. Billy Kirkikis of the Savoir Faire ticket received 373 votes and was not in the run-off. Both campus news- papers and the Club Sports Council endorsed Schneider in his bid forthe ASB presidency. " En- dorsements have a big effect on the people who are generally concerned about the elections, " he stated. Lanham, though, did not feel that the Schneider endorsements hurt his campaign. " I don ' t think that the endorsement situation was very significant, " he declared. " I think people who knew me voted for me regardless of that. " Despite the closeness of the first race, in the run-off a week later Schneider garnered 1021 votes as compared to l nham ' s 6.30. " 1 couldn ' t have done it myself, " Schneider stated, crediting his campaign manager and friends. " The [act that it (the first ballot) was so close motivated CANDIDATES (R to L) Dave Schneider, Scott Lanham, and Billy Kirkikis vied for the ASB ' s top spot. people to work so hard; plus one needed to win. " I and the work that everyone did paid off. " Schneider attributed much of his success to his strategy of " bringing his campaign to the people. " " I went out and met a lot of people, " he said. " My impression was that my opponent ignored the graduate schools. We worked very hard in that area. " Schneider cited the large turn-out at the Law and Medical Schools as a factor in his victory. The vote total for both schools rose from 44 in the first election to approximately 3(K) in the run-off, a number Schneider claims is a new record for voles cast in those schools. In the vice-president for university affairs election. Atlas netted 872 votes, exceeding the 50 per cent thought there would be a need for a run-off, " she stated. The other con- tenders for the position. Ward Nixon, Tony Gelderman, and Howard Shalowitz received 354, 352 , and 5 8 votes respectively. Schreiber, also a winner in February ' s election, captured 1005 votes in the vice-president for adminis- tration race. Her oppo- nent, Pete Edwards, received 556. One of Schreiber ' s campaign goals was to " turn the committee system towards accomplishment. " Three of the cabinet positions were uncon- tested. Mauri Cohen won vice-president for aca- demic affairs, Andy Werth took the position of vice- president for finance and Pam Hochberg filled the ASB I rustce spot. 445 June I, 1981, THE TULANE HULLABALOO Mushrooming Problems Force Record Storeys Sale HullabaJooSlaff Writer Ten years ago the Tulane campus shook as bellbottom clad students shouted " hell no, we won ' t go, " the cannons outside of the ROTC building were painted with flowers every night, the Afro- American Congress set up residence in the heart of Fraternity Row, and a group of radical students started an " alternative to the University bookstore, " known as the Mush- room. Now after a decade of calm and carelessness, Tulane ' s last symbol of the sixties has dis- appeared. The Mush- room, like the other ideals of a bygone era, was sucked up into a vacuum of financial woes and capitalistic need s. The noble experiment of ten years ago was sold on August 19,1980 to anambitious record kingpin named Warren Hildebrand. Officially the store ' s stock was relinquished by the Mushroom Charitable Trust for a sum of not less than $50,000, but not exceeding the amount of $90,000, depending on the store ' s profits over an eight year period. AN INSIDE VIEW Scott Mexic, a former President of the Mushroom Corpor- ation and a chief negotiator in the sale, explained that the sale was necessary because of sagging finances, excessive red ink in the books, and the lack of capital to build up an adequate record supply. Hildebrand, he noted, will pour the necessary funds into the store to make it flourish once again. " If you don ' t have someone in there who is going to live or die because of the store, it is not going to be a success, " Mexic la- mented. Enthusiastic stu- dents, according to most sources, are not enough to keep an enterprise healthy. " The store was originally created by music freaks, not business people. " Mexic added. According to Bill Barnard, Secretary of the defunct Mushroom Board of Directors, the store was in debt for up to $17,000 before the sale was made. The Mushroom began receiving mail from its creditors, he explained, and thus had to bail out. " We would have been OF THE REVITALIZED MUSHROOM. forced into bankruptcy within ten days, " Mexic remarked. " We couldn ' t have lasted another two weeks. " Hildebrand pur- chased the Mushroom after a three year dip in its financial intake, but admits that the store isa good buy. " It ' s a real ideal location. " he stated. " I hope it ' s going to be a very positive thing for my sake and for the sake of the University, " he continued. The only question left to solve is what to do with the proceeds from the sale. Currently $9,000 has been placed in an escrow account to cover any liabilities incurred before the sale. The account must lay dormant for one year until all problems are cleared. After that time, the Trust will recieve between $5,000 and $10,000 per year. Two Biology Professors Indicted for Wrongdoings By SARAH SCHMIDT Two University Biology professors faced possible disciplinary action this year as a result of illegal activities they were engaged in. Clayton R. Page III was convicted in federal court last October on charges of mail fraud and making fraudulent claims and false statements. Federal prosecutors said Page misused funds from grants provided by the National Science Foundation, the World Health Organ- ization, and the American Cancer Society. After Page ' s conviction, dismissal procedures were instituted by the Univer- sity in accordance with Article VI of the faculty handbook. The Hearing Committee is composed of members of the University Senate Committee on Faculty Tenure, Freedom, and Responsibility. After reviewing the charges the committee was supposed to make a recommendation to the University president or his representative. The president then will forward his recommendation to the Board of Administrators for their decision. The severity of Page ' s case was compounded since it involved fraud in dealing with outside research funds, funds which are extremely important to any univer- sity ' s research program. Provost Frank Birtel stated that he had no evidence on whether the Page incident has hurt the University ' s chances of recieving other such funds. although he did say " any improper handling of federal funds, by anyone, has the potential to affect the ability to get other funds. " The case of E. Peter Volpe differs from the Page case in severity. Volpe was given deferred prosecution status by a federal court after his indictment on fraud charges. The deferred prosecution stipulates that Volpe make restitution of almost $4000. Court action on the deferred status must be taken within one year. Because the case is technically still under the jurisdiction of the courts, the University has decided not to take any action against Volpe, who continued to teach classes. 446 THE TULANE HULLABALOO, June I, 1981 By WALTER BREWER Tulane placed itself in the fore-front of Political- Economy Studies when the University opened the Charles H. Murphy Institute of Political Economy in October. The Murphy Institute made possible by an eight figure grant from the Tulane-Murphy Foun- dation, provides support for research and edu- cational programs in the field of economics. " The Murphy gift is designed to put a good Southern University like Tulane on the map in terms of economic science. " e. plained William Oakland. Pro- fessor of economics and the Director of the Murphy Institute. " In economic science, with few e.xceptions. the expertise has been in the Northeast. " Tulane inaugurated the Institute on Fridav. October 17,1980. " I think it will enable the University to build a first rate institute of political economy. " stated Pres- ident F. Sheldon Hacknev. Tulane Inaugurates Institute Of Political Economy Studies " The spill-over effect will help the whole economics department and it will reverberate out into the University. " Academic vice-pres- ident Frederick Starr added that " this shows that Tulane is building. " The large sum of money providing for the Murphy Institute comes from stock in the Murphy Oil Co. given to the University by the Tulane-Murphy Foundation. The Foun- dation was established in 1977 in honor of Charles H. Murphy Sr. (1870- 1954). a leading financier and o ilma n in the . rkansas-Louisiana area. Murphy was very inter- ested in political eco- nomics as well as other intellectual pursuits. His offspring established the foundation which provides the Economics department at Tulane with numerous benefits. The Murphy Institute especially emphasizes research on different aspects of public finance such as taxation, expen- diture by government and public choice. " Historically, political economics was the sameas economics. " noted Oakland. " However, modem day economists focus on more specific problems. I think we can have the greatest chance for successby focusing our research staff in particular areas of political eco- nomics, essentially public economics. " " When you formulate a public policy you have to take into account how private parties will respond to that public policy, " he continued. " We ' re concerned with public official behavior and private sector behavior. " In addition to the research the Institute will be involved with im- proving the economics capabilites at Tulane. The Department will initiate a visiting scholar program which will bring a distinguished political economist to work with the Institute for a semester or an academic year. The Institute also plans to bring lecturers twice a year to give a series of lectures to the University and community. Eight times during the academic year Murphy speakers will present a colloquium on their current research. One of the most important aspects of the Murphy Institute is the dissemination of research findings. In order to insure the widest possible exposure the institute has plans for three activites: A Murphy Working Paper Series consisting of prepublication reports; A Murphy reprint series, the function of which willbeto circulate reprints of published papers of Institute members;and will travel to professional conferences and Univer- sity seminars to report on completed research or work in progress. Three annual Murphy Graduate Fellowships provide the Institute with an attractive means of increasing the interest in political economy and bringing a strong research productivity to the University. Also on the drawing board is a liason program to bring together the Murphy Institute mem- bers ajid members of similar institutes around the world. Fellows of the Institute are all members of the faculty in the economics department at Tulane. Hebert Hall Construction Delays Cause Problems By WALTER BREWER History students and professors were unneces- sarily inconvenienced this year by construct ion which should have been com- pleted by the beginning of shcool. The bulk of the construction involves adding a wing to the old History building, which will house a replica of the late Louisiana congress- man. F. Edward Hebert ' s Washington office, a museum displaying some of his memorabilia, and a seminar room. In addition to the wing, the History building was carpeted and central air conditioned. Also, a glass door leading to the center for ixiiin American studies has been added, and a classroom has been altered into three office . Originally, the Hebert wing was supposed to be a two siory building with »pacc for new offices and classrooms. But because of inadequate funds, plans had to be reworked several times. Changes of plans resulted both in the scaled- down facilities now anticipated and the bothersome construction delay. Several faculty members were incensed not only by the disquiet resulting from delays, but they also felt the end-product to be of little value. " My opinion is it is a useless extension, " commented Kenneth Harl, assistant professor of History. Harl ' s feelings were echoed by History professor Charles Davis, who said " it (the renovation) is rather minor, I can ' t sec where it ' s had that great of an effect. " Yet another professor added that " renovation tumed out to be not much because they didn ' t have the money. They had to supplement Hebert money with Mellon Grant funds. " CONSTRUCTION ON Hebert Hall continues long past the scheduled completion date. Still, " for $600,000 there ' s not much to show for it. " While the ultimate benefits do not satisfy many professors, they were more concerned with the interference they dealt with as a result of ihc construction. " It disrupted my research, " lamented Harl, whose office was adjacent to the construction site. He was even forced to move a first semester class to Newcomb Hall where he had " a horrible room. " Davis, who holds classes in the history building, dealt with the con- struction, " The worst experience IVe had with it was a great deal of noise just as I was giving a mid- term. 1 told them they could take the lest to the library. " He added that some students lost valuable time in trans- ferring. 447 1 EDITORIALS June 1, 1981 ;TUL 4NE IHULL 4By4LOO BOB KOTTLER Jambalaya Editor IRA ROSENZWEIG Hullabaloo Editor Smiling Again? " The ' wave craze ' that invaded the campus last year with the success of the football team was a harbinger of a new spirit of optimism now evident in the upper levels of the Tulane administration. " —Hullabaloo editorial, July 18, 1980 With the above quote, The Hullabaloo began editorializing about the academic year 1980-81. It certainly seemed like it was going to be a good year. A new liberal arts curriculum was being developed, admissions figures were up, budget figures were looking better than they had over the past 25 years, and the University ' s emotional outlet, the football team, was gearing up for another season under new coach Vince Gibson. Paraphrasing top administrators Sheldon Hackney and Frederick Starr, Tulane, the " sleeping giant, " was " rounding the corner in many respects. " But as the year got underway, the optimism waned and the momentum stalled. In late September, Hackney told us he was leaving and moving to the University of Pennsylvania, and our football team didn ' t offer the glorious season hoped for. Furthermore, excitement over the new curriculum quelled as a tedious implementation process was worked on, and the departure of the business school dean left three top administrative positions open. Of course, there were some light moments (a huge budget surplus was reported for 1979-80), but on the whole the " giant " seemed to be yawning. As 1980-81 draws to a close, however, there is much promise that the University will regain its lost momentum and establish itself as one of the pre-eminent institutions in the South, if not the country. Tulane now has a permanent president in the person of Eamon Kelly, an individual who has demonstrated his ability and whose appointment has been very well received. The two vacant deanships should be filled before next academic year, leaving the top administration shy of just one important post. Admissions figures are being maintained, and these new students will give that new curriculum its first major test. Also, the development office is carefully planning the beginning stages of a massive capital fund drive that will bolster Tulane ' s sagging endowment and provide funds for much needed expansion and repair. So, by the time academic year 1981-82 rolls around, the people in Gibson Hall should be smiling again. TUL 4NE HULL 4By4LOO r.eans La 701 IB Contributors; WALTER BREWER DIANA CATALANO GEORGE CLIFFORD GARDNER DUVALL SARAH SCHMIDT MIKE TIFFT LISA VAUGHAN GWEN WILSON Eamon Kell y State of the University Typesetting DIANA CATALANO Photographers BOB KOTTLER LANCE LaBAUVE I am pleased to have the opportunity to share my views on the progress Tulane has made during this past year and where we are heading. The Univer- sity has demonstrated impressive strength both academically and finan- cially; I think everyone in the Tulane community can feel justifiable pride in what has been accom- plished and great excite- ment about what lies before us. In the area of academics, many developments point to our excellence. The joint new A S Newcomb curriculum will enhance the value of a Tulane degree and is tangible evidence of the Univer- sity ' s committment to enriching its liberal arts programs. A recent study by the American Council on Education ranked Tulane among the 24 most " highly selective " private universities in America, and one of only four private universities in the entire South so rated. A Ford Foundation report praised Tulane ' s programs in International Sutdies as among the finest in the nation; our Center for Latin American Studies is among the top four. Tulane students received a Rhodes Scholarship, a Luce Scholarship, and a Watson Fellowship — the first time in our history when all three honors came simultaneously to our students. A Newcomb College alumna recently received a special honor when she was named one of only 21 recipients nationwide of the MacArthur Foundation ' s widely-publicized grants to " exceptionally talented individuals. " Finances Improve Financially, we made great strides, finishing the year with our second consecutive balanced budget. Next year ' s budget, approved by the Board of Administrators, is also balanced. In addition, total support of Tulane reached the $17 million mark of fiscal 1 98 1 — almost a 60 per cent increase in just two years. Five benefactors made pledges or gifts of $1 million or more, another Tulane first. Plans are underway to launch a five- year, major fund campaign which will net the University $100-5150 million. This unprec- edented fund-raising effort marks a critical step toward ameliorating Tulane ' s longstanding problem of insufficent financial resources. Difficulties persist, nonetheless. Tulane remains underendowed for an institution with its breadth of programs and range of services: we are the only fully-diversified. comprehensive private teaching and research institution in the entire Gulf South, yet our permanent endowment is about one quarter of what one might expect at a University of our distinc- tion. Our faculty is underpaid, our library lacks adequate resources for the growing demands placed on it, and there is a pressing need for new laboratory equipment and additional support for graduate studies. But none of these problems is insurmount- able, and Tulane is a fine University by any measure. Our great advantage is that we can address these and other concerns in the context of a long tradition of academic excellence, and I am confident that we will find equitable, long-term solutions. I look forward to the coming years, resolved that my adminis- tration ' s legacy will be an institution which is the leading private university in the South, and a national resource. I look to students, faculty, alumni, friends and administrators for continued support, encouragement and counsel, m the interest of our common goal: a superior Tulane. Eamon Kelly is the president of Tulane University- 448 Subject Index A ACT 112 MSEC 113 Alpha Epsilon Phi 314. 315 Alpha Epselon Pi 312. 313 American Dream 231 Anthropology 52 Architecture Senate 39 Art 53 Arts Sciences 40 Arts Sciences Senate 1 17 ASB 114. 115 ASB Trust 120 B Ballet Club 78 Band 80. 81 Barracuda 146 Baseball 206-211 Basketball. Men ' s 178-183 Basketball. Women ' s 174. 175 Beau.x Arts Ball 82. 83 BetaTheta Pi 320. 321 Biology 54 Black Arts Festival 270 Board of Administrators 38 Business School 41 c CACTLS 126. 127 Campus Nite 86 Canoe Club 147 Cheerleaders 170. 171 Chemistry 55 Chi Omega 350, 351 Circle K 134 Classics 56 Club Sports Council 144 College Bowl Computer Science 57 Credits 456 D Dear Dorothy 233 Dedication 2 Delta Kappa Epsilon 322. 323 Delta Tau Delta 324. 325 Direction 88-93 Earth Sciences 58 Economics 59 Editor ' s Note 455 Engineering 60. 61 Engineering Clubs 125 Engineering Senate 1 18 Engineering Week 249 English 62 Fencing Club 148 Finance Board 121 Football Airforce 162 Georgia Tech 163 Hall of Fame Bowl 168. 169 Kentucky 164 LSU 166, 167 Memphis State 165 Ole Miss 159 Rice 158 SMU 160 Stanford 157 USM 156 Vanderbilt 161 French 63 German 63 Golf 212, 213 Gymnastics 190. 191 H Handful of Singers 235 History 64 Hockey 192. 193 Hullabaloo 98, 99 I Inter-Fraternity Council 304 International Week 271 Intramural Sports 214-217 Italian 63 Jambalaya 100. 101 K Kappa Alpha 330. 331 Kappa Alpha Theta 332, 333 Kappa Kappa Gamma 334. 335 Kappa Sigma 336, 337 Karate Club 150 Lacrosse 202, 203 LASA 130 Law Forum 124 Law School 42 Legal Aid 131 Library 260. 261 Lichtenstein Circus 242, 243 Lion In Winter 237 Literary Magazine 102 M Marat Sade 234 Marathon 108, 109 Mardi Gras Coalition 128, 129 Mathematics 43 Media Board 105 Medical School 43 Merchant of Venice 228 Modern Dance Club 79 N Newcomb Dance Concert 238 Newcomb Senate 119 o Orienteering Club 151 Paulene Koner Dance Konsort 230 Panhellenic Council 304 Phi Kappa Sigma 352, 353 Philosophy 66 Phi Mu 354, 355 Physical Education 67 Physics 68 Pi Beta Phi 338. 339 Pi Kappa Alpha 340, 341 Pirates of Penzance 229 Playwrites ' Festival 239 Prelaw Society 132 Premedical Society 133 Provost 48 Psychology 69 Public Policy 70 R Resident Council 138 ROTC 137 Rugby 204, 205 s Sailing 198, 199 School for Wives 236 Scuba Club 145 Security 50 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 342, 343 Sigma Chi 348, 349 Sigma Delta Tau 344, 355 Sigma Nu 346, 347 Soccer, Men ' s 196, 197 Soccer, Women ' s 194, 195 Sociology 71 Spanish And Portuguese 72 Specifications 3 Speech 73 Sport Parachute Club 152 Spring Arts Festival 258, 259 Swimming 200, 201 T Tate House 278, 279 Tau Epsilon Phi 350, 351 Theatre 73 TISO 141 Town Students 135 Track 188, 189 TUCP 122, 123 Tulane Architectural View 104 Tulane Marketing Assoc. 140 Tulane Torch 103 Tulanians 87 TUVAC 94, 95 u University Center 262, 263 University College 48 University Players 84, 85 V Volleyball 172, 173 w Waterskiing Club 153 Women ' s Forum 248 WTUL 106. 107 Zeta Beta Tau 326, 327 Zeta Si 328, 329 A INDEX Abadin. .Jose 134 215 Aboud. Dave 348 Abraham. David 148 Abrahamson. David 383 Abrams. fom 363 Accbo. Abclardo 375 Ackcrman. Ken 312 Acomb. Circta Marie 338 Acomb. Ryan 382. 322 Adams. Craig 348 Adams. Donald 363 Adams, .lack .348 349. 393 Adams. Frank 39 Adicr. Alan 326. .343 Adicrman. Patty 393 Adubato. Peter 336 393 Adubanawa, Rcmcgius 141 Agrcsti, Carolyn 332 Agrcsti, Sara .332 Agular, .Joseph 322. .393 Ahmadi. Ramin 375 Aibel, Robin 3X3 Aibcl. .Steven 393 Akcrs. William 330 Akins, Barbara 383 Alamo. Maria 126 130. 1.34 Albencsi. Rob 318 Albarado. Randy 363 Albert. Daniel 393 Albrecht. James 340 Aicjo. Anna 94 Alcvi os. Gregory 363 Alexander. Mark 23 346 Alexander, Ross 328 Alexcee. Kevin 393 Al-Fahir. Mohammed 197 Al-Fares. Abdullatil 197 Allord, Beth II 3.34 Allan. Eileen 145 338, 375 Allen. Leslie 3.34 Allen, Virginia 363 Allenson, ,l()n 324 Allinson, .lohn 328 Allison, .lohn 393 Al-Mnlawa, Rasheed 393 Alofson, John 198 Alpar, Andrew 145 Alpaugh, Sedley 338 Alterman, Douglas 393 Alton, Efrain 375 Alvere . Aloisa 39H Alvarez, Luis 363 Alworth, William 55 Amdur, Elizabeth 186 Anderson, Chris 342 Anderson, Craigen 346 Anderson. Denise 185 Anderson, Karen 338, 383 Anderson, Kay 306 Anderson, Marcus 10 158. 200 449 Anderson, Mark 375 Anderson, Marques 393 Anderson, Ned 294 328, 329 Anderson, Preston 352 Anderson, Rick 80, 81 Anderson, William 363 Andre, Thomas 42 Andress, Scott 346 Andrews, Emily 52 Andrews, Kathv 332, 393 Andrews, Phyllis 94 383 Anello. Kevin 330 Applebaum. Louisa 344 Appleman, Susan 314 Arad, Fred 374 Arbuss, Henry 349 Arias, Henry 348 Arimusa, Jerome 393 Armstrong, Doug 350, 363 Armstrong, Steve 342 Amheim, Marci 344 Arnold, Fred 1 17 Amstein, Rick 105, 198 365. 106, 393 Arnold. Fred 114 145, 312 Arnolds, Susan 363 Aron, Peter 38 Aronoft, Debbie 152. 314 Arons. Andrea 354, 383 Arsenault, James 393 Arthur, Jill 344 Artopeus, Ellen 146 Aruffo, Paul 393 Ascher, Bruce 393 Ashe, Nevin 350 Ashv, Thomas 145 336 393 Asmussen, Harry 383 Assensoh. A.B. 414 Atkins. Allison 6 31 259. 393 Atkisson, Alan 393 Atlas, Lyn 231, 354 Atlas, Lou Ann 258 382, 383 Aton, Mary 338,393 Atshuler. Dora 334 Auerbach, Roy 55 Auerbach, Scott 326 Aukee, Eric 398 Ault, Mike 318, 383 Aune. James 73 Auslaender. Al 348 B Baay. John 342 Babineau. Daniel 363 Bachman, Linda 393 Bachmann, Ingrid 383 Baez, Raymond 393 Bagnetto, Robert 383 Bagot, Gene 336 Bailard, Gary 73 Bailey, Carter 322 Bailey, Edward 320 Bailey, Lloyd 383 Bailey, Ray V. 239 Baily, Sean 346 Bain, Jody 354 Baker, Bridget 354, 383 Baker, Tracy 320 Baldinger, Toby 344 Baldwin, Brenda 393 Baldwin, Leland 309 34, 363 Ballard. Tahnya 354.355 Balleisen. Wendy 363 Ballestoss. Ronald 363 Ballinger, Steven 324 Balloff, Eleanor 11 314 315, 377, 393 Ballot, Bryan 393 Balotti, Mike 114 Bamforth, Stuart 54 Bannister, Barry 363 Banta. Mark 330 Barad, Herbert 230, 340 Baratta, Richard 363 Barber, Bob 320 Barber, John 54 Barber, Samuel 324 Barbee, Lucie 393 Barcow, Neil 82, 83 Barceu, Mike 348 Barendez. David 133 Barenholtz. Dori 383 Baris, Judy 119,248,314 Barker, Gary 235 Barclay, Andrew 336 Barnard, Scott 215 375 Barnes, Alice 334, 335 Barnes, Cherilyn 393 Barnes, Shay 85, 134 Barnes, Teresa Jean 332 Barnes, Tiff 392, 393 Barnett, Chris 145, 352 Barnhill, Bradley 324 Barondess, David 383 Barr, Brad 348 Barr, Gary 348 Barr, Jessie 334, 363 Barraza, Rafael 393 Barrett, Anne 332 Barron, Elizabeth 393 Barron, Errol 39 Barron, Gina 338 Barron, Paul 42 Barrios, Greg 207 Barry, Alexandra 393 Barther, Garv 350 Bartlett, Matt 348 Barton, David 340 Barwick, Kenneh 363 Bases, Ed 312 Bashinski, Alan 326, 394 Basic, Peggy 139, 383 Bass, Tony 326 Bassan, Nessim 394 Bates, Richard 185. 340 Bathurst, Bruce 204 Batthazar, Faustina 363 Bauer, John 87, 363 Baum. Rick 80, 81, 375 Bauman, Barbara 314 Baumgirtner, Bruce 320 Beak, Tom 65 Beard, Craig 179 Beatty, Paul 383 Beck, Mark 394 Beck, Nancy 334 Becnel, Francine 394 Beerman, Carol 344, 383 Bell, Debra 394 Bell, Desomond 340 Bell. Doug 330 Bell, Greg 152 Bell, John 340 Bellan, John 330 Belote, Jennifer 394 Beltram, Raffaele 197 Bendernagel. Eesie, 332 Bendernagel, John 322 Beneventano, Thomas 394 Benn, Peter 138 139. 382, 394 Bennett, Dana 344, 345 Bennett, Joan 54 Bennett. Leland 121 Bennett, Nate 346 Benninger, Zonald 394 Benson, Joseph 394 Bently, Jeff 318 Benton, Stanley H. 57 Benzer, Eric 318 Bercow, Neil 145 98, 394 Berger, Barri 344, 392 Berger, David 137 202. 394 Berger, Scott 148, 239 Berkowitz, Mike 326 Berkowitz, Steve 312 Berkson, Shmrri 394 Berglund, Cynthia 332 Bermingham, William 352 Bernard, Mark 57 Bernat, John 134, 398 Bernstein, Dan 326 Bernstein, Judith 363 Bernstock, Donna 344 Berridge, William 50 Berry, Edwin 375 Bershell, Julias 394 Bertrand, Jimmy 204 Berus, Gzeg 341 Betancourt, Lisette 332 Betancourt, Rodolfo 394 Bethal, Chris 322 Bevon, Thomas 322 Bianca, Jriana 338 Biancardi, Raul 204 Biava, James 324, 394 Bicchieri, Robert 202, 394 Bielenson, Dayna 231 Biemdiek, Stephen 336, 394 Bierrie, Liz 354 Bigg, Ken 324, 375 Bilden, Bill 320 Bildner, Elane, 152, 344 Billedeaux, Keith 134 Bilodeau, Ina 64 Binder, Dave 204, 330 Bingham, Miles 235 Bird well, Kathy 173 Birdwell, Kimberlie 332 Birgman, Michael 185 Birke, Richard 239 Birnbaum, Betsy 344 Birnbaum Jeff 312, 383 Biunno, Mike 350 Bizios, Georgia 39 Black, Cathenne 383 Black, Mitzi 354, 363 Blackwell, Larry 342 Blackwell, Leigh, Ann 258 308, 338, 339 Blackwood, Ann 394 Blaich, Michael 350, 394 Blaine, Carolyn 195 375, 378 Blake, Andrea 394 Blake, Beatrice 398 Blanco, Betty 375 Bland, Ellen, 334 Blank, Jennifer 354 355, 394 Blankenbakei, ivaren 354 309, 363 Blanks, Edel 342 Blessey, Walter E. 61 Blinn, Meredith 314, 363 Bliss, Kitty 11, 87, 383 Bloom, Alana 314 Bloom, Peter 320, 363 Bloom, Susan 1 19 227, 344 Bloomberg, David 85, 394 Bloomberg, Diane 146, 375 Blow, Mary A. 231, 238 Blowen, Pam 363 Blumberg, Amy 146, 363 Blumenthal, Harrv 38 Blunt, Micah 179 ' 182, 183 Blythe, Robert 342, 394 Boateng, Kwasi 375 Bobadilla, Olga 363 Bobbitt, Kellie 383 Bocock, Bob 200, 320 Boerner, Patti 173 Bogar, Chris 119 135, 248 Boh, Elizabeth 338 Boh, Robert 38 Bohannon, Lynda 230, 241 Bohart, Phoebe 229 23 1 , 236 Bohlman, Bmnjamin 324, 38: Bohm, William 394 Boillotat, Gary 394 Boisfontaine, Cris 322 Boles, John 64 Boling, Jackie 65 Bolton, Marty 346, 363 Boltone, Chet 348 Bolvig, Ruth 334, 335 Bonham, Carl 152, 330 Bonie, Gary 80, 81 87, 125, 394 Bonini, Miouel 204 Bookman, Paul 383 Bookout, John 38 Booth, Graflin 317 Boothby, Norman 53 Boquet, Catherine 125, 375 Borah, Chris 375 Borah, Chns 328 Borchardt, Roy 394 Bordelon, Stacy 178, 171 Bordes, John 363 Bordes, Steve 185 Borne, Stu 193, 244 Borus, Gregory 340 Bosches, Bari 344 Bose, Marian 195 Boshes, Bob 238 Botnick, Karen 383 Bottaro, John 383 Boulet, Karen 383 Boult, Mitch 348 Bourgeois, Edward 363 Boutte, Stakey 354 450 Bo wen. Paul 127 Bowen, Sean 348 Bower, David 318, 394 Bowers. Patricia 332 Bow man, Jerry 346 Boxenbaum. .Abbv 394 Boyd. Glen 394 Bo den. Mark Bovle. Edwin 352 Bracken, Alan 324. 383 Braden. Henrv 38 Bradley. Carolvn 394 Bradley. Jennifer 370. 394 Bradlev. Jill 394 Bradlev. Mark 312. 375 Bradlev. Paul 383 Bradley. Terri 394 Bragan. Lvnette 395 Brandt. Allison 332 Brandwagon. Luis 363 Branisa. E a 187. 334 Brasher. Sandv 342 Brazel. Lisa 344. 363 Breggin. Linda 314 Brenner. Hov ard 312 Breslauer. Da id 395 Bressler. Lee 32 , 395 Brewer, Lynos 322 Bricker, Harvey 52 Bricker, Victoria 52 Bridges, A ie 175 Brierre, Guv 414 Brill, Judith 395 Brilliant, Robert 202, 395 Brinklev. Elizabeth 334 335, 395 Brinker. Mark 312 Brisbing. Leon 383 Brito. Dagobert L. 59 Brocato. James 383 Brockhoff. Joe 206 207. 209 Brockman. Jeff 363 Broekman. Jeff 170 Broh-Kahn. Daniel 363 Brooks, Kyle 383 Brooks, Ruthanna 395 Broom. Margaret 398 Broome. Leslie 138, 344 Browder, Larry 153 Brown. Chris 322 Brown. Da c 200 Brown. Dierdre 33 Brown, Eli 363 Brown, Gary 336 Brown. Joseph 398 Brown. Marilyn 53 Brown. Malt 398 Brown. Scott 324 Brown. Stephanie 344 Brown. Stephen 383 Brown. Steve 326 Brown, Taylor 383 Browne. Susan 395 Bruce. Robert Jr. 61 Brucker, Katherine .398 Brudcr. Ann 173. .395 Brucnti. Almir 72 Bruncau. David 150 Bruner. David 363 Bruskin. Sue 363 Btcsh. Isaac 395 Bubcs. Kenneth 340 Bubijj. Darryl .363 Buccino. S. G. 68 Buchanan. Jim 56 Buchwald. Ben 80, 81 Buell. John 298 Buklev. Bob 320 Bulbin. Alan 312 Bullington. Paul 395 Bunks. Sabrina 106 188. 375 Buntain. Laurie 334. 395 Buonocore. Susan 332. 395 Burger. Scott 98 236. 375 Burke. Liz 338 Burke. Theresa 153 Burkes. Erin 332, 395 Burkett. Michelle 354 Burks. Harry 395 Burks. James 318 Burman. Rick 326 Burne. Stu 145 Burnet, Karen 239, 363 Burns, Anthony 363 Burns. Donna 198. 395 Burns. Frederick 324, 325 Burns. Neil 363 Burns. Paige 184 195, 332, 383 Burns, Paul 375 Burson. Da e 326 Bursten. Andrew 395 Burstein. Andy 1 17. 326 Burstein, Billy 326, 395 Bur, David 375 Burtman, Ruth 187 Burton, Caroline 1 19. 332 Busalacchi. Gay 395 Bush. Miriam 395 Bush. Pamela 395 Busman, Evan 152 Bustamente, Rodri go 395 Butler. Don 198 Butler. Larry 326 Butler. Lydia 354. 363 Butts. Reggie 160 162. 168 Bziak. John 122. 134 Buzzett, Billy 328 Byers, Larry 55 Byrd, Mark 316 Byrne. Denise 375,150 Byron, Linda 138, 383 c Caffery, Hugh 125 Caffery, Jeff 332 Cagnolatti, Ariette 395 Cagnolatti. Derek 79 170, 171 Cahill, Eve 354 Cahill, William 318 Cain. Cathy 239, 344 Calderin, Ana 239 Caldwell, Del 152 Caldwell. Mark 352 Calhoun. Ruth 334 Calk. Hetty 226 Callen, Danny 185 Calogne, Wilfred 39 Calvit, Thomas 363 Camacho, Nina 363 Camber, Rachel 138 Cambus, Julie 363 Cameron. Sabrina 9 11 354 Campbell. Dana 375 Campione. Troy 384 Campo, Carlo 126, 130 Cannon, John 197 Cannon, Nancy 363 Canteen, Wilson 1 14 Capistran, Rose 395 Capra, Dan 42 Capsis, Dorio 336 Caraway, Katy 396 Caraway, Mary 338, 339 Carbo, Michael 414 Carbonneau. Thomas 42 C arey. Marge 344 Carl. ' Jenny 332. 363 Carlin. Paris 334, 396 Carls, Joseph 396 Carlson, Mary 354, 396 Carmell, Jill 314, 315 Carmichael. David 396 Carmichael. L. C. 346 Carnley. James 324, 384 Carp, Susan 148 Carpenter, Steve 179 Carr, Charles 318 Carro, Jose 396 Carroll, Kevin 363 Carroll, Regan 363 Carson, Luci 258, 334 Carter, Charles 64 Carter, Fearn 231, 236 Casadaban, Cyprian 363 Casariego, Humberto 197 Case, Mike 326 Cashell, Tom 342 Cashman, Douglas 363 Cashman, Richard 363 Casper, Stanley 50 Cassidy, Roger 375 Castillo, Jorge 363 Cast on, Greg 322 Catalano, Diana 139 362, 384 Cathay, Jim 169 Cayhill, Billy 319 Century. Michael 350 Cevallos. Agustin 396 Chabert, Scotti 414 Chachere, Maria 396 Chaiklin, Ron 171, 363 Chalaire, Sabrina 396 Chamberlain, Lisa 332 Champana. Gilbert 396 Chan. Steve 140, 316 Chandler, Howard 106 Chancy, Jon I 14 Chancy, Richard 32 9 Chanon, Rick 105, 326 Chapman. Perry 316 Chapman, William 1 14 Charbonnet, [derrick 320 Charpio, Ronald 51 Chasen, Lisa 314. 364 Chatz, Bary 314 Chauvin. Ixldie 204. 330 Chen, Connie 384 Chen, Ingrid 364 Cheng. Carl 65 Cheney. Richard 328 Cherifi. Said 396 Cherry, Philip 392 Chestnut, Stephen 375 Chewning, Kimberly 364 Chi, Joseph 364 Chiasson, Bernadette 375 Chilton, Larry 342 Chin. Richard 324, 384 Chirls, Stu 350 Chisholm, Dolly- 338 Chon, Joseph 396 Choos, Brenda 344 Chou, Tso-Ming 125 Christianson, Clay 364 Christopher, Lista 99 Chuckerman, Wendy 344 Churchill, Allen 330 Churchill. Libby 306. 332 Cieutat. Loretta 396 Cinel. Dino 64 Citrin. Andrew 336 Cizek, Eugene 39 Clabaugh. Christopher 396 Clark, Kenneth 364 Clark. Jim 239 Clark. Stephen 98 239, 396 Clarke, Robert, 364 Clary, Lynn 185, 396 Clay, Greevy 186, 187 Cleary, Howard 3.16 Clearv. Margaret 364 Cleary, Mike 330 Clem, David 324 Clements, Peter 364 Clemmer, J. 53 Clifford. Al 65 Clifford, George 98, 346 Clifton. Clarence 330, 375 Clouatre, Martyn 396 Clouse, Glenn 396 Coak, Laura 334 Cobb. Brodie 322, 364 Cobo. Alex 153 Coburn, Anne 396 Cochran, Thomas 125 324, 375 Cochrane, James 70 Cofield. Karen 114 Cohen. Andrew 350, 384 Cohen, Bryant 306 324, 384 Cohen, Gary 364 Cohen, James 145 375, 306. 336 Cohen. Jeff 312. 396 Cohen. Jeri 102. 375 Cohen, Joel 312 Cohen, Joy 396 Cohen, Mauri 314 Cohen, Melissa 139 153,375 Cohen, Michael 396 Cohen, Richard .340 Cohn, Stuart 326 Cole, Elizabeth 42 Cole, Jeff 350, 396 Cole, Kevin 1.59 162, 396 Cole, Laura 396 Cole, Robert 414 Cole, Thomas 396 Coleman, Bob 179 Coleman, Gary 364 Coleman, .lim 328 Colen, Randy 326 451 Coll. Brodie 198 Collat, Caki 314, 384 Collat, Nancy 114, 119 314, 315, 396, 398 Collier, Clay 364 Collins, Arthur 364 Collins, Charles 200 Collins, Ken 330 Collins, Larry 137 Collins, Whitney 340 Colomes, Craig 322 Colon, Rich 316 Colucci, Dana 396 Coman, Kathy 334 Combe, David 42 Combo, Carlos 207 Comer, Eleanor 354 Comfort, Chris 384 Conaway, Carla 375 Cone, Susan 10 354, 364 Coniaris, Harrv 396 Conklin, Robin 198, 354 Conkling, Katherine 364 Connallv, John 396 Connallv, Libby 198 Connell. Kevin 170 Connell, Mark 23 89, 346 Connell, Robert 364 Conner, Pierre 336, 396 Connolly, Mark 336 Connolly, T. J. 348 Conti, Edward 364 Conway, Caron 354 355, 396 Conway, Ed 65 Cook, Bill 80 Cook, John 396 Cook, Pete 204 328, 329 Cooper, Berry 232 234, 236 Cooper, Bo 316 Cooper, Courtney 396 Cooper, Linds ey 200 Cooper, Rob 350 Copper, Tom 396 Cornwell, Abner 336 Corsar, Nate 346 Cossich, Joy 375 Costello, Colleen 334 Cottingham, John 336 Couch, Harvey 42 Coupard, Diana 364 Courtney, Peter 342 Cousins, Brian Jon 229 Cox, Christopher 397 Cox, Louis 342, 397 Cowan, Cindy 396 Cowin, Jennifer 195, 354 Cowin, Steven 61, Craff, Steve 334 Cramer, Jim 316 Crandall, Wendy 354, 375 Cranford, Richard 78 Cravath, Paul 73 226, 236, 239 Cravens, Liz 332, 364 Crews, Catherine 334 Crisafulli, Jim 348 Crochet, Ken 364 Crooks, Tim 312 Crosby, Hal 322 Cross, Tommy 355 Crowley, Dennis 193 Crown, Brad 204 346, 375 Crum, Keith 198 Culotta, Vincent 397 Cummings, Catherine 397 Cummings, Priestly 375 Cummisky, Peter 364 Cuneo, Donna 397 Cunningham, Cheryl 306 Cunningham, Joseph 384 Curley, Alan 362 Curras, Maggie 134 Curren, Amv 354 Currey, Guy 330, 375 Curtland, Craig 175 Curtis, Leah 354, 364 Curtis, Peter 187. 189 Cvhel, Marlene 397 D Dachowski, Lawrence 69 Daddario, Daniel 113 202, 324 DaHon, Randy 212 Daffin, Terry 161 200, 207, 251 Dahill, Kathleen 235 Daily, Jeff 993 Daley, Brian 200 Dalia, Frank 61 Dalia, Randy 140 Dalton, Carey 332 Dalton, Judith 332, 364 Dalton, Randv 397 Daly. John 330 Danforth, Roy 179 Damianos, Christopher 397 Damico. Donna 375 Dana Elizabeth 334 Dandar, Tom 123. 397 Dandes, Steven 397 Daniel, Bett 59 Daniel, Lisa 334 Daniel, Peter 122, 123 Daniel, Tony 350 Daniels. Andrew 318 Daniels, Frances 334 DaPonte, David 348 DaPonte, Dolly 334,397 Darensbourg, Donald 55 Darensbourg, Marcetta 55 Darmstadter, Louie 314 Darry, Hunt 204 Dauns, John 65 D ' Aunoy, Rick 212 Dauphin, Barry 397 Davel, Michele 364 Davidow, Ken 346 Davidow, Larry 312 Davidson, Casey 195 Davidson, Tim 145 Davies, Tad 346 Davies, Shell 414 Davis, Andy 114, 117 Davis, Caecilia 53 Davis, Cesnie 170 354, 355, 375 Davis, Charles 64 Davis, David 52 Davis, Edwin 397 Davis, Ellen 397 Davis, Heidi 364 Davis, John 346 Davis, Mark 312, 364 Davis, Nan 173 Davis, Nikki 2, 121 Davis, Pam 375, 397 Davis, Pete 204 Davis, Thomas 340 Davis, Walter 145 Dawagarg, Mike 342 Dawahare, Mike 306 Day, James 318 Dean, Geoffrev 364 Debekine, Elayebi 397 Dabier, Annette 397 DeBuys, Rhett 336 Decker, Susan 354. 384 Deddens. Alan 397 Deutsch. Ed 346 DeGruy. Cladia 54 DeLaLuiz, Lilliana 130 Deianey. Deon 384 Delevie. Liz 138, 375 Delph, Gary 179 Delphenis, Ray 348 Denegre. John 322 Denning. John 38 139. 328 Denson, Kathryn 314, 397 Derr, Sarah 338 Derrickson, Marc 147 151, 397 Desatnick, Lloyd 188 189, 326 Desjardins, Marc 207 D ' Esposito, Steven 318 Dessommes, Lauren 334, 364 DeSesus, Ovidio 397 Deversmeyez, Michael 397 Devlin, Clo85, 103 De Vries, Steve 249 Dewahare, Mike 87 Dezell. James 348, 397 Diab, Robert 397 Diaz, Amie 169 Diaz, Claro 364 Diaz, James 145, 414 Diaz, Kathrvn 397 Dickey, John 80 Dickenson, Adrienne 375 Dickenson, Sandy 352 Dickson, Mark 40 Dienes, Colleen 332 Dienes, Eddie 322 Dietrich. Mary 9 354, 384 Dietze, Ann 334 335, 397 DiFrancesco, Raymond 239 Diggins, Bill 71 Dihrak, Jenny 80, 81 DiLallo, Jeff 346 Dilkey, John 80, 81 Dillon, Doug 330 Dillon, Kathleen 397 Dimenstein, Mindy 344, 375 Dimitri, George 336 Dimtrijevie, Maya 334 Dimuth, Ted 81 Diniak. Ann 397 Dinialo, Jennv 80 Dion, Gary 397 Dixon, Mark 341 Dobbs, Marcus 397 Dobler, Maurie 125 Dobrow. Richard 239 Docker, James 397 Dodd, Judith 235, 375 Dodge, Frank 50 Dokan, Michael 384 Dokos, Karyl 251 DoUin, Laurie 314 Domangue, Warren 397 Donache, Mark 384 Donahue, Kevin 375 Donius, Bill 11, 114 Donnoche, Mark 316 Donohue, Bill 326 Donnelly, Drew 316 Dorfman, Gary 397 Dorsey, Chip 342 Dorsey, Nat 200 Dorskey, Richard 397 Doss, Karl 384 Dossett, Burgin 318,384 Douglas, Brian 163 Dowling, Brian 340 Dowling, Tommy 346 Downing, Margie 338 Doyle, Alexander 336, 397 Doyle, Ann 398 Doyle, Mary 398 Dozier, Eric 179 180, 398 Dozier, Samuel 200 209. 398 Draper, Ann 356, 384 Drennan, Wally 322 Dreyer. Mark 324 Dreyer, Nancy 364 Droplenn, Zachary 398 Drozda, Karen 398 Druffner, Ann 364 Dubee, Michele 364 Dubilier. Morey 94, 202 Dubit, Wendy 398 Dubois, Julie 344 Dubrow, Fran 230 ,314, 384 Dubuque. Sally 332, 398 Duke, Reggie 179, 183 Dukes, Steve 152, 326 Dull, Matt 348 Dunawav, Harold 364 Dunbar, ' Kathleen 398 Dunbar, MacDonald 364 Duncan, Brooke 38 Dundee, Harold 54 Dunlap, Janis 69 Dun lap. Ken 239 Dunn. David 246 247. 354, 398 Dunn, Jana 187 Dunn, Laurie 398 Dunning, David 342 Duplantier. Cro 80 Dupleix. Rob 336 Duprm, Maurice 65 Durcan. Francis 338 Eagan. Lynne 335, 339 Earl, Carolyn 384 Earley, John 322 Eaton, Diedre 238 I 1 452 Eche erna. Sinlo 126 130. 384 Eckerle. Ace 106 Eckert. Billv 204 205. 324 Edelstein. Wendy 364 Edgecomb. John 204 Edmondson. Kee 332 Edmondson, Munro 52 Edwards. Beth 134. 364 Edwards. Edwin 90 Edwards. Nancy 335.339 Edwards. Peter 117 Egbert. Laura 364 Egerman. Bob 26 Eggnatz, Michael 364 Egida. Paula 286. 287 Ehr. Phil 125 Ehrenworth. Doua 102 105. 398 EichotT. Chervl 364 Eichoff. Ron 309 348. 398 Eisenberg, Lisa 398 Eisenberg. Rob 114, 326 Eisenberg. Rich 350 Eller. Sharon 364 Elles. Priscilla 146 Ellgard. Erik 54 Elliott. Jim 179 Ell iot. Stan 1 16 Ellis. Daffie 398 Ellis. Venita 398 Ellzev. John 364 Elrod. Audrey 344. 349 Elvers. Tim 193 Elwell. Wendy 398 Elyacher. Adam 364 Emanuelson. Kathv 306 308. 338. 339 Emerson. Denise 11. 357 Emory. Samuel 364 Engel. Da e 316 Engler. Judith 314. 364 England. Clarke 398 Ennis. Bruce 90 Enrighi. Eric 364 Ensie . Harry 55 Enter. Barry 204. 398 Epstein. Adam 398 Epstein. Danny 326 Epstein. Rachel 375 Erbiich. Peter 364 fiscalante, Irving 134 Escobar. Andy 150 Eschelman. Charles 398 Eskra. Chris 286 322. 398 Esmus. Jan 235 Esposito. Ed 375 Essman. Sharyn 398 Etherington. Harold 197 Evanich. Evangeline 399 r vans. Mauri 112. 270 Tvans. Semmes 335. 339 Exby. Allison 384 L kovich. Alan 392. 399 I adakar. Earhad 60 f ahsbendcr. John 364 faia. .lane 332. 384 Fairbanks. Frank 364 Falgas. Freddv 364 Falvev. Rodney E. 59 Farber, Jill 314 Fargason. Tony 384 Farkas. Tom 348 Farmer. Jack 320 Farre. Barb 80 Farrill, Robert 399 Faust. Robert 364 Fay. Kenneth 399 Federoff. James 318 Federoff. William 399 Feduccia, Michael 375 Feferman. Robert 326 Feigan. Kim 344 Feinstein, Steven 364 Feld. Richard 364 Feldman, Ed 348 Feld man, Mark 326 Feldman, Sam 326 Felton, Steve 312 Feinberg, Paul 312 Feinweb, Paul 125, 399 Feldman. Gail 399 Fern. John 346 Fernandez, Alan 399 Fernandez, Jaime 134. 375 Fernandez, Joe 364 Ferrando, Steve 207 Ferrara, Rany 152 Ferraro, Steve 340 Ferrell, Elizabeth 399 Ferrer. Luis 126 130, 365 Ferris, Roger 365 Ferrouillet, Tia 365 Ficken. Bruce 324 Fiedler. Frederick 399 Field, Edward 342. 399 Fielding. Bazbara 344 Fierberg, Eliot 202, 399 Figueroa, Edgar 384 Figueroa. Jose 365 Filimon, Radu 59 Fine, JetT 326 Fine, Ken 140 Fine, Leslie 365 Fine, Michael 350 Fine. Scott 326 Finegan, Neil 399 Finegold. Robert 145 Finger, Jackie 1 19, 344 Finoerman, Milton 54 Fingerman, Steve 330 Fink, Margaret 335, 339 Fink, Vicki 227 235, 344 Finley, Brent 330. 331 Finlow, Robert 399 Finocchiaro, Kay 332, 333 Fintushcl, F on 65 Fischer. John 52, 326 Fischer. Norman 365 Fischer. Rhoda 146 Fisher. Ashlon 226 Fisher, Daniel 352 Fisher. Terrel 200, .346 Fitch. Paul 207, 21 I f-itlerman. Peter 312, 365 Lit gerald. Althea 399 Eit gerald, Ciary 171 Filzpatrick, Brian 330 33 1 , 365 Fitzmorris, Jimmy 249 Flagg. Peter 348 Flan. Rodger 365 Flanagan. Pat Fleck. Cathv 238,258 Fleck, Lisa 309, 365 Fleck, Paul 328. 365 Fleming. Amelie 335, 339 Fletcher. Daniel 365 Fletcher, George 384 Flowers. George C. 58 Flowers, Jimmy 185, 375 Fogelman, Brian 330, 331 Fogg. Dierdre 365 Fohrman. Elizabeth 229, 375 Foley, John 202 350, 384 Foley, Kevin 399 Foley. Laurie 384 Foley, Therron 375 Folic, Nadia 125, 375 Fonseca, Belinda 126, 399 Fontenot, Mark 346 Fontenot, Ty 318, 376 Force, Robert 42 Fordour, Kwaku 399 Forland, Lee 324 Forrest, Pam 365 Fort, Arthur 322 Forte, Jacqueline 365 Fortner, Hueston 324 Fortus, Robert 65 Foster, Kyle 344, 345 Foster, Linn 338, 339 Fourmaux, Glen 207, 208 Fox, David 122 123, 241, 399 Fox, Elizabeth 335. 339 Fox, Frederick 399 Fox, George 346 Fox, Larry 204 205, 320 Foy, Jane 376 Francis, David 399 Franco. Tonv 134 318.376 Francois, Nine 239 Frank, Alyssa 344, 345 Frank, Steve 326 Frank, Thomas 320, 384 Franklin, Judith 365 Franzheim, Larisa 335, 339 Fratwell, Gary 244 Frazer, Mac 56 Frazier. Bruce 312 Fredericks, John 125, 384 Fredericks, Marta 314 Frederickson, David 54 Freedman, Rich 60 Freedman, Steven 399 Freeman, Barrie 306, 399 Freeman, Melissa 119 M4, .M5 Frei, Wayne 340, 384 French, Chris .320 Frenkel, Jacob 350, 399 Freudenberger, Herman 59 Ireudenberger, .loseph 145 Frcy, Jane 314, .399 Frey, Sharon 365 Lrey, Sylvia 64 Iricke, Edwin 376 Lried, Hal 59 Fried, Mona 146 Fried, Monica 314 Friedheim, Thomas 324 Friedler, Tripp 150 Friedman, Andy 150 326, 328 Friedman, Audry 365 Friedman, David 326 Friedman, Doug 152, 348 Friedman, Jeffrey 326 379, 399 Friedman, Joel 42 Friedman, Mike 3 12 Friedman, Russel 324 Friedman, Steve 202, 326 Fritchie, Charles 147 Fuchs, Laszlo 65 Fulham, Tim 150, 399 Fuller. Dave 320, 376 Fuller, Hoffman F. 42 Fuller, Stuart 365 Funderburk, Riva 399 Fuqua, Sherri 175 Furman, Janet 59 Furr, Beth 376 Fuselier, Francis 73 Fuselier, Kay 229, 237 Fuss, Melanie 344, 345 Fussell, Susan 399 Fyvolent, Robert 365 G Gad, Kenny 326 Gadilhe, Barbara 332 333, 399 Gaganidze, Natasha 335 Gahagan, Alan 152, 340 Gaines, Lisa 335 Gainsburgh, A ' en 384 Galakpai, Moses 141 Gale, Carla 399 Gallagher, Missv 85, 314 Gallela, Michael 414 Galler, Dana 187. 335 Galloway. Brit 322 Gamburg, Charles 322 Gandy, Jenny 198 338, 339 Gansman, Jim 326 Garber, Richard 326 Garcia, Luis 399 Gardner, Cindi 365 Gardiner, Andrew 324 Gardy. Paulette 365 Garey, Mike 204 230, 331 Gargiulo, Robert 376 Garia, Chris 204 Garmer, William 365 Garner, Jeffrey 399 Garner, F ' aige 338. 3.39 Garon. Jeff 340 Gartner, Gigi 314, 399 Garvey, Bob 320 Garwood, S. Gray 69 Gasarch, Jruce 145, 365 Gaspare, .John 346 Gaston, Patricia 399 Gates, William .340, 400 Gatti, Barbara 376 Gauthier, Vince 330 33 1 , 365 (iaviria, Ruth 365 453 Gay, Melva 367 Gee, Cindy 376 Gee, Terry 376 Geffner, Glen 312 Gehlbach, John 134 Geiger, Brian 134, 365 Geishauser, George 156, 4 00 Geismer, Neil 336 Gelderman, Tony 348, 376 Gelfland, M. David 42 George, Ree Gee 338, 339 George, Renee 1 19 308, 338, 339, 365 Georges, John 322 Geraghty, Brendan 342, 38| Gerber, Suzy 384 Gerberich, Mike 94 Gerbie. Dana 344, 345 Gerborich, Mike 94 Gereighty, David 125 Gerfers, Melina 173 Gerone, Maryellen 376 Gershowitz, Ben 202 203, 318 Gervis, Dana 344, 345 Gery, Elise 332, 333 Ghruam, Nai Nain 330, 331 Gianoli, Gerald 376 Gibaldi, Joe 136 306, 328. 400 Gibbons, Barb 335 Gibson, Beverly 376 Gibson, John 134, 400 Gibson, Vince 10 Gifford, Susan 365 Gilbert, Doug 11, 105 114, 115, 121, 382 Gilbert. Tina 338. 339 Gill, Bnan 202 Gilliam, Jennifer 400 Gillies, Bill 348 Gindel, Mike 312 Ginsberg, Jeff 326 Ginsberg. Jon 312, 376 Ginsberg, Pam 344 345. 376 Ginsburg. Debbie 345 Ginsburg, Harley 80 Giordano, Amy 332, 333 Girling, Louis 235. 376 Gist. Robert 414 Gitter, Linda 119 345. 400 Gladson, Judith 332 333,400 Glaser, Robert 400 Glaser, Tom 348 Glaws, Charlie 193 Glenn, Doug 342 Glennon, Timothy 400 Glorsky. Randi 134 Glover. Joan 345. 400 Gnoton, Lora 335 Godsick, Jeff 350 Goedecke. Glenn 101. 114. 315. 392. 400.440 Goetler, David 348 Golan, Limor 314. 400 Gold, Jeff 312 Gold, Michael 350, 400 Goldberg, Debra 191, 376 Goldberg, John 326 Goldberg, Randy 376 Goldberg, Tom 239 Goldberger, Stacy 400 Goldbloom, Lynn 345 Golden, Rich 312 Goldenburg, Lauren 345 Goldfarb, Ellen 314 Goldfarb, Shari 400 Goldin. Steve 326 Goldman, Jeanne 345, 365 Goldman. Keith 348 Goldman. Laurie 480 Goldring. Karen 314. 406 Goldsmith. Amy 145. 191 Goldson, Jordan 400 Goldsmith. Fred 152 Goldsmith. Jane 314 Goldstein. Billy 348. 349 Goldstein, Bobby 326 Goldstein. Bruce 400 Goldstein, Jody 352 Goldstein. Mayer 400 Goldstein. Paul 348 Goldstein. Peter 326 Goldstein. Wendy 103 Goldstone, Julie 87. 314 Golub, Jill 400 Gomez. Eduardo 376 Gomez. Eddie 934 Gomez. Gay 80 Gonzales. Diana 365 Gonzales. Elena 1 19 139. 248.400 Gonzales, John 346 365.400 Gonzales, Mario 126 130,400 Gonzalez, Ileano 126, 130 Gonzalez-Maeso, Ileano 400 Gonzalez. Reinol 134 Goodfellow, Keith 318 Goodfriend. Cheryl 304. 314 Goodly, Earnest 152 Goodly, Nick 152 Goodman, Derek 400 Goodman, Lee 122. 400 Goodrich. Mike 342 Gordon, Brad 326 Gordon, Joe 121, 126 Gordon, Joseph 40 Gordon. Lawrence 400 Gordon, Tom 365 Gorling, Arty 342 Gorman. Dayle 342 Gottlieb, Kevin 348 Gottlieb, Scott 326 Gottschalk, Mark 348 Gould, Bill 122, 316 Gould. Julie 345 Gourgues. David 324 Grace, Libby 338. .-339 Grace, Valerie 400 Graham, Marianne 400 Graham, Scott 318, 325 Graller, Paul 350 Grainger. Robert 336. 365 Gran, Seth 317 Granum, Patricia 400 Grapin, Jamie 314 Gray, Damien 400 Gray, Michael 324 Gray, Thomas 376 Grayson, Martin 124 Grazer, Jon 400 Gready, Paige 312 333,376 Green, Allison 126 Green, David 384 Green, Mark 312 Green, Tom 179 Green, Trish 400 Gneenbaum, Cliff 326, 376 Greenberg, Cindy 345, 365 Greenberg. Greg 133 350. 400 Greenberg, Philip 340 Greenberg. Richard 400 Greenberg. Stacy 345 Greenblatt, Marty 150 Greene, Adam 352 Greenfield. Howard 326, 400 Greenleaf. Zichard 64 Greenspan. Susan 314. 384 Greenstein, Scott 350. 401 Greeven, John 340 Greiff, Andy 326 Grelier, Jeanne 376 Grender. Andy 185 Grider. Mark 126 Grien, Robert 326 Gnffin. Robert 156 158. 160 Grills. Doug 366 Grim. Deborah. 235 Grimes, Deborah 73 226, 227, 228, 232 234. 237 Grimes, Justin 73 Grimmett. Allison 338. 339 Gnmwood. Charles 61 Grindel. Jennifer 239 Gnzzaffi. Chnstie 35. 384 Grody, Howard 324. 384 Grogan. Kevin 204 Grohaver. Pam 314 Groome. Lynn 60 Gross, Jane 122 Grossman, Debbie 401 Grosz, Monica 235. 366 Groszer, Todd 137,401 Grover. Arden 320 Gruman, Eric 326 Gsell. George 322 Guenther. Eric 184. 401 Guerra, Oscar 126 Guerra, Rolando 317 Gue ara. Jose 150 Guic, Luis 366 Guice. Carter 306 318, 384 Guichard, Deanne 366 Guinn. Robbie 189. 401 Gum, Jeffrey 324. 376 Gunning. Gerald 54 Gural. Ron 73 Gutenberg. Robert 324 Gutentag, Robert 401 Guth. Greg 80 Guthman, Sue 314 Gutierrez. Mario 401 Gutman. Jack 324 Guttentag, Ira 312 H Habif. Nancy 119 314. 315. 366 Hacknev. Sheldon 36 92, 1 1 ' 7 Hadden, John 318 Hadfield, Steven 401 Hafford, Dave 137 Hagt, Karen 366 Hagadom, Bruce 401 Hagan, Karen 357, 366 Haggard, Steve 202. 318 Hahn. Lori 376 Hale. Douglas 376 Hall, Dixon 320. 366 Hall, Edward 94, 324 Hall, Nickie 94 95, 158, 159, 160 161. 165. 376 Halperin. Steven 98 328. 366 Hamadi, Imad 366 Hamarow, Fred 401 Hamilton, Andrew 54 Hamilton. Bruce 324 Hamilton. Peter 346 Hamlin. James 43 Hammel. June 384 Hammil, Eilleen 398 Hammond, Scott 184, 185 Hancock. Catherine 42 Hanff. Kendall 366 Hanks, Marc 239. 366 Hannan, Madelyn 401 Hansen, Zies 346 Harbison, Mary 415 Harbison, Richard 401 Harbuck, Chris 189, 346 Hardage, Angela 366 Hardesty, Anna 125,401 Hardie, John 376 Hardig, Julie 103 Hardin. Robert 148 Harding, Rob 235 Hardy. John 366 Hardy. Tom 342 Hargrave. Alice 238 Harl, Kenneth 64 Harlan, Lisa 335 Harlin. Althea 335 Harling, John 376 Harmeyer, Keith 227 Harper, Gretchen 126. 382 Harrington. John 384 Harrington. Leigh 335 Harris. Alan 125 Harris. Craig 179 Harris, George 366 Harris. Jonathan 401 Harris. Laura 335 Harris. Suzanne 338 Harris. Terry 157 165. 168 Harrison, Amy 376 Hart, K. C. 140 Harteveldt, Henry 113 139,350, 395, 401 Hartley, Allyson 335 Hartman. Ed 114. 401 Hartwick, Philip 401 Harvey. Mona 12| Harvey, Terri 173, 376 Harwell, Thomas 401 Hassan, Kamal-Eldin 61 Hassell, Johnette 57 Hastings. Brad 398 Hatch. John 318 Hathoway, Rick 166 Hayes. Chip 328 454 Haves. George 137. 401 Hayes. Peter401 Haves. Randolph 340 Hayne. Pat 287 Havnes. Havvvard 401 Hays, Wa n ' e 90 Hazekemp. Dan 94 Heausler. Tom 230 318.40! Hebert. Charles 376 Hebert. Yvette401 Hechinaer. Brian 348 Heck. Kent 324 Heck. Ste e 98 Hedges. Rene 335 HetTeman. Tim 340 348. 352 Hefler. Noah 312 Heger. Ribecca 415 Hegre. Jo Ann 401 Heiderier. Sarah 174. 175 Heikm. Teresa 175. 376 Heineman. Philip 153 Heinen. Carrie 94 Heiple. Daniel 72 Held. Randv 326 Helland. William 366 H elf man. Gar 366 Helleman. Michael 366 Heller. Dou g 202 Heller. Edana 345. 374 Heller. Jennifer 366 Heller. Robbie 350 Hellman. David 326 Hellman. Michael 312 Helou. Joe 23. 401 Hemingua -. Maggie 362 Henderson. Giegorv 324. 366 Henkin. Ed 312 Henkle. Scott 326 Henley. Wilson 322. 323 Henrv. Anita 42 Henry. Bill 105 Henry. Cray 94. 125 Henson. Reese 148 Heolman. Mike 350 Herchenbach. Eduard 401 Herd. JeffrcN 324 Herd. Jim 18 Herman. Bruce 312 Herman. M. Shacl 42 Herncmann. Phil 328 Hero. Dannie 332.333 Herring. John 85 230. 239 Herschhaui. Rick 312 Hcrskoshitz. Gary 326 Hershkowit . Craig 312. 384 Hen . Amy 314. 376 Her . Joan 314 Heskowit . Ken 327 Hess. Pamela 401 Hetherwick. Kathcrine 376 Hetherwick. Kiki 333 Heun. Sle e 348 Hewlcll. Eli abeth 366 Higgms. Maroaret 401 Highlev. Matt 320 Hill. Charlene 118. 384 Hill. F an 402 Hill. Kcllv 402 Hill. Sharon 175 Hillman. Cynihia 384 Hinderman. Icrry 323 Hinojosa. a ier 141 Hippler. Sands ' 366 Hirsch. Alex 336 Hirsch. Mike 327 Hirsch. Paul 93 Hirsch. Rosemary 345 Hirschberg. Bonnie 384 Hirschberg. Josh 327 Hirschinger. Richard 402 Hirsehorn. Ellen 402 Hitha. Stephen 384 Hobber. Leigh 335 Hochberg. Jeff 350 Hochbers. Pam 119 120, 335. 376 Hochschwender. Mike 184. 185 Hocking. Monique 338 Hockman, Alan 328 Hoden. Barbara 79. 314 Hodges. John 352 Hoffman. Gary 316 Hoffman. Lee 69 Hogue. Bonnie 366 Hofak. Kim 335 Holbrook, James 152. 402 Holcombe. Gregory 336 Holdsvvorth. Kerri 366 Hollander. Chervl 345 Hollev. Donna 116 Hollondis. Cheryl 345 Holman. Rodney 157 163. 164, 167. 168 Holmes. Bruce 80, 81 Holsapple. Donna 402 Holston. Joe 18 179. 180 Holthouse. Edward 398 Holtz. Greg 348 Homier. Stewart 327 Hood. James 64 Hood, Jeffrey 324 Hookenson. Jens 198 Hopkins. Jean 335 Horiba. Yutaka 59 Hornstcin. Martha 402 Horowitz. Andy :48 Horowitz, Jimm 327, 374 Horowitz. Phil 327 Horoysky, Robert J. 58 Hoseman, Jeffrey 402 Hoiz. Michael 106.402 Houseman. Adrienne 376 Housten. Claire 146 Howalsky. Leon 376 Howard. Casey 366 Howard. Janet 402 Howe, Rick 80. 87 Howell. Brooke 3:4 Howell. Susan 335 Holland. Rolby 170 Hr.ipmann. William 207. 402 Hubbard. Larry 402 Huck. J. B. .342 Huck. Paul .342. 402 Huger. Cynthia 333 Huggins. Bren 191 H iighes. Brian 94 95. 402 H ughes. .Iim 366 Hughes. .Semmes 170 171. 318. 319. 376 Hughes. .Susan 366 Hui. Tim 2(K) Hujsa. .loannc 314 Hunt. Dan 348 Hunt. Patrick 398 Hunt. Tim 352 Hunter, Bill 342 Hunter. She rise 402 Hurd. Jim 179. 180 Hurt. John 200 Hurwitz. Andv 193. 320 Hvde. Kathleen 402 H ' viand. Jim 340 I I bach. Karen 376 Igoe. Francis 376 Ingerman, Jaye 402 Ingrad. Karl 188, 189 Ingram, Ian 185 Ingram, Trov 152 330,331 Irawa. Chizuku 69 Irijarren. Nacho 348 Irle, Jeff 330 33 1 . 366 Isles. Geoffrey 352 Israel, Bob 316 Israel. Howard 350 Israel. Sam 316 J Jacklitsch. Mike 151, 328 Jackson, Amy 402 Jackson, Craig 366 Jackson. Hookie 322, 323 Jackson, Spencer 185 Jacobs, Arlmne 345, 402 Jacobs. Jeff 204 Jacobs. Joanne 306. 335 Jacobs. Stephen 39 Jacobson. Laurie 402 Jacquat, Joseph 402 Jacobus. John 55 Jacques. Chuck 336 Jaffe, Phil 327 Jaffe, Randy 312 Jaffe. Rob 312 Jahncke, Patti 335 James, Clarence 179, 180 James, Francis 64 James, Nacelyn 402 James, Patricia 398 Janof. Warner 366 Jardin, Becky 125 Jarecky, Daniel 366 Jarrett. Robert 145 Jaume. Steven 367 Jayes, Eli abeth 402 Jefferson, A. 50 Jeremiah. John 342, 402 Jerrett. Robert Joe. Jeffrey 398 Jofle. Chuck .348 .lohnson, Ann 126 Johnson, Blake 376 Johnson, Daniel 336 .lohnson, Eleanore 367 Johnson, Eric 39 Johnson. Hamilton M. 58 Johnson. Haynes 92 Johnson. Kalhryn 367 .lohnson, .lane 42 Johnson. Jeff 318 Johnson. Polly 333 Johnson. Quentin 376 Johnson. Scott 137 Johnson, Sonja 355, 402 Johnson, Steven 415 Johnson, Stuart 318 Johnson, Terry 402. 175 Johnstone. Zoe 376 Jonassen. Hans B. 61 Jones. Charlotte 198 Jones, Harris 202. 342 Jones. James 84, 85 Jones. Jeff 168 Jones. Ted 1 1 115. 280. 382 385, 392. 402 Jones. Terry 1 17 Joos, Dianne 384 Jordan, Chris 80 81, 402 Jordan, Gregor ' 367 Jordan, Katheri ' ne 78. 195 Jordan. Priscilla 367 Jordan. Stephen 137 202, 402 Jordan, William 376 Joseph. Ellen 191 Joseph. Maureen 376 Josephs. Susie 314 392. 402 Juan. Cliff 80 luge, Jenny 100. 359, 376 Jung. AT.. 38 Jung. Gregory 336 Jurisich, Richard 336 K Kalishman, Susan 306 Kalozdi, Jenos 376 Kamarow, Fred 401 Kammerer, Thomas 402 Kampen, Billy 207 Kaplan, Bonnie 345 Kaplan. C.S. 70 Kaplan, Daniel 376 Kaplan, Nancy 314 315, 345. 367, 398 Karaosmanoglu, Ozgur 99 328, 367 Karetsky, Marc 327 Karns, Andrea 345 Karp, Steven 204, 402 Karpay, Bonny 139 Karron, Paul 398 Kash. Joe 193 Kasher, Geoffrev 402 Kasher. Meryl 384 Kassathy, Ed 336 Kattinc, Albert 330 33 1 . 403 Kattinc, Tara 326 Katz. Andrea 314 Katz, Charles 403 Katz, Howard 320 Katz, Jonathon 327 Katz, Joshua 16, 98 Katz, Michael 312 Katz, Steve 367 Kaufman. Doug .348, 367 Kaufman, .lay .316 Kaufman, John 340 455 Kavanagh, Brian 367 Kawasaki, Gilo 328 Kawash, Faria 376 Kawash, Ghassan 384, 403 Kaye, Arthur 403 Kaye, Melissa 1 14 115,333,403 Kazdan, Loren 403 Kazee, Thomas 70 Kazimi, Faheem 403 Kearney, Bill 32, 323 Keegan, Leigh 339 Keegan, Mary 403 Keeran, Peggy 195 Keesman, Albert 367 Keiser, Ellen 126, 384 Kelleher, Harry 38 Keller, Frank 59 Keller. Greg 152 Keller, Linda 191, 367 Kellogg, Barbara 403 Kellv, Eamon 37, 117 Kelly, George 342, 343 Kelly, Irene 403 Kelly, Marion 248 Kelly, Mike 80, 81 Kelly, Rick 415 Kemp, Kelley 230, 235 Kennedy, Konrad 367 Kennedv,Pat 340, 384 Kerber, Andrew 320, 403 Kern, A. 53 Kern, Barry 367 Kern, Marianne 403 Kern, Thomas 340 341, 367 Kerney, Bill 339 Kershiw, Kathryn 403 Kesler, Debra 403 Kessler, Nancy 314, 384 KetzmiUer, Charles 80 Kev, Wilson Brvant 91 Kiem, Rob 327 Kilbourne, Jean 91 Kilbourne, Paul 340, 341 Killeen, Danny 322, 323 Killeen, Karen 335 Killeen, Robert 184, 185 Killilea, Shannon 152,385 Kilpatrick, Barney 96, 108 Kim, Bnan 385 Kim, Eunice 151 236, 355, 385 Kinche, Darvl 175 Kindel, Dan 330, 331 Kinder, Ralph 198 King, Arden 52 King, Frederick 127. 195 King, Jenifer 367 King, Nancv 335 Kinkaid, Phillip 403 Kinskey, Greg 385 Kinsley, Elizabeth 173 Kirkikis, Billy 306, 385 Kirkikis, Melissa 403 Kirshenberg, Howard 312 Kittok, Laura 367 Kives, Bruce 106 125,403 Klieman, David 327 Klien, Larry 318 Klien, Stephanie 1 14 345, 376 Kleinberg, Scott 327 Kleinpeter, Chris 403 Kleinpeter, Karen 385 Klement. Tom 202 Klein. Brent 348 Kline. Mark 134, 204 Kling. Vicki 138 139. 248. 335 382. 392. 403 Kloesel. Kelly 367 Kloman. David 348 Klotz, Mike 207 Klotz. illiam 377 Knight. Brce 81. 367 Knighten. Yul 403 KniU, Joel 374 Knill, Ronald 65 Knitt, Joseph 403 Knochenhaus, Caren 306, 333 Knowlton. John 403 Kno.x, Clemency 121 122, 123,403 Knudsen, Christian 367 Kocal, Nick 134, 367 Koening, Walter 320 Kogan, Suzanne 345 Kohler, Jennifer 170 171, 315, 382 Kohler, Robert 403 Kombargi, Alma 333 Konig, Jacqualine 403 Konigsburg, Ross 122, 40 3 Kopf, Lawrence 403 Koppel, Cindy 345, 367 Koretz, Jennifer 108 Kom. Larry 320, 367 Kombezg, Mindy 385 Konigsberg, Ross 301 Koss, Gene 53 Kossar, April 80. 377 Koster, Russell 316 Kottler, Bob 105 362, 404, 436, 463 Kovame, Daniel 367 Kraff, Coleman 327 369, 404 Kraff. Lowell 327 Krain, Jason 404 Krainz, Rob 114 Krakower, Brian 350, 133 Krakower, Danny 328 329, 404 Kralj, Michele 248 333, 38, 404 Kramer, Alan 132, 385 Kramer, Virginia 357 Kranhold, Keith 328 Kranz, Steve 312 Kranzler, Leon 404 Kraselskv. Jeff 350, 351 Kraus, C ' hervl 119 191, 345, 367 Kretchmer, Paul 367 Krieger, Steve 312 Kriger, Peggy 45, 404 Kroft, Jeff 310, 351 Krom, David 385 Kron, Susan 377 Krovetz, Cherlv 119 345, 367 Krygman, Gary 367 Ktsanes, Tom 71, 105 Kunst, Brian 348, 404 Kurian, Jonathon 385 Kuroda, Mitzi 126, 276,404 Kushnick, Steven 336 Kwawer. Gary 171 Kyame, Joseph 68 L LaBauve, Lance 30 98, 100, 404, 436 La Bruyere, Rene 385 Lacayo, Winston 367 Laccheo, Michele 377 La Chapelle, Rob 348 Lacroix, Job 318,404 Ladd, Daniel 336 Ladd, James 336 Lagarde, Don 331 Lagarde, Gerald 367 Lam, Susan 65 Lambert, Chip 322, 323 Lambert, Gregg 377 Lambert, Wes 322, 323 Lamensdorf, Debra 114 Lamensdorf, Jeffry 327 Lampard, Caroline 377 Lanasa, Gezald 191 Landau, Heidi 98 Landess, Lisa 191 Landman, Joy 333 Landrieu, Gary 404 Landry, Cathy 333, 404 Landry. Fred 404 Landry. Roger 336 Landsburg. Karen 126. 345 Landy. Michael 350 351, 377 Lane. Eric 377 Lane, Ken 350, 351 Langdon, Kristine 335 Lanham, Scott 385 Lanier, Patricia 324, 367 La Pevre, Monique 356 Larma ' n, Phil 327 Larsen, Clifford 404 Larson, Michael 367 Lashnet, Peter 188, 189 Lasker, Eric 385 Latner, Richard 64 Lattab, Seimane 404 Lauderdale, Anne 377 Landry, Jay 127 Laux, Emily 339 Lavigne, Meg 80, 81 Law, Victor J. 57 Lawrence, Andrea 385 Lawrence, Chris 318 Lawrence, Sharon 367 Lawson, David 377 Lawson, Terry 65 Lawton, Matt 152 Lazar, Lon 385 Lazard, Kip 367 Lazarus, Robert 348 Lazirus, Scott 312 Leabman, Heidi 102. 314 Leach. Thomas 415 Leader. Jon 350. 351 Leake, Marjorie 227 Leand, Judy 194, 195 Leavitt, Joseph 367 Le Blanc Brenda 172 173, 385 Le Bourgeois, Maclyn 339 Lebreton, Walter 318 Le Corgne, Bill 323 Lederman, Michael Ann 354 355, 377 Lee, Joanna 404 Lee, Michael 197, 367 Lee, Peter Y. 61 Lee, Siwar 125 Lee, Steven 126 Leece, Gigi 333 Lees, Dana 314 Leggio, Kenneth 232, 234 Lehman, Thomas 189, 404 Leight, Laura 126 Leitch, Laura 332, 333 Leiter, Debbie 345 Leland, Judith 404 Le Maistre Michelle 102 Le May, Suzy 333 Lenfant, Rodney 207 Leng, Diana 185 Lenhartz, Mike 320 Lerner, David 385 Lerner, Kenneth 367 Lerner, Michael 367 Lerner, Neil 398 Lerner, Rick 105 114,404 Lescale, Keith 377 Leshine, Martha 345, 377 Leslie, Robert 367 Leson, Rick 385 Lever, John 152 Levert, J. Hardy 134 Levert, Joseph 404 Levick, Larry 312, 398 Levin, Alan 342, 343 Levin, Lauren 122 314, 366, 404 Levin, Michael 352, 367 Levin, Nancy 367 Levin, Sally 170, 345 Levin, Steve 398 Levine, Amie 314 Levine, Arnold 65 Levine, David 404 Levine, Eddie 87 Levine, Irving R. 89, 91 Levine, Jon 404 Levine, Terry 83 327,404 Levine, Wendy 308 Levinson, Jim 327 Levinson, Rich 152 Levinson, Scott 348, 404 Levitt, Joseph 340, 341 Levitt, Mike 312, 385 Levrant, Debbie 404 Levy, Alicia 398 Levy, Bruce 323 Levy, Dale 20 348, 349, 385 Levy, Haran 327, 404 Levy, Jean Marc 102 Levy, Jill 335 Levy, Laurie 314 Levy, Melvin 55 Levy, Robert 342, 343 Levy, Terrv 314 Levy, Wendy 87, 314 Lewin, William 312 Lewis, Jeth 404 Lewis, Jim 193 Lewis, John 87 Lewis, Marvin 163 456 Lewis, Susan 1 19 345. 385 Liberto. Ignatius 367 Licha. Alicia 404 Licha. Sara 126. 110 Lichliter. John 40 Lichtenstein. Bill 161. 163 Lieber. Kathy 404 Lieberman. Leslie 345, 405 Lieberman. Ste e 327 Liaht. Jerrv 342 343.405 " Liljeberg. Bobbv 331. 367 Lill. Martin 26 1 ' Lima. Carlo 367 Linder. Ste e 70 Lipkin. Larrv 324 Lippert. Randy 398 Lippert. Theresa 1 14 333, 377 Lipschutz. Shari 314. 367 Little. Bill 377 Little. Lori 191 Little. Sabrina 357 Litvak. Julia 339 Litwin. Anna 333 Liukkonen. John 65 Liuzza. Kathleen 333. 405 Li nev. Roland 336 Lob. Stuart 125. 385 Lockman. Jeff 69 Loeb. Tricia 315 Loftin. William 405 Lohman. B ron 367 Long. Richard 405 Lonner, Da e 327 Loomis, Kenan 342, 343 Lopez, Nery 126. 130 Lopez. Paul 134 Loria. Carolyn 339 Lou. Anna 377 Lou. Stuart 1 18 Louries. Lance 152. 327 Louzan. Jamie 202 Lo e. Sara Jane 42 Level, Laurie 345 Loverud. Andrew 367 Lovett. William 42 Low, Susie 339 Lowe. Cv 318 Lowell. Mark 126 312. 385 Lowenthal. Mike 139 204. 377 l.ozes, Kelley 258 Lubitz, U-onard 350, 35! l.ubow, Joe 106 l.ummis, Ghent 340, 341 Lumsden, Richard 54 Lunch. Paul M. 61 l.uquct. Chuck 405 Lussky. Edie 367 l.ustig. Richard 317 lux, Donn 327. 385 Luza, Radomir 64 Lyman, fJorothy 335 Lyman, Rich 140 l.vnch, Paul W. 125 M Maack. Mike 207 Macaulay. Bruce 405 MacCanley, Bruce 137 MacCarthv. Linda 335 Mac Donald, Dick 189 Mack. Cleveland 79. 145 Mack. Kathv 119 315. 377 Mackee, Paul 125 Mackie. Tom 153 Macklin, Catherine 92 MacShawason, Winifred 377 Maddox. Lvnn 258. 339 382, 383, 385 Madorsky, Sharon 377 Mage, Gene 340, 341 Maeids, Fonda 114. 119 258, 315, 377 Mague, Joel, T. 55 Magyar, Alan 405 Mahoney, John 352 Maldonado, Beatriz 377 Malek. Chris 385 Malkin, Barry 327 Malmo, John 91 Malone. Bill 64 Mander, Jerry 93 Mandel, Laurie 345 Mandelblatt, Gary 239 Mandell, Rich 312 Mandell. Susan 315. 405 Manev, Patrick 64 Mang ' , Cathie 85 Mankoff, Jeff 327 Marabotto. Eduardo 405 Marblestone, Sherri 315 Marchand, Melanie 367 Marcus, Bill 239, 405 Marcus, Brad 327 Marek, John 341 Margolin, Bruce 348 Margolin, Dave 348. 349 Margolin, Kathy 335 Margolin. Terry 125. 139 Margulies, David 405 Marianos. Nick 405 Mariarty, Dan 405 Mark, Martha 65 Markel, Diana 335 Markenson, Glenn 312 Markham. Karen T. 339 Markowiiz, Suzanne 345 Marks, Jimmy 336 Marks, Larry 80 81, 312, 385 Marler, Kevin 150 Marsala, Charles 324 Martin. Fred 316 342. 343 Martin, Katherine 335 Martin, Michael 348, 385 Martin. Pam 286, 287 Martin, Sarah 367 Martin, Suzie 333 Martinez, Betsv 239 Martorell. Jcff ' 351 385, 405 Marvcz, Lourdes4l5 Marvin, Richard 340 34 1 , 405 Marx, Caroline 230 Masquelier. Bert rand 52 Mason, Henry 70 Masur, Mike .342, .343 Matcu, Carlo 405 Mathc, Wayne 137, 405 Matheson. Cohin 202. 367 Mathis. Lee 405 Mathis. Roger 385 Matsumoto, Karl 377 Matten. Michael 336 Matteson, Halsey 69 Matthews, Linda 134, 377 Mauser, Marc 132 312, 368 Maute, John 405 Max, Christopher 368 Maxwell. Joe 244 May. Eugene 399 Mayer, David 318 Mayer, Eric 405 Mayonado, James 368 Mazurek, Keith 200 McAlister, Chuck 152 McBrayer. John 343 McCall, Sherman 399 McCarthy, Danny 60 McCarthy, Jem 320 McCarthy, Linda 23 McCarthy. Michael 377 McCLiin. ' Harriet 385 McClenden. Dave 1 14 McCollam, Dindy 339 McConnell. Carolyn 185, 339 McConnell, James 238 McConnell. Mark 140 McCool, Ralph 405 McCord, David 385 McCormick, Mark 405 McCormick, Terry 328 McCornack, Nancy 368 McCracken, David 318, 405 McCullough. Mark 204 205, 328, 368 McCullough, Tom 328 McCurthy, Brian 323 McDavid, Pat 204 378,405 McDaniel, Dale 405 McDaniel, Richard 385 McDavid, Patrick 276 McDcrmott, Jim 351 McDougal, Luther L. 42 McDowell. Dave 312 McDowel, Paul 198 McGhee, Terence J. 61 McGinity, Mike 3331 McGough, David 352 McGovem, C, W. 152 McGovern, Mike 137 328, 329 405 McGowan, Chuck 336 McGowen, Clarence 377 McGraw, John 348 McGrew, Sylvester 162, 169 Mcllwain, Dana 328 McKee, Paul 331, 377 McKinncy, Shawn 348 McLaughlin. Stuart 368 Mcl.aurin, Reggie 179 Mcl.urdy, Walter 368 McMurrcy, Robert 368 McNair, Shelly 3.34, 335 McNeil, Jennie 385 McNeil, Sara 33, 368 McNichols, Mindy 105 Mci ' herson, Gary 55 McQuilkcn, lammy 194 195, 377 McShanc, Edward 352 McWhirter. Enc 340 341, 368 McWiUaim, Louis 50 Mead, James 405 Meador, Elizabeth 368 Meckstroth, Jeff 323 Medved, Marilyn 195 Meeks-Byron, Jo-Ann 405 Meier. Marina 368 Meisenbeig, Richard 312 Meisler. John 405 Meizler, Laurie 1 10 119, 377 Mejia, Etiene 126 130, 368 Mejia, Sergio 405 Mellblou, Paul 324 Melendez, Sartos 405 Melichar, Diana 33, 368 Melville, Sharon 80 81, 119,405 Mena, Richard 405 Mendez, Hector,405 Mendoza. Robert 230. 317 Menendez. Barbara 252 Mengis, Matilda 405 Menker, Craig 152, 352 Meoni, ' Paul 352 Meraviglia, Bruce 406 Mercer, Becca 238, 339 Merek, John 340 Merkel, Dana 335 Merwin, Babette 1 1 87, 315 Mesirow. Debbie 315 Mesloh, Nick 368 Messina, Joseph 348, 406 Metheny, Pat 255 Metz, Pat 205, 368 Metzinger, Steve 200 318 Meurer, Meg 186 187, 339 Mexic, Ginja 406 Mexic, Scott 415 Meyer, Bridget 335 Meyer, David 341, 406 Meyer, Dan 385 Meyer, Debbie 345 Meyer, Debra 406 Meyer, James 406 Meyer, Jim 185 Meyer, Tim 327 Meyers, Craig 152 Michaelis, Laura 377 Michaelis, Peter 343 Michaels, Jimmy 323 Michaelson, Benjamin 198 406 Mick, Kenneth 406 Mickel, Meredith 65 Mickerson, Cheryl 378 Midio, Florence 132 Miester, Alison 406 Migdal. Kyle 406 Migliore, Brian 207, 211 Mikulak, Daniel 200 318, 406 Millen, Joyce 368 Miller, Barbi 315 Miller, Bruce 327 Miller, Craig 406 Miller, David 336 Miller, Frank .324 457 Miller, Jason 312 Miller, Jeff 312 Miller, John 351 Miller, Marie 335 Miller, Mimi 368 Miller. Norman 72 Mills, Andy 312 Mills, Forest 152 Milner, Rob 327 Minardi, Diana 248, 386 Mintz, Sally 314, 315 Mirowitz, Scott 406 Mirzal, Birodz 406 Miskovsky, Laura 333 Mislove, Michael 65 Mitchell. Jack 386 Mitchell, Jack 399 Mitchell, Lori 345 Mitchell, Melody 121. 123 Mitchell, Rick 340 34 1 , 406 Mitchell, Wayne 377 Miygnoto, Michito 406 Mizell, Tracy 368 Mock, Melissa 357 Mockler, Emily 377 Modenbach, Jerrye 173 Modisette, Joel 343 Moeller, Marty 80 Molisani, John 368 Monahan, David 212, 336 Monroe, Bill 38, 90 Mongomery, Joseph 415 Montigue, Bob 318 Montina. Mike 80, 368 Montgomery, Joe 328 Montgomery, Liz 357 Montgomery, Thomas 72 Monty, Kenny 170 Moon, Frank 73 236, 237 Moore, Bobby 328 Moore, Don 105, 121 Moore, Greg 134 Moore, Jody 185 Moore, Lisa 339 Moore, Robert 406 Moore, Shadonne 172, 173 Moore, Steve 331 Moore, Tammy 406 Mora, Joseph 386 Morales, Tony 126 130, 368 Mordjana, Mecheri 125 Morel, Bruce 327 Morell, Mark 348 Moreno, Marisel 406 Morg3n, William 336 Moriarty, Dan 352 Moriarty, Mary 171 Morphy, Paul 150, 331 Morris, Bill 189 347, 377 Morris, Darryl 386 Morris, Dana 406 Morris, Paul 235 341, 386 Morris, Robert 352 Morrison, Marge 315 Morrison, Paul 352 Morrison, Tammie 153 Morrison, Tim 153 Morrow, Susan 357 Morse, Chuck Jr. 323 Morse, Edward 71 Morse, Joe 207 Morse, Marilyn 185 Moser, Larry 197 312,368 Mosley, George 368 Most, Josh 185, 316 Mouch, Michelle 368 Mouton, Mary 357 Moxon, Lynette 406 Moxon, Shelley 357 Moylan, Clint 348, 406 Muckerman, Chris 331 Muckley, Sonia 134, 406 Mueller, Lance 320 Muhlstock, Gary 406 Mulken, John 323 MuUer, Lisa 406 Muller, Roger 347 Mulligan, Fred 134 Mulmat, Peter 347 Muniz, Nicolas 197, 368 Murphy, Charles 38 Murphy, Diane 368 Murphy, Kathleen 386 Murphy, Liz 335 Murphy, Scott, 207 Murphy, Sharon 406 Murray, Letitia 368 Murray, Nick 323 Murray, Vicki 12 ■Muth, ' Anne 399 .Mutter, S. 50 ' Myers, Judie 315 Myers, Richard 328 N Nackman, David 341 Nadpormile, Ronnie 406 Nahan, Kennith 377 Nakrosis, John 103, 368 Nance, Obe 415 Napolillo, Ronny 336 Nash, Amy 357, 377 Nason, Bart 312 406 Nathanson, Amy 315 Naut, Lisa 406 Neder, Tessie 355 Neibart, David 406 Nielson, Gary 336 Neinstadt, Jeffrey 406 Nelson, Hurley 331 TMelson, Mark 324 Nelson, Stephen 58 Nervine, Tony 343 Neville, Aeron 252 Newburger, Kirby 331 Newman, Jon 343, 406 Newman, Mark 306, 347 Newsome, Tia 172, 173 Nguyen, Vannga 377 Nichols, Carol 415 Nickerson, Cheryl 119 Nichols, Carol 335 Nico, Bill 65 Nicosia, John 324 Nictakis, Michael 324 Niedever, Gene 137 Niklaus, John 61 Nikonivich, Pete 152, 331 Nitakis, Mike 325 Nius, Michael 39 Nixon, Ward 152 352, 386 Noel, Jucinta 386, 406 Nolan, Terry 320 Nochumson, Suzy 315 Nordberg, Tom 239, 347 Norman, William 52 Norris, Craig 347 Nothrop, Amy 315 Novick. Karen 23 Nowalsky, Judith 406 Nawolsky. Leon 327 Nusl, Alice 138. 150 o O ' Bannon, Robin 333 Oberlander; Michael 406 Oberle, Thomas 80 198. 317 O ' Brien, Betsy 23, 386 O ' Bryen, 378 O ' Brien, Shawn 406 O ' Byrne, Angela 378 O ' Conner, Laura 126, 386 O ' Conner, Thomas 193 348, 386, 407 O ' Dea, Michael 368 O ' Donnell, Ita 122 O ' Donnell, James 88 239,407 O ' Donnell, Kevin 407 O ' Donovan, Sean 204 Odza, James 368 Olaes, Eric 137, 407 Oliva, Claude 407 Oliva, Michael 200 Olevera, Otto 72 Olivier, Jose 306, 320 Olsen, Chris 347 Olsen, John 207, 209 Olsen, Karen 125,407 Oltarsh, Fred 351 O ' Neil, Edgar 69 O ' Neil, Eric 306, 331 O ' Neil, Tim 70 Onello, Kevin 204 Ontenada, Pablo 368 Oppenheimer, Leo 39 Opticon, Joan 315, 386 Oreamuno, Alberto 407 Orth, Louis 61 Ortis, Lee 239 Osiason, Beth 315 Osakue, Christopher 42 Osgood. Sherry 198 O ' Shaughnessy, John 343 O ' Steen, Paul 336 Osterland, Rob 204, 205 Ostrolenk, Ronald 407 Ostrou, Ron 328 O ' Sullivan, Edward 152 200, 368 Otero, Tessie 407 OToole, 348 Ouriel, Bob 347 Owens, Susan 175, 352 Pack, Keith 327 Packer, Richard 352, 378 Pacmeric, Marina 407 Padgett, Lee 85 Padua, Paul 85 23 1 , 239 Pager, Clarke 40? Palatrick, Bruce 408 Palmer, Vernon 42 Paolini, Angela 119, 135 Paperelli, Fred 320, 328 Pappas, Antigoni 399 Pappas, Bill 340, 341 Pappas, Jeane 306, 355 Paris, Brett 328 Parisi, Richard 378 Parke, Susan 407 Parkenson, Jeff 185 Parker, John 244 Parker, Mathew 88 324, 368 Parkhurst, Linda 399 Parnet, Edward 368 Parsely, Ronald 58 Parvasi, Abdolvahid 407 Pascal, Dave 347 Pastor, Marisel 141 Patch, Nathan 407 Patel, Apurva 415 Paternostro, David 150 Paternostro, Hester 65 Patteson, Matt 323 Patton, Chuck 323 Paysee, Rene 318 Pearlman, Russmll 251, 328 Pearce, Michael 399 Pearson, Charles 327 Pederson, Karen 386 Pender, Jill 386 Penner, Shari 315 Pepper, Amy 1 14 119, 362, 368 Pepper, Edmund 402 Percy, Billups 42 Perdew, John 68 Pere, Jaun 152, 378 Perez, Edwin 126 130,68 Perez, Oscar 137 Perlman, Ken 312 Perlman, Lori 378 Perlman, Lynette 315 Perrault, Bill 318 Perram, Heather 87, 250 Perrett, John 207 Perrin, Shepard 318 Perron, Andy 343 Perry, Tim 343 Persky, Adam 312 Peskind, Steven 132 Peters, Don 137 202, 328 Peters, Ken 73 Peterson, Brad 80, 81 Peterson, Carolyn 335 Peterson, Catherine 114 Peterson, Charles 324 Peterson, Diane 198 Peterson, Elizabeth 368 Peterson, Tim 200 Petrick, Fred 368 Petros, Greg 318 Peyronian, Mark 407 Peyronian, Paul 378 Pharm, Jenny 339 458 Phelan. Peter 348 Phifer. Bnll 336 Phillips. Ban 407 Phillips. John Piazza. Kathv 170 Pickitt. Elizabeth 407 Pidgeon. Mike 327 Pielet. Rodger 378 Pierce. Kerrv 407 Pierce. Liz 3 33. 399 Pierce. Richard 80. 81 Pierce. Stephen 407 Pierluisi. Pedro 407 Pilie. Danielle 386 Pine. Andrew 312 Pines. John 202. 327 Pinkston. Murra 331 Pinna. Michael 352 Pinselv. Garv 29 Pinsely. Linda 29. 392 Pinsker. Amv 78 314. 315. 368 Pitiak. Michael 232. 234 Pitcock. Chuck 160. 161 Pitts. Chip 312 Plauche. Adele 335 Plauche. Thomas 407 Ploener. Randall 407 Podrett. Jon 318. 408 Podwell. Buz 73 Poe. Joe 56 Polishook. Robert 378 Polites. Thomas 378 Pollack. Jeffrey 133. 387 Pollack. John 351. 368 Pond. James 137. 407 Poritzky. Jeff 170. 378 Portnov. Scott 351. 408 Post. Da id 368 Post. Karen 378 Potter. Jim 343. 348 Pottinger. Mike 126 Powell. H. 50 Powell. Jody 92 Powell. Lawrence 64 Prados. Donald 408 Prat her. Katherine 386 Pralhcr. William 408 Prat. Kittv 338 Prcssloff. ' Ruih 408 Prc iosi. Mark 316 [ ricbc. Kim 368 rice. David 94 rincc. Nancy 248 315.408 roccll. Julie 357 ullar. Walter 137 uKcr. Robert 408 un i. Renee 195. 378 upkin. Andrew .341 upkin. Claude 341 urccll. Sean 408 urrinji!ton. Robert 68 Q Ouagliana. Rhonda 368 Ouattrorchi. Robert 408 Ouicksijver. Jim 327 Ouiglcy. frank 65 Ouiles, Lilliana 408 Ouinlan. Nilcs 408 Quinn. David 150. 318 Quininez. Marta 386 Quinterg, Nancy 386 Quiroz, Marc 368 R Rabe. Blaine 368 Rabin. Vicki 315 Rabito. Feli.x 331, 368 Rachlin, Jon 327 Radcliff. Tom 204 Rado. Bruce 408 Raiford. Will 347 Randolph. Hugh 318. 386 Raney. Ellen 250. 386 Rankin. Ed 348 Rapier. Susan 339 Rapmund. Neil 204 }} 1 . 368 Raskind. Morev 127 Ratchick, Scott ' 1 14, 327 Ratelle, Rob 139 Ratner, Emily 378 Rault, Jean-Michel 341 Rauner. Dan 202. 351 Ravner, Pam 350 Ray, Gavin 328 Ray, Mike 347 Rayford, Renee 335 Raymond. Armond 415 Rayner. Don 87, 368 Read. Mark 150 Rebman. Thomas 336 iRecht. Edie 119 Recht, Jodie 345 Recile, Sam 408 Redfearn. Alex 357. 408 Redfearn. David 328, 368 Redman. Carol 357. 369 Redman. Kirk 227 Redman, Marike 306. 357 Redmond, Patricia 315 Redmond, Quint 204 Reed. Kevin 331 Reed, Lisa 235 Reed, Tamo 153 Rees. Andrew 348, 386 Regent, Robert 336 Reggie. Ray 318. 369 Reginelli. Reggie 156 159, 207, 209, 21 1 Regulsky, Doris 333, 408 Rehder, Carol 408 Reich, Matt 327 Reidbord, Kenneth 336 Reidy, Li .339 Reilly, Bo 323 Reilly, Megan 172, 173 Reily, James 378 Reily, W. Boatncr 38 Rein, Irving 91 Reiner. Barry 408 Riess. Karlem 306 Reithauer. Lisa 386 Rciter, Bruce 327 Rclider, Carol 137 Renault. Jean 65 Resnick. Ronald 327 Reuler. Merrill 386 Rcutschler. Mark 140 Reynolds, David 94 317,378 Reynolds. FJi abeih I 19 Rhea. Russell 318. 369 Rhodes. Rich 80 81.312 Rhodes. Tim 202 Ricard, Mark 369 Riccio, Rita 170 Riccobene, Ellen 309 Riccobene, Peter 324 Rice, Donny 163 Rice, Lisa 138 Rickenbacker, James 114 145,408 Richard, Kimlisa 369, 408 Richardson, Marilyn 408 Riemer, Cherie 369 Rier, John 318 Riess, Karlem 68 Riewe, Carol 145, 195 Riggs. Stephanie 357 Rilev. Michael 207.408 Riley. Robin 39 Riley, Steve 207, 209 Rinzler, Lisa 89 315,408 Rios, Ana Margarita 126 130, 378 Rios. George 408 Risher. William 408 Risman. Rob 327 Ritche. Jerry 105 Rivera. Homar 369 Rivera. Miguel 126, 130 Rivera. Pedro 378 Robbins. Allison 315 392, 408 Robbins, Robert 70 Robert. Andre 408 Roberts, Alicia 378 Roberts, Garv 8, 98 235, 340, 341, 378 Roberts, Jay 408 Roberts, Jeff 162 Roberts, Rex 318 Robertson, Elizabeth 339 Robertson, Fred 408 Robertson, Walter 408 Robicheaux, Kenny 125 Robinson, Chandra 378 Robinson, Frank 162 164, 168,401, 408 Robinson, Gary 327 Robinson. Kelvin 167 Roche, F. Z. 343 Rochman, Julie 345 Rock. John 39 Roddenberry, Gene 93 Roddy, Melissa 339 Rodriguez, Antonio 369 Rodriguez, Marie-Ofe 333 Rodriguez, Pedro 408 Rog, Andre 103 382, 407 Rogers, Elizabeth 369 Rogers, ,1a mes 65 Rogers, Peter 378 Roheim, John 408 Roland, Nancy .307 Rome, Diane 357 Romero, Su anne 386 Ronga, Richard 386 Rood. I imoihy 324 Rooney. .lohn 145 153, 328 Rooney, Michelle 355 Roos, Alan 327 Roppollo, Michael 132 Rosas, Eric 341 Rose, Diana 315 Rose, Douglas 70 Rose, Linda 355 Rose, Michael 65 Rosen, Edie 315, 378 Rosenberg, Richard 327 Rosenberg, Sandy 202 Rosenberg, Staci 415 Rosencrans, Steve 65 Rosengart, Matthew 312 Rosensteel, George 68 Rosentgal, Adam 348 Rosenzweig, Andy 312 Rosenzweig, Ira 98 99, 105, 262, 362 382, 386 Rosner, Wendy 315 Ross. Debbie 345 Ross, Lou 121, 122 Ross, Neil 312 Rosser, Julie 333 Rossin, Michael 408 Rossway, Brad 347 Roth, Maridel 125 250, 262, 328, 378 Roth, Micheline 345 Rourke, Bnan 323 RouselT, Maribeth 409 Rouser, Leticia 415 Roux, Ramon 369 Roving, Keith 369 Rowe, Carol 386 Rowe, Mike 207 Rowen, Ford 90 Rowland. Nancy 335 Ruben. Bradley ' 409 Rubin. Dana 130 Rubin, David 312 Rubin, Eric 409 Rubin, Steven 386, .341 Rubinton, Jill 171, 345 Rudbart, Curtis 352 Rudner, Todd 352, 409 Rudo, Carol 369 RudolL William 323 Ruiz, Juan 409 Runfeldt, Elliot 80 Ruskin, .lohn 197 Russell, Craig 343 Rus.se II, Greg 202 Russell, Howard 409 Ru.ssell, Lucy 335 Ruth, Andy 323 Rut ledge, Susan 339 Ruttell, Robert II Ryan, Eileen 369 Ryan, Kent 318, 369 Ryan, Kevin 318 Rvan, Lony 352 Saari, Peter 348 Saavedra, .lose 409 Sabo, William 331 Sachs, Ron 327 Sachs, Sandy 355, 378 Sacks, Mike 327 Sadowsky, Ken 202 .347, 369 459 Saenz, Joe 348 Sailors, Sissy 335 Sainer, Michelle 315 Saint-Calbre, Louis 328 Saiz, George 286, 287 Salas, Albert 369 Salibury, Scott 348 Salle, Marissa 378 Salsitz, Jody 150, 369 Salvaggio, John 386 Salzer, Kris 145 Salzer, Liz 357 Samuel, Cynthia 42 Samuels, Shep 106 Sanchez, Salvador 141 196, 197, 369 Sand, Elise 345 Sandberg. Patti 315, 370 Sanders, Robert 386 Sanditz, Renee 339 Sandler, Lisa 315 Sandler, Mauri 251 Sandler, Morris 312 Sandler, Sam 1 16 Sands, Jon 80 San Miguel, Maki 339, 386 Santa Cruz, Randy 331 Santa Marina, Frank 369 Santiago, Rafael 126 130. 369 Santomassino, Vincent 324 Sari, Lvnda 357 Sater, Si 327 Saunders, Tracy 59 Sausner, David 312 Saussy, Suzanne 369 Sawyer, Jon 312 Sayer, Ken 328 Sayle, Mary Abbay 335 Schaefer, Phil 348 Schaffir, Sandy 315 Scharf, David 327 Scharff, Jackie 122, 409 Schatzberg, Amy 315, 409 Scheider, Ann 307 Scheiner, Jay 409 Scheirman, Gary 378 Schellstede, Hermane 369 Schement, Mike 122, 328 Schencker, Deena 315 Schenken, John 352 Schenker, Rob 39 Schenker, Steven 351 Schein, Phillip 347 Scheirman, Gerry 352 Scher, Herb 122, 312 Scher, Scott, 312 313, 38 Scherr, Martha 409 Scheurmann, Karl 207 Schiele, Anne 369 Schiff, Tammy 258, 315 Schiffer, Douglas 369 Schifino, Bill 316 Schild, Mark 327 Schiller, Mark 348 Schindler, Gregory 341 Schlesinger, Leslie 409 Schloss, Peter 102, 328, Schmid, Bonnie 386 Schmid, Sfeven 347 Schmidt, Chris 323 Schmidt, Mike 318, 386 Schmidt, Raymond 137,409 Schmidt, Sarah 98 250, 378 Schmidt, Sue 409 Schneider, Ann 356, 409 Schneider, David 1 1 99, 114, 115, 120 121, 312, 313 Schneider, Deborah 378 Schnitt, Suzanne 409 Schoenbaum, Carol 87 Schofel, Neal 409 Scholtz, Ralph 316 Schonberger, Stuart 409 Schreiber, Cindee 121 306, 315, 351, 386 Schreibman, Lisa 194 195,409 Schremmer, Mark 185 125,409 Schrener, Jerald 409 Schroder, Cathy 172 173.387 Schroeder, Kathy 409 Schroth, Andy 369 Schueler, Deborah 370 Schultz, Linda 94 Schulz, Cynthia 370 Schuiz, Mike 318 Schwab, Carol 345, 370 Schwab, Simone 315 Schwaeber, Philip 409 Schwam, Nathan 84 85, 229, 236, 387 Schwaner. Keith 317 Schwartz. David 312. 313 Schwartz, Herb 327 Schwartz, Laurie 378 Schwartz, Leslie, 308, 378 Schwartz, Mark 197 Schwartz, Mindy 345, 370 Schwartz, Russel 312, 313 Schwartzman, Rhonda 345 Schwarz, Carol 409 Schwarz. Leslie 339 Schweigaard-Olsen, Bert 409 Schweitzer, Stephen 409 Schwenke, Derek 94 Scoggin, Will 409 Scollar, Allison 345 Scott, Ashley 339 Scruggs, John 341 Seabright. Michael 409 Seacrist. Ron 50 Scale. Elizabeth 58 Sealey. Howard 65 Searle, Richard 352 Sears, Russel 387 Seawell, Tina 370 Seffal, Rabah 409 Segall, Scott 409 Segall, Tina 345 Segar, Karen 345 Seibert, Blair 357 Seibert, Jon 341 Seller, Earnest 324, 387 Sellman, Ann 339, 370 Sensibar, Jordan 351 Senter, Caroline 339 Serra, Marcello 331 Sesan, Mike 327 Seto, Samuel 41 1 Seymour, Christopher 341 Seymour, Jane 355 Seymour, Jaye 370 Seymour, Marc 327 Shaffer, Steven 324 Shachar Or 370 Shack, Allison 411 Shackleford. Parks 323 Shahkarami. Amir 196, 197 Shakarin, Fahid 197 Shainock, Julie 315, 378 Shalowitz, Howard 1 14 117, 327 Shankerman, Rob 327 Shapiro, Alan 56 Shapiro, Benjamin 411 Shapiro, Caroline 41 1 Shapiro, Dana 349 Shapiro. Dave 202. 203 Shapiro. Evan.l 14 117.378 Shapiro. Jamie 41 1 Shapiro. Lori 315 Shapiro. Mike 378 Shapiro. Mark 39 Shapiro, Vic 117, 410 S hap pro, Dana 315, 411 Sharer, Wayne 137. 411 Sharp. Sarah 339 Shaw. Dave 351 Shaw. Debbie 315 Shaw, Jennifer 172 173, 333, 411 Shaw, William 70 Shayman, Ellen 315 Shea, John 41 1 Shea, Steve 343 Shea. Steven 41 1 Sheahan, Madeline 339 Shear, Jeff 327 Shearer, Sara 41 1 Shearman, Brian 207 Shearman. James 352 Sheffel. Jeffrev 152. 387 Sheft. Danielle 357 Sheitelman, Shari 315 Sheley, Joe 71 Sheltor, Tanya 399 Shenkan, Andrew 352,353 Shepard, Richard 370 Sherman, Julie 135, 335 Sherman, Kathy 315, 41 I Shifke, Howard 327 Shifke, Mark 327,411 Shigley, Mark 370 Shirley. Steve 125 Shirman. Lauri 355 Shiver. Susa n 339 Shocket, Sara 3 15 Shoham, Lisa 345 Short. Dino 148 Shoup. Catherine 338. 339 Shraiberg. Ken 35 I Shulman. Nathan 84. 85 Sibel. Steve 318 Sider. Dean 41 1 Sieg, Nancy 357 Siegal Alan 327, 382 Siegal, Debbie 315 Siegal, Jeff 327 Siegal. Mark 316 Siegal, Paul 347 Siegel, Cindy 315, 411 Siegel, Darcee 315 Siegel, Jeffrey 341 Siegler, Jonathan 312, 313 Sifneos, Jean 41 1 Sigman, Jim 239, 327 Sigman Lauren 315 Sigman, Mack 320, 41 1 Sigmund, Mack 137 Silbiger, Lisa 85 Sileo, Frances 41 1 Silver, Andrea 31, 41 1 Silver, Lori 411 Silverman, Chuck 1 1 114, 115, 327, 382 Silverman, Richard 85 Silvershein, Joel 16 98, 99, 378 Silverstien, Elisa 306, 345 Silverstein, Ken 1 17 327, 387 Simerlein, Steven 379 Simion, Jean 333 Simion, Stephen 324 Simmons. Jon 370 Simon, Gene 318 Simon, Kathleen 357 Simon, Renee 85 Simon, Wilfred 156 159, 161, 167, 169 Simons, Al 318 Simons. Dave 145 151,411 Simpson, Jon 352, 353 Simpson, Katrina 335 Sims, George 1 14 Sims, James 370 Sincoff, Julie 170 315,382, 387 Singer, Cheryl 239 Singer, Sam 379 Singer, Stuart 351 Singleton, Mona 41 1 Sipos, Julie 85, 370 Sircus. Gary 399 Sirker. Yvette 79 Sirkin. Bob 80. 81 Siverio, Gary 370 Skiles, Shelly 339 Skinner, Greg 347 Skinner, Hubert C. 58 Skinner, Susan 379 Sklaroff, Nathaniel 306 351,411 Skyler, Stephanie 94 95,386 Slater, Elisa 345 Slatten, Bill 323 Slatten, Stephanie 339 Slie. Kiela 79 Slivnick. Sari 315, 370 Sloan. Steven 320 Slossberg. Ken 134 Slutsky. Steven 59 Small. Charlotte 357 Smalley. Alfred 54 Smalley. Christian 323. 387 Smart, Clifton 343 Smiley, Jill 345 Smislova, Alex 347 Smith, Bob 343 Smith, Bruce Smith, Cece 308, 339 Smith. Donna 286 287. 345,411 Smith, Dwayne 71 Smith, Greg 328 Smith, Hallie 370 Smith, Janet 387 460 Smith. Kathleen 370 Smith Kermit 41 1 Smith. Marsaret 41 1 Smith MeHnda 147. 41 1 Smith. Michiel 70 Smith. Patricia 41 1 Smith. Reed 185. 370 Smith. Richard 379 Smith. Rufus 337 Smith. Sherri 273 Smith. Suzv 11. 251 315. 346. 357. 387 Smith. Troy 387 Smith. TvTone 159 61. 335 " , 370 Smith. Victoria 116. 195 Smithson. Gray 331. 379 Smithson. Lee 331 Smits. Jeanne 357 Smolka. Greg 204 328. 370 Smure. Todd 137 Smnhe. Wilham 41 I Smuher. Ham 87. 343 Sneider. Da e 105 Snyder. Leslie 41 1 Snodend. Raymond 39 Snyder. Jody ' 399 Snvder, Melinda 370 Sobel. Peter 347 Sod. Gary 65 Soein. Harold H. 61 Sokol. Ivy 315. 387 Sole. Owen 415 Solod. Nina 345.411 Solomomow. Moshe 61 Solomon. Jodi 370 Solomon. Zachary 152. 370 Solorzano. Gonzalo 41 1 Sondheimer. Rich 99 150.411 Sontag. Diane 41 1 Sosnow. Mike 327 Soso. Roland 320. 370 Sottile. John 41 I Spansel. Paul 41 1 Spar. Mindy 315 Sparacio. Steve 316 Speaser. Jav 80 81. 125 Spector. Lynne 315, 370 Speilberger. Andrew 337, 41 1 Speiser. Cindy 345 Spcnce. Sharon 191 307. 335. 379 Spencer. Barbara 415 Spencer. Mark 41 1 Sperling. Andy 343 Spie man. David 312, 313 Spilker, Mary Ann 335. 370 Sprat I. Dave 320 Sprint. Doug 323 Squiiicro. Cjcoffry 318 Stadllandcr. Greg 337 Stainbcck. Margaret 41 I Stanford. Lesley 332 333. 379 Slater. Timothy 198. 411 Slalstny, Victor 328 Sta io. Laura 370 Stechcr. Ruth 332. 333 Sleek. Charlie 343 Sicclc. Martha 23, 221 231. 333. .162. 370 Steele. Scott 411 Steeneck. Kathrvn 387 Stein. Dave 327 ' Stein. Gary 348. 349 Stein. Karen 370 Stein. Rob 327 Stein. Scott 327 Steinberg. Robert 41 1 Steinberger. Rob 106 Steiner. Ste e 312. 313 Steiner. Tami 345 Steinfeld. Lawrence 117 312,313 Stempel, Lawrence 312, 313 Stephenson, Bob 343 Stephenson, Gary 80 91.379 Sterboo. Paul 318 Sterling. Kirk 137 141. 348 Stern, Beth 379 Stern, Jeff 106 Stern, Marlene 41 1 Stern, Nancy 123 Sternberg. Annfaye 339 Sternberg. Manfred 323. 339 Sternberg. Tom 323 Sterneck. Frank 399 Stevens. Barry 341, 370 Stevens, Caroline 335, 371 Stevens, P. K. 249 Stevens, Palmer 371 Stevenson, McLean 93 Stewart, Adrienne 333. 41 1 Stewart. Margaret 306. 357 Stewart-Lester, Krista 69 Stiles, Bruce 352,353 Stiles, Margaret 491 Stock, Fred 316 Stock, Margaret 72 Stoller, Sally 315, 411 Stone. Alan 316 Stone, Ashley 357 Stone, Ferdinand F. 42 Stone, Kathleen 357 Stone, Pickett 41 1 Stone, Willie 411 Stopkev. Linda 41 1 St. Paul. Steve 323 Straughn. Steve 347 Strauss, Bill 327 Strauss, Ed 331 Strauss, Margie 345 Strauss, Paul 371 Streisand. Rickie 345 Stricklcr. George M. 42 Strohl, Warren 312, 313 Stuart, William 371 Sturm, Nancy 98, 371 Styblo, Kvra 41 I Sua o. Val 150 Sucker, Martha 122 Suder, Jonathan 41 I Sullivan, Glenn 337, II Sullivan, Gordon 320 Sullivan. Li 333 Sullivan, F ' aul 343 Sullivan, Sam 60 Sullivan, Susie 357 Summergill, .lami 357 Sunkle. (ireg 348 Sund. Jeff 193 Sutker. Kim 146, 371 .Svoboda. Ann 335 S oboda, Mike 347 Swanson, Jim 343 Svvanson, Thomas 337 Sweeney, Joseph M. 42 Sweeney, Timothy 41 1 Swift, Greg 103, il4 Switzer, Kevin 185 Sv off. Laurie 315 Svkes, Angela 41 1 Sylvester, Carla 379 S ' l ester, Mike 134 Sylvester, Tony 316 T Taylor, John 343 Taylor, Pearline 387 Taylor, Todd 339 Teichgraeber, Richard 64 Templeton, Susan 335 Tenbrock, Jody 137, 411 Tendrich, Gregory 327. 371 Tennis. Margo 339 Teplitz. Glen 312, 313 Terry, Stan 87 250, 351 Terry, Steven 350 Terzi, Jameel 41 1 Tester, Martha 194, 195 Thaler, Steve 312, 313 Thebes, Lucy 333 Thibodeaux. Brian 204 Thiel, Dan 200 Thieman, Mike 306 Thomas, Alan 371 Thomas, C. J, 185 Thomas, Charles 341 Thomas, Cherie 387 Thompson, Dean 60 Thompson, Kevin 379 Thompson, Paul 177. 179 Thompson, Peter 415 Threefoot, Steven 60 Throop, Ann 412 Thum, Brian 327 Thurber, John 137,412 Thurner, Julie 339 Tieman, Mike 317 328, 379 Tierney, Michael 348, 371 Tifft, Michael 98 Timberlake, Matt 343, 412 Timkin, Mark 412 Tirpack, Janice 412 Tisdale, Steven 412 Tishler, Rhonda 345, 371 Title, Hannah 412 Tizer, Pam 307 315, 374 Tobe, Christopher 328 Tober, Angle 315 Tobias, Mark 316 Todd, Gary 412 Todoro, Mike 351 I Ompkins, Randi 315 I ompkins, Robert 54 I one, Thomas 412 I ouchstone, Blake 6 4 I oulL Sue .345 Toujouse, O. .1, 172 173, 175, 176 T ' owry, Sharon 175, 379 loyc. Trank 152, 323 Traband. Tynn 339 Tran, Anh-Thu 412 Tran, Van-Ha 412 Trattner, Eric 348, 379 Trau, Kevin 351 Trau, Veronica 133 Travis, Barbara 412 Tra is, Bobi 20 Trenchard, Todd 323 Trettm, Kelly 412 Treuting. Jay 152 Trice. Peggy 335 Triche. Arthur Jr. 179. 379 Troitlino, T. J. 347 Trommer, Glenn 351 Truett. John 318 Trujillo. Nelson 145. 148 Trubowitz. Amy 186. 187 Truppman, Tracy 195 Tucker, Martha 412 Tunis, Jon 327 Tunis, Rebecca 202 Tupper. Ellen 175 Turk, Andrew 412 Turkish, Forrest 352 353,412 Turner, Melany 315 Turner, Melissa 335 Turri, Tom 316 Tuttle, Richard 53 Twill, Lisa 85 227, 230, 371 Tyree, Dave 351 Talbort, Jeff 87 Talbot, Georgia 151 335, 387 Talbot, Rob 351 Talleghaney, Jeff 204 Tannenbaum, Jeff 312, 313 Tanner, J. Ernest 59 Tapparo, Dave 347 Taquino, Maurice 150 Tarenbaum, Debbie 345 Tate, David 200 Tavares, Gustavo 387 Tavel, Michael 85 239, 348,411 Taylor, John 343 Taylor, Pearline 387 Taylor, Todd 339 Teichgraeber, Richard 64 Templeton, Susan 335 Tenbrock, Jody 137, 411 Tendrich, Gregory 327, 371 Tennis, Margo 339 Teplitz, Glen 312, 313 Terry, Stan 87 250,351 Terry, Steven 350 Terzi, Jameel 41 1 Tester, Martha 194, 195 Thaler, Steve 312, 313 Thebes, Lucy 333 Thibodeaux, Brian 204 Thiel, Dan 200 Thieman, Mike 306 Thomas, Alan 371 Thomas, C. J. 185 1 homas, Charles 341 Thomas, Cherie 387 1 hompson. Dean 60 Thompson, Kevin 379 Thompson, Paul 177, 179 I hompson, Peter 415 461 7 ' hreefoot, Steven 60 Throop, Ann 412 Thum, Brian 327 Thurber, John 137, 412 Thurner, Julie 339 Tieman, Mike 317 328, 379 Tierney, Michael 348, 371 Tifft, Michael 98 Timberlake, Matt 343, 412 Timkin, Mark 412 Tirpack, Janice 412 Tisdale, Steven 412 Tishler, Rhonda 345, 371 Title, Hannah 412 Tizer, Pam 307 315,374 Tobe, Christopher 328 Tober, Angle 315 Tobias, Mark 316 Todd, Gary 412 Todoro. Mike 351 Tompkins, Randi 315 Tompkins, Robert 54 Tone, Thomas 412 Touchstone, Blake 64 Touff, Sue 345 Toujouse, O. J. 172 173, 175, 176 Towry, Sharon 175, 379 Toye, Frank 152, 323 Traband, Lynn 339 Tran, Anh-Thu 412 Tran, Van-Ha 412 Trattner, Eric 348, 379 Trau, Kevin 351 Trau, Veronica 133 Travis, Barbara 412 Travis, Bobi 20 Trenchard, Todd 323 Trettin, Kelly 412 Treating, Jay 152 Trice, Peggy 335 Triche, Arthur Jr. 179, 379 Troitlino, T. J. 347 Trommer, Glenn 351 Truett, John 318 Trujillo, Nelson 145, 148 Trubowitz, Amy 186. 187 Truppman. Tracy 195 Tucker, Martha 412 Tunis, Jon 327 Tunis, Rebecca 202 Tupper, Ellen 175 Turk, Andrew 412 Turkish, Forrest 352 353,412 Turner, Melany 315 Turner, Melissa 335 Turri, Tom 316 Tuttle, Richard 53 Twill, Lisa 85 227, 230, 371 Tyree, Dave 351 Unger, Henry 145 Upton, Greg 313 Urguhart. Elise 339 V u Valcarel, Paul 42 Valdes, Eduardo 371 Valdez, Val 146 Vallory, Mark 371 Vanasse, Jeffrey 412 VanBuren, J. 50 Van Buskirk, William 61 Van Cleave, Leslie 412 Vandenberg, Van 323 VanderMewr, Melissa 335 Van der Walde, Heidi 379 Vandiver, Dana 316 Van Dyke, Michael 337 Van Potten, Mike 347 Van Vliet, Tony 202, 347 Varela, Charles 412 Varner, Tom 343 Vaughn, Lisa 414 Vaughn, Robin 125, 412 Vazquez, Alberto 72 Venesse, Jeff 126 Verde, Maria 146 185, 371 Verkuil, Paul 42 Vick, Gregory 371 Victor, Ann 371 Vidal, Lori 371 Villalobos, Kike 150 Viloria, Bam 119 135, 379 Vincent, James 371 Vincent, Thomas 352, 353 Vining, David 379 Vining, Paul 371 Viola, Wayne 185 Viril, Junesse 134, 371 Vitanz ' a, Joanne 333, 412 Vitenas, Michael 412 Viteri, Xavier 371 Vitter, Al 65 Vizcarrondo, Rafael 371 Vliet, Dan 331 Voelkel, Matt 349 Vogel, Denis 412 Vogt, Bill 207, 211 Vokes, Emily H. 58 Vokes, Harold, E. 58 Volterre, Mignonne 412 Vondy, Joan 412 Vujnovich, Sandra 126, 392 w Udolf, Robert 327 Ury, Tracer 315 Ugaz, Carman 125 Ugaz, Lily 387 Uttleman, Howard 412 Ungarino, Mathew 29, 412 Waddel, Randy 343 Wadler, Robert 327 Wadsworth, Margaret 412 Waechter, A.J. 38 Wagner, Erik 371 Wagner, Richard 150, 379 Wald, Tom 349 Walensky, Mike 347 Walden, Tom 313 Waldrop, Donald 412 Wales, Mark 189 Walker, Cedric 61 Walker, Jeffrey 399 Walker, Todd 412 Walker. Tracv 371 Wall, Leigh Ann 379 Wallace, Ashford 343 Walmark, Amy 412 Walsh, Kevin 137,412 Walsh, Lawler 399 Walters. Karey 339 Walz, John 387 Wank, Bradley 337, 412 Warriner. Penny 387 Warth, Chris 328, 371 Washington, Lionel 161 200, 251 Wasilchak, Jill 335 Wasserman, Gary 327, 412 Wasson, Miriam 333, 412 Watkins, Dannell 371 Watson, Becky 306 356, 357, 374 Watson, Paul 349 Watts, Elizabeth 52 Watts. Roberto 61 Weaver, Bob 60 Weber, Cam 349 Weber, Laura 87 Weber, Scott 313 Wechsler, Kayla 379 Weed, Joseph 337 Weeks, Patricia 307 334, 335 Weigel, John 412 Weil, Catherine 371 Weil, Ken 327 Weinberg, James 1 17 132, 327, 387 Weine, Gretchen 330 Weinerman, Mark 327 Weinstein, Enc 204, 205 Weinstock, Enk 320 Weisberg, Marcie 399 Weisberg, Mark 80, 81 Weisfeld, Hcrschel 313 Weisler, Deborah 415 Weisman, Paul 313 Weisman, Randi 307, 345 Weisman, Russell 413 Weisner, Jami 345 Weiss, Barry 313 Weiss, Bryan 327, 387 Weiss, Eric 413 Weiss, Larry 351, 352 Weiss, Rhett 379 Weiss, Scott 349 Welch, Bill 349 Welch, Deborah 198 356, 357 Welch, Elanor 356, 357 Weldon, Arthur 54 Wellons, Dan 327 Wells, Angela 79, 413 Wells, Deborah 399 Wells, Marty 202 Wendel, Debbie 387 Wenner. David 137. 413 Went . Dickie 207 Werth. Andrew 117. 379 Werthheimer, Nancy 134 Wesser, Randy 146 Westfeldt, Erica 339 Westfeldt, Wallace 92 Wetsman, Howard 246, 247 Wetstone, Andrew 328 Wetzel, Marty 159 Wetzlcr, Evan 316 Whalen, Bridget 339 Whalen,Liz333 Whaler. Elizabeth 399 Wharten, Tom 379 Wheeler, Gary 351 Wheeler, Jane 413 Wheeler, Randy 371 Whidden, David 387 White, Adair 335 White, Justen 371 Whhe, Richard 387 Whitehurst, Raliegh 204, 33 Whiteside, Don 318, 413 Whitlow. Mary 198, 413 Whitmore, Elizabeth 371 Whittier, Bob 320 Whitteker, Scott 145, 150 Whitman, Kevin 1 16 Wick. Adele 352 Wicker. Henry 413 Wiener, Jeffrey 351,413 Wiengrad, Howarl 80, 81 Wigler, Steve 80 81, 413 Wilder, Chuck 343 Wiles. Nina 244, 413 Wilensky, Michael 371 Wilkenson, Tim 351 Williams, Bernadette 175 Williams, Eilleen 371 Williams, Hamilton 413 Williams, Jay 351, 387 Williams, John 351 Williams. Kein 138, 387 Williams, Liz 339, 371 Williams, Luther 413 Williams. Margaret 98. 146 Williams. Robert 337, 371 Williams, Travell 134,379 Williamson, Ann 371 Williamson, George 323 Williamson, Mark 347 Willis. David 413 Willis, Wendy 387 Willoughby, Ford 413 Willenzik. Susie 315, 413 Wilson, Dave 94, 103 Wilson Gwen 379 Wilson, Tara 170, 379 Wilson, Tarry 137 Wilson, Woody 387 Wineholt, Buckly 352 Winn, Chip 349 Winn, Susan 335 Winsberg, Marc 318 Winter, Parke 413 Wirgau, Dezek 94 Wirgin, Derek 371 Wisdom, Greg 347 Wise, Peter 347,413 Wisenberg. Red 117 Witt. Lawrence 413 Wittig. Bob 151 Wittig. Susan 44 Witz. William 328. 371 Wolf, Gregory 352,413 Wolf, Jeffrey 313 Wolf, Jill 379 Wolf, Steve 320 Wolf, William 341, 371 Wolfe, Ann 333 Wolfe, Charles 185, 379 Wolfe, Danny 352 462 Wolfe, Minnette 331 Wolfe. Laura 335. 387 Wolis. Steve 94 106. 313. 387 Wolverton. Scott 204, 347 Wong. Peter 379 Wood, Dave 349 Wood, Gordon 87 122. 123, 387 Wood, Ruth 371 Woodward. Ralph 64 Woody. Wa ne 45 Woolworth, Norman 413 Woohvorth, William 328 Woolverton, Kit 371 Wooten, Ben 134 Wortham, Gary 202 Wright, Douglas 413 Wriaht. Catherine 85 Wright, Dick 399 Wright, Tim 316 Wycoff, Randy 204 Wvnner, Nate 351 Y Yanuck. Michael 105 106, 379 Yarborough, Lawrence 371 Yard, Rix 202 Yates, Stephen 387 Yiannopoulos, A. N. 42 Young, Alan 145, 204 Young, Allen 152 331,413 Young, David 115, 120 382, 392, 413 Young, Eric 145 Young, Francis 413 Young, Frank 352, 353 Young, Jim 413 Young, John 152, 331 Young, Peggy 335, 387 Young, Rosemarie413 Young, Seymour 320 Youngberg, Fred 352, 353 Youngman, Jeff 352, 353 Yuen, Eugeno 371 Zahler, Pam 315. 379 Zakerin. Shar 315 Zalerzewsky, Monica 413 Zalloum. Nasser 371 Zave, Steve 351 Zappala, Mark 349,413 Zargoza, Dayna 387 Zeilberger, Robin 345 Zelenka, John 207 Zelle, Jean 371 Zellinger, Bennett 413 Zellner, Dan 230, 239 Zerivitz, Don 313, 387 Zibas, Jurate 335 Zilahi, Tom 313 Zingarini, Paul 349 Ziskin, Karen 345 Zive, Marc 413 Zolfoghary, Elizabeth 413 Zollo, Jim 202. 203 Zrabowski. Robert 413 Zuibleman. Mark 413 Zuley. Jim 318 Editor ' s Note It is appropriate that I am writing this reflection as the sun rises over the Tulane campus. Numerous long days and late nights have been spent assembling a yearbook which I believe will serve as a fitting tribute to the year gone by. Just as it was a year marked with growth and success for Tulane. it was also a time of significant accomplishment for The Jambalaya. While President Kelly was busy balancing the budget, The Jambalaya staff was busy writing captions and preparing an index. As deans informed students about the new curriculum and Admissions told another record crop of incoming freshmen " How We Made Tulane Tougher. " The Jambalaya staff worked on. adding color and providing the student life and academic sections with more in depth coverage. I hope that the work put into the 1981 Jambalaya will reflect the optimism felt on campus all the way from Chairman of the Board John Phillips to the student community. I want to thank the team that put this book together. Unquestionably my greatest appreciation goes to Jenny, who at times seemed to be doing even more work than 1 was. Good Luck next year. Ira, always provided whatever help he could, whether it was writing, copy editing, or just bringing in a bottle of gin, even if it meant putting off other seemingly more important commitments. I would like to thank Andrea, not only for all of her help, but for constantly reminding me that an editor ' s power is far from absolute. To Terry, I would like to express my appreciation for printing every picture I could ever have asked for. All through the year. Lance never let me down, a fact he often reminds me of. And just when it ' all seemed hopeless, LouAnn. Lynn, and Diana sorted through stacks of class portraits, and typed them into order. Thank you for doing a " wonderful " job. David deserves recognition for compiling over 3000 names into an index. Dedicating the 1981 Jambalaya to Nikki can only begin to thank her for her constant attitude of care and concern. Thanks to Mindy who showed us that not all advisors are detached from their students. Glen spent many a Saturday afternoon stuffing, sealing, and sorting over 10,000 letters. Brad deserves the credit for convincing countless students that The Jambalaya was a bargain at its price. Thanks also to M.L. LaGarde and Ora Cosse in Sports Information for all their help throughout the year. My deepest gratitude goes to everyone at Hunter Publishing Company. I would like to especially thank Mark and Belinda who were always polite enough to make me believe they thought I was telling the truth when I told them the pages were in the mail. Rod and .I.B. gave an air of professionalism to the whole process which made all the days and hours worthwhile, and which has confirmed my belief that Hunter is unquestionably the best in yearbooks. 463 Credits Writers LouAnn Atlas p258. 259 Spring Arts Festival Jennifer Bradley p270 Black Arts Festival Steve Clark pi 78 End of an Era Laurie Dollin p65 James Rogers: Teaching Academic Administration Fran Dubrow p39 Ronald Filson: Upgrading Architectural Education p44 Dean Wittig: Preserving The Newcomb Identity p45 Dean Wayne Woody: Overhauling The University College p48 Frank Birtel: Team Effort is His Secret p54 Dr. Robert Tompkins: Teaching Research Techniques p56 Dr. Joe Poe: Encouraging Ancient History p60 Dean Thompson: Striving For Number One Joshua Katz p256, 257 Rock-N-Roll; New Orleans Style Michcle Kralj p248 Womens Forum Gary Kwawer Dr Hamlin: Still a Family Doctor Lance LaBauve pl76 Finesse is O J ' s Game pl79 Impossible Dream Eludes Wave Terry Levine p50 Col. Berridge: Keeping the Tulane Campus Safe p53 Norman Boothby: Stresses Creative Photography p71 Edward Morse: Optimistic About the Future Dale Levy p52 Elizabeth Watts: Searching For Man ' s Past p55 Dr. John Jacobus: Organic Chemist p66 Michael Zimmerman: Asking p62 Dr. Michael Kreyling: Specializing and Studying Southern Literary Style p68 Dr. George Rosensteel: Phiosophical Physics David Dunn pp246. 247 Surviving the Game of Pre- Med p286 Culinary and Bibulous Delights p289 The Central Business District p290 The French Quarter p301 The Jazz and Heritage Festival Brian Geiger p40 Dean Gordon p49 Frederick Starr: Developing a First Rate Faculty p57 Archie Grefer: Computer Wiz Bill Gould pp256, 257 John McGlaughlin Ted Jones pp268, 269 The University Center: The University ' s Hidden Delights pp280, " 281 Robert Sharp Hall: The Ultimate in Freshman Living Questions on Life Photographers Bob Kottler 4a. 6a. 10b, 12b,c, 14b, 16a,b, 26a,b, 28a,b,c, 29a, 30a, 33a, 38b, 41a, b,46a, 47a,b,c,d, 67c,d, 80c,d, 81a,b,c, 86a, 88b, 90b,c, 9Ia,c,d,e,f, 92b.e, 96a, 98a, 102a,b. 103a.b, 105a,b, 106a,b, 107a, 108a, 110a. 112b, 114a, 115a,b, 117a. 119b. !20a, I21a,b, 122b. 123a,b, 124b. 125a,b. 126b, 134b, 138a, 139a, b. 140a, 144a, 147a,b, 151a, 153b, 156d.e, 157a,b,c, 158b, 159a, 161a,b,c, 162d, 164a,d,e, 166a. 167a, 168b, 169b,c, 170a, 175c, 179a, 192a, 194a,b, I95a,b, 197a, 224c, 231a,b,c,d, 244a, b, 248a,b, 249a, 250b, 256a,b,c, 257a, 258a.b,c, 259a, 264a,b, 267a, 269a,b, 270a, 280a,b,c, 281a, 284a, 285a, 286a,c. 287a, 294a, 304a,b, 305a,b,c, 306a,b,c, 308a, 309a,c, 310a,b, 311a,b.c, 315a, 319b, 335b, 339c,d, 340b, 341b, 343a, 358a, 359a, 366a, 380a,b,c, 383a,386a, 387a, 395a, 401a, 404a, 415a, 436a, b,c, 437a,b,c. 438a,b,c,d, 440a, 441c, 447a Eric Olaes 6b, 7a, 8a,b, 10a,c,d, 1 la,b,c,d,e,f,g, 13a, 14a, 15a, 16c,d, 17a, 18a, b, 19a,b, 20a, 21b, 22a, 23a,b,c, 24a, 25a, 27a, 31a, 32a,b, 36a, 37a. 38a, 42b,c, 44a, 45a,b, 48a, 49a,b, 51a, 53b. 60a,b, 74a, 82a,b,c, 83a,b, 84a, 85a, 86b,c, 87a,c, 88a, 89a.b, 90a,d.e,f, 92a,c,d,f, 93c,d.f, 95b, 96a, 108a, 109a, 136a,b, 137c, 154a, 158d, 162b, 163a, 165a,c, 167b,e, 177a,b,c, 180b, 181a, 202a,b, 203a,c, 220a,b,c, 221a,b,c, 225a, 228a,b,c, 229a, b,c, 230a, b,c, 232a, b,c, 233a,b,c,d,234a,b,c,d, 235a,b, 236a,b, 238a,b, 239a,b 240a, 24Ia,b,c, 242a, 243a,b,c, 252a,c, 253a, 254a, 255a, 270b, 271a, 275a,b 279a, 284a,b, 285a,b, 288c, 289a, 292a, 293a,b, 295b, 296a, 297b,c, 298a,b,c, 299a,b, 300a,b, 312a, 317a, 322a, 324a, 326a, 328a, 330b, 331b, 335b, 346a, 354a Lance LaBauve 9a,b, 98b, I56a,b,c, 160c, 162a,c,e, 163b,c, I64b,c, 167c, 168a,c, 169a, 170b, 171b, 172a, b,c, 173a,b,c, I74a,b, I75a,b, 176a, b,c, 178a, 180a,c,d, 182a,b, 183a,b,c, 184a,b,c,d, 185a, 186a.b,c,d, 187a, 188a,b,c,d, 189a, I90a,b, !91a,b. I93a,b, 194a, 196a,b, 197b,c. 198a, 199a,b, 200a,b,c, 201a,b, 203b, 204a,b, 205a,b,c, 206a, 207a,b, 208a,b,c, 209a,b,c,d,210a, 21 la,b,c, 212a,b, 213a, 214a,b, 215a,b. 218a. 222a,b,c,d, 223a,b,c, 224a, 225a, 240c, 249b,c 251a,b,265a,b, 268a,b, 272a, 276a,b, 286b, 287b, 290a, 291a, 296b, 331a. 353a, 360a, 435a,c, 441a, b, 443a,444a,b, 445a, 446a, 456a Terry Levine 34a, 39a.b,c, 40a, 42a, 43a, b, 46b,c, 50a.b, 52a,b,c, 54b,c, 55a,c, 56a,b, 57b,c, 58a,b,c, 59a,b,c,d, 61a,d, 62a,b, 63a,b,c,d, 64b,c, 65b,c, 67a, 68b,c, 69a,b,c,d, 70c,d,e,f, 71a,b,c,d, 72b,c. 73b,c,d, 87b, 91b, 93b,e. 104a, 112a, 1 13a, 1 16a.b. 127b. 142a, 144b, 145a,b, 148a,b,c, I49a,b, 150a,b,c, 224d, 240b, 241d, 246a, b, 247a,b,c, 248c, 260a,b,c, 261a,b,c, 262a,b,c,d, 263a, 273a,b,c,d, 277a,b,c, 278a, 279a, 288b, 291b,c, 297a, 301a, 330a, 341b, 365a, 369a, 370a. 378a, 379a, 385a, 398a, 407a, 410a, 433a, 434c, 435b, 440b,c,d Dale Levy 66a,b,c,d, 67b, 68a, 109b, 250a, 307b, 308b, 309b, 314a, 316a, 3 1 8a, 320d, 331a. 336a, 340a, 342a, 344a, 348a,b, 349a,b,c, 352a, 356a John Foley 25b,c, 85b, 117b,c, 119a, 130a, 132b, 158c, 159b,c,d, 165b,d, 167d, I7!a,c, 225c,d, 237a, 252b, 283a, 288a, 290b, 307c, 350a,b, 351a,b, 377a Gary Kwawer 76a, " 78a, 79a,b, 94a. 99a, 1 18a,b, 127a, 134a, 141a,b, 146a,b, 314b Ozgur Karaosmanoglu a, 70a, 122a, 128a. b. 129a,b,c, 130b, 131b, 266a,b, 271a, 328b Veronica Trau 99b, !33a,b. 158a, 160b, Andrea Silver 12a, 13b,c, 2!a Byron Lohman 57a, 61b,c Kenny Sadowsky 53a, 64a Aeron Stevenson 30b, 301b Stephanie Klein 73a Norman Boothby 53c Lynn Maddox p306 Sorority Rush p307 Screech Night Mindy McNichols p244, 245 College Bowl: The Varsity Sport of the Mind p46, 47 Don Moore: Student Service is Our Job Joe Messina pi 57 Short Changed Again pi 58 The Connection Clicks pi 59 Wave Outlasts Rebels pl60 Homecoming is Spoiled pl61 Commodores Humiliated pi 62 The Force Tamed 28-7 pl63 Ground Attack Rolls pl64 Tulane Averts Upset pi 65 The Wave Takes Five pi 67 Tigers Swamp Tulane pi 69 Off Night Under the Limelight Gary Roberts pp320, 321 Beginning of the Year Staci Rosenberg p42 Paul Verkuil: A Winning Case Ira Rosenzweig p37 Eamon Kelly: Shaping Tulane ' s Future p38 John Phillips: Predicting a Bright Future Ahead For Tulane p226, 227 Conservative Tide Sweeps Country Jacki San Miguel pl98 Sailing Tacks Way Into Top Five Rhonda Schwartzman p63 Dr. George Cummins; Stressing Soviet Communications Mike Schement p266 Archibald Cox: Looking Beyond the 80 ' s Elections p268 Frank Abagnale Andrea Silver pp4-33 In Retrospect p36 President Hackney: The Spirit of Tulane p41 Jeffrey Barach: Helping Stu- dents Develop p64 Bruce Raeburn: A Musical Historian p255 Pat Metheny p265 G. Gordon Liddy pp433-441 Seniors: One Last Look Joel Silvershein p67 Hindman Wall: Stressing Academics and Athletics pi 77 Paul Plays Lead Role Martha Steele p73 Edward Rogge: Keeps in Touch With The Students pp88-93 Direction Michael Yanuck p264 JefT Greenfield: Politics in the Age of the Mass Media H HUNTER PUBLISHING COMPANY WINSTON-SALEM, NORTH CAROLINA 27103 464

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