Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA)

 - Class of 1984

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Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 376 of the 1984 volume:

■W-: y- Vlf ik aP 1te 32 V ' i 306 2 % 222 _ 1 jpy 3 TMWt l i. ev-eo lfo , VcM Hc ' O tc Donald R. Moore, Vice-President Dean for Student Services Enhancing the Extracurricular Life of Students The lambalaya is a compilation of information on academics, administration, organizations, sports, student life and the local environment of Tulane University. A significant part of a college yearbook is typically dedicated to the extracurricular life of stu- dents. The lambalaya is an important record of the activities, events and programs that have occurred during the academic year. A yearbook provides the opportunity to " glance back in time, " whether just for the past year or over several years, to review memories of classmates and recall enjoyable exper- iences. However, it is not merely a pictorial view of names, places and events suitabl e only for reminiscing. Reflected in the pictures and text that depict the out-of-classroom activities are revelations of students learning skills, assuming responsibilities and developing leadership qualities as a part of their personal and educational growth. Instrumental to supporting the educational process by en- hancing extracurricular life are the student services staff and faculty advisors to organizations. Their administrative and advis- ing responsibilities range from: student government and activi- ties; educational and social programming; residence life; career planning; placement and counseling; international student af- fairs; health education, recreational activities and club and intra- mural sports; fraternity affairs; minority and commuter students; supporting facilities such as the University Center, auditorium, field house, swimming pool and playing fields. The professional and support staff in Student Services are committed to assisting students to assume personal responsibilities, to learn life skills and to lead productive, meaningful lives. These goals are achieved by providing students the opportu- nity to participate in a high quality, diverse panorama of activities and programs. The proper balance of challenge for students to become involved in planning and implementing programs, and the support by professional staff to assist and advise them, leads to the desired developmental process. The responsibilities, ac- countability for results and managing substantial budgets are skills that are learned as they participate in the nearly three hundred recognized organizations at Tulane. Beyond involve- ment in the various activities and organizations, students gain valuable expertise in learning to lead productive lives as they participate in the " dynamic process " of university life. Our ob- jective in Student Services is to create a milieu which encourages interaction with other students, faculty and staff. Communica- tion relationships, the establishment of expectations for commu- nity membership and the normal peer pressure and administra- tive intervention facilitate and support the educational process. How successful have we in Student Services been in offering opportunities and support to enhance the extracurricular life of students at Tulane? Have we in Student Services achieved our objective of improving and enriching the " quality of life " for students? Has Student Services been effective in supporting the educational process? Brian Hughes and Supporting the Educational Process The content of the 1984 Jambalaya provides convincing evi- dence to answer these questions affirmatively. A review of the yearbook pages will review active participation, intense involve- ment, enthusiastic spirit and effective leadership by students in the extracurricular life at Tulane. The features in the Jambalaya that highlight the quality programs, the variety of activities and the significant productions that were implemented by students confirm the hypothesis: Enhancing the extracurricular life of stu- dents does support the educational process. Since I am leaving the univeristy at the end of this year, it seems fitting that I use this space to exercise a personal privilege to say farewell. Looking back over the 1983-84 school year, and particularly in thinking about my seventeen years in the adminis- tration at Tulane, creates many fond memories. There was time to acquire numerous good friends, to enjoy the association of many colleagues in the administration and faculty and to appre- ciate the assistance of dedicated support staff members. A spe- cial note of fondness is reserved for the hundreds of students and dozens of student leaders that it has been my privilege to know and serve over the years. My collection of Jambalaya yearbooks will enable me to reminisce about my time at the university and be reminded of the achievements and success of so many students at Tulane. Donald R. Moo re Vice-President and Dean for Student Services i P IPISI i - k ' ' ' xo ' 6! HI9Bm ' Bbu.. i " F " 1 i , - Sv ' .a ' voe S» fipfcflf; Victor Rodriguez ' it ' t Victor Rodriguez Suzanne Saussy Victor Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez We are an academic community betiind ivy-less wa lls . . . building our futures through scholarship and friendship Armand Berlin 10 Suzanne Saussy 14 16 Suzanne Saussy ' ' ■ " We are athletes . . . flexing minds and muscles Il ' . f. Ik 1 1 ' Photos; Victor Rodriguez 20 ' vN JUt ■=-%•■ Photos: Victor Rodriguez 1. «» 22 r fell Armand Berlin mm Victor Rodriguez 26 - v O0»!MM)SvU£ ;a J: £C0 r£AR 28 Photos; Seth Strauss 29 Suzanne Saussy yi.y J Victor Rodriguez Peter Weinberger 34 New Orleans is a place of many beginnings with no end in sight. The excitement never ends. The first cocktail was sipped on our reclaimed swampland. Poker, a favorite pastime of riverboat gamblers, began here. And the complex sounds of jazz echoed first in the city of New Orleans. This is a city of ethnic eccentricity, a place of contrasts and contradictions: its stately antebellum homes and the tawdriness of Bourbon Street; it ' s the clanging lullaby of the streetcar as it rolls down St. Charles Avenue — we call it " The Avenue " — and the cement confusion of the interstate as it glides pass the Superdome. We have our language here. Sidewalks are called banquettes, coffee with milk is cafe au lait; and a little something is lagniappe, a popular term in this city. Our style of cooking, part cajun and all gourmet, is also unique. We put chicory in our coffee and lots of spices in our food. Try our gumbo, our crayfish (pronounced crawfish), our pralines, and beignets. The French Quarter, the original town laid out by the French, is where everything began. Its narrow streets, ironlaced balco- nies entwined with wisteria, and lush tropical patios still recall our city ' s French and Spanish origins. Victor Rodriguez 35 Peter Weinberger Victor Rodriguez 36 Victor Rodriguez Suzanne Saussy Suzanne Saussy 37 Peter Weinberger Then we grew. We grew outward, toward the town of Car- rollton and beyond, and upward with skyscrappers that have dramatically altered our city ' s silhouette. New Orleans becomes a two-week celebration during carni- val that culminates on Mardi Cras (never say Mardi Cras Day). But the party really never stops here. Plantation homes and private French Quarter patios open their doors during the Spring Fiesta. The Jazz and Heritage Festival has natives jumping for two weeks with its jazz, ragtime, gospel, blues, country, and cajun music concerts. We parade through the French Quarter on St. Joseph ' s Day and in the Irish Channel on St. Patrick ' s Day. We bike around the Garden District, this city ' s first suburb, eyeing the Creek Revival elegance nestled behind the iron fences, or we sit on the banks of the Mississippi River and drink our Dixie beer from long-neck bottles. Never tell a native New Orleanian that the party ' s over for it never ends. There is always something to celebrate! Peter Weinberger 39 - Peter Weinberger ssssr j ' s?;.: gf£ ihu Peter Weinberger illllllll ■■■■■■■■I ■■■■■■■■■ ■■■■■■■■■ Victor Rodriguez 40 Victor Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez 41 42 Victor Rodriguez 44 IPPLES nut ORANGES LEHOIt HUPt " WT IICTUIHS CIEItlEt _- f M:SS -m ie: jj Z . irt LkrTja ' 1: i Victor Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez 45 nut !!H!!!!!!!H!i - —--::::: Armand Bertin 46 I 47 Victor Rodriguez 48 Victor Rodriguez 49 Suzanne Saussy 50 Suzanne Saussy 51 Suzanne Saussy 52 Suzanne Saussy 53 Peter Weinberger 54 Suzanne Saussy Suzanne Saussy Suzanne Saussy 56 Suzanne Saussy A !l i I Suzanne Saussy 62 Victor Rodriguez 63 yientationOrientationOrientationOil Freshman Orientation this year started out as usual, wSh swarms of confused freshmen searching for their orienta- tion groups and coordinators — " Where ' s group five? " " I wasn ' t assigned to anyone! " " Oh no, I ' m the only one here in Engineering! " Soon, however, the fearless and enthusias- tic orientation leaders marshalled their students together and proceeded to initiate them in the rites of Tuiane and the surrounding area — the Boot, T.L. ' s and Hillary ' s, to name a few. After the days of library tours, trips to the U.C and roommate hints, orientation culminated in the annua! River- boat Party aboard the President, where leaders and fresh- men alike enjoyed dancing, drinking and socializing with new-found friends. Suzanne Saussy Suzanne Saussy 66 entationOrientationOrientationOrientationOrientatii Suzanne Saussy i Patrick Parrish Peter Weinberger l fe 1 Hh 1 i F V c m: ■ t. 1 r ) t ' i -i 1 = _ ' " 4 i H " " = 1 7 01 ■w Peter Weinberger 68 sCandidsCandidsCandidsCandidsCandidsCandidsCandi CandidsCi - . andidsCi Ozgur Karaosmanoglu 70 Ozgur Karaosmanoglu dsCandidsCandidsCandidsCandidsCandidsCandidsCandid 71 impaignforTulaneCampaignforTuli 72 TulaneCampaignforTulaneCampaignforTulaneCampaignforTulane Victor Rodriguez Peter Weinberger 73 CampaignforTulaneCampaignforTula. The day is Friday, September 23, 1983, and the U.C. quad is alive with music, clowns offering helium bal- loons and vendors with such tempting treats as Lucky Dogs, snowballs and Roman candy. To many it seems as if a circus has invaded the world of academia as classes ended at noon and excitement and festivity are in the air. A circus, however, it is not. Rather, it is the kickoff for the Campaign for Tulane. The Campaign for Tulane is the University ' s financial drive to raise $150 million dollars by June 1985. The money from this campaign, the most ambitious in the University ' s history, will be used for development in areas including: The Faculty . . . $43,500,000 Teaching and research . . . $36,000,000 Student support . . . $33,500,000 Building renovations . . . $17,000,000 Ongoing development activities . . . $19,500,000 The campaign coincides with Tulane ' s 150th anni- versary during the 1984-1985 academic year, and everyone is looking forward to the completion of the Campaign ' s goal. Ozgur Karaosmanoglu P 1 V lV U ci? Tulane , jUniversity JH Oiirtimeisnowi ' iH sConcertsConcertsConcertsConcertsConcertsConcertsConcertsC ' y? - Bruce Stewart ArtsArtsArtsArtsArtsArtsArtsArtsArtsArtsArtsArtsArtsArtsArtsArts p. D. Q. B A C H O C T O B E R 11 File Photo s O T C E T V O 1 B E E R R A 2 Y V A U G H N 78 H rtsArtsArtsArtsArtsArtsArtsArtsArt H D O 1 A C H V 1 T O D B E B R 1 R E 2 .- . N N E R Peter Weinberger 1 N o O H V N E M M B c L A E R U 13 G H L N 79 EventsEventsEventsEventsEventsEventsEventsEventsEventsEventsE T R E E N E D W A R D S D E B A T E mm S W m m Seth Strauss 80 Seth Strauss £ventsEventsEventsEventsE H O E C L T M O U T B F R s c 19 H M 1 1 D T s E P T E M B E R 26 81 EventsEventsEventsEventsE T O M D E L U C A Victor Rodriguez William Sinda s E P T E M B E R 14 EventsEventsEv B N E O A V T E E M ■ B K E L R A R S F E L D 3 83 -lomecomingHomecomingHomeco. Homecoming this year started off with an exciting foot- ball game as the Wave had problems with Southwestern Louisiana in the presence of cheering Tulane students and fans. Half time marked the crowning of Caroline Stevens as Homecoming Queen, accompanied by the Court and their escorts. All this set the upbeat tone for the semi-formal dance later in the evening at the Hyatt Regency ' s Grand Ballroom. Music was provided by the Neville Brothers and Luther Kent and Trickbag, who kept everyone " Swinging in Swampland " until the early morning hours. 84 ingHomecomingHomecomingHomecoming Suzanne Saussy 85 lomecomingHomecomingHomecomingHomecomingHomecomin Victor Rodriguez 86 ecomingHomecomingHomecoi 87 anceDanceDanceDanceDanceDanceDanceDanceDanceDanceDi eDanceDanceDanceDar Victor Rodriguez m mmTheatre Theatre Theatre Theatre Theatre Theatre Theatre Thea ■tJ v VS The University Players ' production, ia Ronde. File Photo ( V ' - eTheatreTheatre TheatreTi MriMMH mm i H 11 m ■ 1 r Tennessee Williams ' The Glass Menagerie, starring Mary Ellen O ' Brien (left) and Elizabeth Hewlett (right). Directed by Al Strunk. •y ' JV, ■ ' ' i ' ' • f ' it ' - ' - " rtmmkArtArtArtArtArtAnAnArtArtAnAnArtAnAnArtAnAnArt Peter Weinberger •-;■ rtMi Peter Weinberger Peter Weinberger i AusicMusicMusicMusicMusicMusicMusicMusicMusicMusicMusicA In 1983-1984 Tulane continued its reputation as an innovator in New Orleans music. This year saw exceptional performances by the First Monday Contemporary Arts Series, Tulane Choir, The Tulanians, Music at Midday and many visiting performers such as world-famous cellist Yo-Yo Ma. In November the Tulane Opera Workshop produced an all- student production of Meyer Kupferman ' s Dragonfut Girl. This comic children ' s opera was well-received by adults and school- children alike. The First Monday Series featured some of the most talented New Orleans musicians, such as the Contemporary Chamber Ensemble, under conductor Professor Deborah Drattell. High- lights of the season included world premieres of works by Drat- tell, Zanizelli and the winner of the First Monday Composer ' s Competition. Tulane ' s own Handful of Singers and the Jazz Ensemble under Michael Howard mounted a joint production of Swingtime, a memorable revue of 1940 ' s music and dance. The Tulanians, a group of student musicians, singers and danc- ers also performed their two annual shows. Combining popular and traditional songs and intricately choreographed dance num- bers, the Tulanians offered something for everyone. When the Dixon Hall annex is completed next year, the music department will become the Tulane School of Music and will continue to expand and improve its already fine reputation and repertoire. Ozgur Karaosmanoglu cMusicMusicMusicMii [isicMusic Heidi Flynn 95 JsNiteCampusNiteCampusNiteCampus The Campus Nile Board is responsible for the production of Tulane ' s annual spring musical. This year Campus Nite was proud to present the musical comedy Once Upon a Mattress, an updated version of the classic fairy tale The Princess and the Pea. Starring Christine Shank as the domineering Queen Agra- vane, Mike McGowan as Prince Dauntless and Tom Wallace as the mute but licentious King Sextimus, Once Upon a Mattress entertained audiences in Dixon Hall March 15-17. Musical highlights included the love duet In A Little While, sung by Lisa Twill and Jim McDermott and the comical ballad The Swamps of Home, sung by Catherine Dick. Directed by Rose Steele with medieval sets by John Steele, Once Upon a Mattress proved an entertaining evening for all. F M» R« d ft T - - IliniUli Victor Rodriguez NiteCampusNiteCampusNiteCampusNiteCampusNiteCampusNite Victor Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez 97 ' sidenceResidenceResidenceResidenceResidenceResidenceResiden Living in Tulane ' s residence halls is more tiian just sharing a bathroom with twenty people, asking your neighbor to turn down his or her stereo at three in the morning and running down five flights of stairs in your p.j. ' s during a fire drill. Apart- ment dwellers may swear that dorms are the lowest form of habitation known to man, but something keeps die-hard resi- dents in Monroe, Irby and Warren through their senior year. Though convenience may be one reason (it ' s a help to be three minutes away from Newcomb Hall when you wake up at 8:10 for an 8:00 class) there is much more to being a resident than proximity to classes. The opportunity to become involved in organizations such as Residence Council and to participate in intramural sports is a definite advantage the dorm dweller has over an off-campus commuter. Residence Councils, the often-overlooked backbone of dorm events, offer a unique chance to help plan parties, study breaks and the frequent informal discussion sponsored by various groups on campus. This year, for example, an open discussion was held on the topic " Acquaintance Rape " in Zemurray. Larry Block Bruce Stewart Larry Block ' sidenceResidenceResidenceResidenceResidenceResidenceResider Resident Advisors (R.A. ' s) are probably the biggest advantage to living in a dorm. They are available and willing to discuss anything at any time, whether it ' s roommate problems, where to take your visiting parents to dinner or simply to fill you in on the latest episode of All My Children. Your R.A. is also the only person who is authorized to call the exterminator or a plumber — stay on his-her good side or your broken faucet or ant colony may somehow go unreported! With all these advantages to living in a dorm, why would anyone want to live in an apartment? Keep this in mind during fire drills, waiting for the shower and studying for finals with the Grateful Dead blasting next door. Larry Block 99 ?sidenceResidenceResidenceResidenceResidenceResidenceResider Larry Block j!MS«m;i « i 100 Larry Block esidenceResidenceResidenceResidenceResidenceResidenceResidei Larry Block 101 ApartmentLifeApartmentLifeApc Victor Rodriguez Dormitory life is a requirement of almost every college stu- dent. Ap artment life, on the other hand, is a supposed luxury awarded to those college students who have survived dormi- tory life but no longer wish to do so. As college students adjust to dorm life, they also adjust to the college way of life as a whole. College living, however, excludes " the real world. " As students move out of residence halls and into apartments, they move out of the college realm into reality. This reality can be extremely pleasant or unpleasant, depending on how one looks at it. On the pleasant side, students living in apartments see them- selves as beyond Bruff; however, they soon learn the alterna- tives are to cook, order out or starve. In addition, students living in apartments control, to a greater extent, the people who come and go in their lives. These students are no longer victims of obnoxious neighbors above, below and on all sides. Students in apartments have peace usually when they want it and noise under the same circumstances. Anne Morton 102 lentLifeApartmentLifeApartmentLifeApartmentLifeApartmentLife On the unpleasant side of apartment life, students soon learn that having more space does not necessarily mean being more organized. Apartments give students more space in which to spread their books, records, clothes, etc. It ' s very easy to neaten up in an apartment: just shove everything into one room and shut the door! Most striking of the unpleasant factors associated with apart- ment living is the need to pay utility bills and to become financial- ly responsible individuals. N.O. P.S.I, loves to remind students that they have a monetary debt to pay in their struggle for independence from the college way of life. Apartment living, like dorm living, has its ups and downs. However, many students report that the price they pay for the luxury of an apartment is well worth it. And when those bills start piling up, just remember what it was like sharing your life and your bathroom with twenty hall mates! Victor Rodriguez 103 )odFoodFoodFoodFoodFoodFoodFoodFoodFoodFoodFoodFoodFo Tulane Dining: The Best and Worst of 1983-1984 Newest Attraction: Arby ' s Favorite Selections: Salad bar, fries and R.C. Oldest Friend (Enemy): Steak Night at Bruff Best Place to do Homework: Charlie ' s Deli Least Variety: U.C. Cafeteria - Chicken 1, 2, or 3 Favorite Crad Student Hang-out: U.C. Cafeteria Best Late-Night Study Break: Pillsbury Spread ' n Bake Brownies from Bruff Stuff Most Nutritious: Fresh Pineapple at Dr. Banana ' s Least Nutritious: Mystery Meat — How many Quad dogs are missing this week? 104 oodFoodFoodFoodFoodFoodFoodF( Seth Strauss Seth Strauss 105 kFteetwoodTCIOMickFleetwoodTCIOMickFleetwoodTG i V |P r I tSI ' K P iiw: k3 ;3 February 17, 1984 Professional Sports . . . More Than A Game Direction ' 84 ' s first program was introduced as, " The chang- ing roles of sports as an institution and the athlete as an individ- ual. " With Frank Deford, senior writer for Sports Illustrated, as moderator, the debate covered diverse topics and lively exchanges among the four participants: Rosie Casals, Billy Martin, Red Auerbach and Calvin Hill. The first issue discussed was drugs, with Calvin Hill, career counselor of the Cleveland Browns, describing his " Inner Circle " and " Aftercare " substance abuse programs for the Browns. Referring to the much-publicized use of cocaine among sports figures, Hill said, " Cocaine is a drug of the upwardly mobile. You hear more about it because athletes are public people. " Red Auerbach, onetime coach, manager and now presi- dent of the Boston Celtics, said, " A firm stand should be taken eventually . . . because the greatest deterrent to drugs is fear [of losing income.] " The responsibility of professional athletes towards the public was also discussed. All the panelists agreed that athletes do have some social obligations. Billy Martin, out- spoken New York Yankees manager, said, " I think they have a great responsibility to the public ... I think to admit you have a [drug] problem is the strong point. " Auerbach described athletes as " heroes in the minds of young peo- ple, " who must set positive examples as role models. The discussion ' s final thesis was based on the influence of high salaries and endorsements in professional sports. Wimbledon doubles winner Rosie Casals said, " I think one of the problems is it has become too commercial ... ev- eryone has dollar signs in their eyes. " Casals also talked about the difficulty young athletes have in dealing with the pressure in professional sports. " There is also a problem on an emotional level as well as a physical level [for teenage athletes.] " Hill said, " The fact of the matter is that universities must start producing schol- ar athletes, " because college athletes are not always able to turn pro. All the panelists agreed that professional and college- level athletics carry with them a large degree of social and personal responsibility, and that sports figures must be DirectionDirectionDirectionDi fully aware of the obligations before committing them- selves to a demanding and all too often unrewarding ca- reer. Victor Rodriguez ionDirectionDirecdonDirection Februar 19, 1984 Espionage . . . The Price of Information Direction 84 ' s second night dealt with the intriguing subject of global espionage, with the discussion moderated by )ules Berg- man, Emmy award-winning ABC documentarist. He introduced the topic as, " One of the vital subjects of our time — how we know what we know about them and how they know what they know about us, " referring to the U.S.S.R. and the U.S.A. The evening was highlighted by heated exchanges between ex-CIA head William Colby and liberal espionage authority Da- vid Wise. Referring to the CIA ' s role Wise said, " We can ' t adopt the view that ends justify means. If we violate the letter and spirit of the law, we may change what we ' re trying to protect. " Colby, defending the CIA ' s admitted foreign leader assassination attempts, said, " We want to have the best intelligence agency in the world. I don ' t think this agency has been all that evil an empire. " Lawyer and Watergate conspirator G. Gordon Liddy derided Wise and backed up Colby, saying, " The KGB pushes a little old lady on the subway tracks, the FBI pulls her off, and Mr. Wise can ' t distinguish between the two! " Vladimir Sakharov, ex-CIA and ex-KGB agent, spoke about the different roles of the KGB and the CIA. He made the distinc- tion that the CIA is less wide-spread than the KGB and therefore loses many valuable communication opportunities. Sakharov said, " The KGB is operational and directly participates in foreign policy. The CIA is much more restrained. " Speaking about specific weaknesses, all the panelists agreed that the CIA ' s major difficulty is the lack of agents who are multi- lingual, whereas the KGB was seen as too unrestrained. Sak- harov emphasized that American students must develop stron- ger linguistic skills. David Wise summarized the general tone of the discussion, saying, " What we ' re doing must be consistent with our ideals and society. " All the speakers drew a standing ovation from the crowd as the program concluded. Photos by Seth Strauss ectionDirectionDirectionDirectionDirectionDirectionDirectionDirec February 26, 1984 Alexander M. Haig, Ir. The last night of Direction ' 84 highlighted the series with former Secretary of State Alexander Haig as the speaker, moder- ated by local television newsman Phil Johnson. " Accomplish- ments come from the amount of work you are willing to do . . . Say what you believe is right, not what your superior wants to hear, " said Haig, responding to Senior Karen Blankenbacker ' s question about how to take advantage of opportunities in the United States. Haig was grilled by a four-member panel from Tulane on the subject of American Foreign Policy. Political Sci- ence Professors Henry Mason and Robert Strong and former Public Policy Department Chairman B. Guy Peters were the other three panelists. " We Americans must understand that the Europeans are a frightened people, " Haig said, answering Professor Mason ' s question about the current European statement. Haig told the capacity crowd in McAlister Auditorium that there is a new schizophrenia in Europe concerning the use of nuclear weap- ons, as well as a growing paranoia over the deployment of new cruise missiles and Pershing ll ' s. However, at the same time there is a rising fear that in a showdown with the Soviet Union; " No U.S. President will be willing to risk Washington or New York for Hamburg, Paris or London. " Haig also spoke on the two areas he sees as the greatest potential for crisis. Western Europe and the developing coun- tries. He directed the audience ' s attention to the economic crisis in Western Europe and warned against the rising wave of pro- tectionism, which fifty years ago led to World War II. In discuss- ing the post-colonial period for developing nations, Haig sug- gested that, " While Marxism is a locomotive for seizing power, it is not an engine for developing. " To aid the developing nations, we must be less parsimonious with money of the International Monetary Fund. Haig ended his discussion by addressing the future of U.S. U.S.-Soviet relations. " The Russians will soon become a minority in their own empire, " he said, suggesting a change in the future of Soviet-American relations. The Soviets will no longer be able to, " Attempt to divert attention away from their shortcomings in external policies. " 110 iDirectionDirectionDirectionDirectionDirectionDirectionD Peter Weinberger Peter Weinberger 111 ntsEventsEventsEventsEventsEventsEventsEventsEventsEventsEven c A R L O S M O N T O Y A F E B R U A R Y 12 M U M M E N S c H A N Z % » , f x ■j File Photo A P R I L 18 File Photo 112 alBlackArtsFestivalBlackArtsFestivalBk The Afro-American Congress of Tulane (ACT.), sponsored its annual Black Arts Festival in February. Presenting such prominent black figures as Mayor Ernest Morial (left) and Dr. Alvin Pous- saint, A.C.T. offered many different and informative perspec- tives on the black American in today ' s society. Also featured during the week were the New Orleans Per- forming Company, which offered an evening of African and Modern dance in Dixon Hall, and A.C.T. ' s own Gospel Choir (below). Larry Block Ozgur Karaosmanoglu 113 itsEventsEventsEventSi E A u P R R H 1 Y L T H 12 M 1 1 C s Larry Block Larry Block Larry Block Larry Block 114 ntsEventsEventsEventsEventsEventsEventsEventsEventsEventsEven Armand Bertin P H I L I P H A B I B A P R I L S P E N C E R J O H N S o N T H E O N E M I N U T E M A N A G E R 115 ekends Weekends Weekends Weekends Weekends Weekends Wi How to Make a Tulane Weekend Ingredients: One or more frisbees A dog with a bandanna around its neck to catch above frisbee Beer One or more footballs, soccer balls or soft balls Stereos and or ghetto blasters all playing different music More beer Sunglasses (the mirrored kind) Hawaiian Tropic suntan oil Beer Directions: Mix all ingredients on one or more quads on a sunny Friday afternoon. Continue mixing until two hours after sunset or until the T.G.l.F. band goes home, whichever comes first. You have just begun to concoct a Tulane Weekend. 116 Larry Block nds Weekends Weekends Weekends Weekends Weekends Weeke Val Suazo Part Two Ingredients: Cold shower to counteract effects of Friday ' s ingredients Bathing suit Beach towel to lie on and sleep off Friday ' s indulgences Expres Banque or Mini Bank 24-hour instant money card Saturday night date of your choice Any favorite night-time activity Directions: Use ingredients in order; no substitution for steps 1-4. Optional: 60 cents for four a.m. streetcar ride home. No time limit for any of above ingredients. Val Suazo 117 ekends Weekends Weekends Weekends Weekends Weekends We Part Three Ingredients: Dark bedroom until three in the afternoon Cold shower Extra-strength aspirin Black coffee Cold shower Organic Chemistry book Advanced Biology book Dostoevsky ' s Crime and Punishment Library Directions: Complete steps 1-5. Steps 6-9 necessary only if final examinations are Monday, otherwise optional. Now that you know how to make a weekend, go for it! Larry Block Larry Block 118 ids Week § ' ■ ' . ndsWeekei Larry Block il 119 SpringBreakSpringBreakSpringBreakSpringBreakSpringBreakSpringB Suzanne Saussy Suzanne Saussy 120 SpringBreakSpringBreakSpringBreakSpringBreakSpringBreakSpringB Suzanne Saussy Todd Hunter Suzanne Saussy 121 Val Suazo 122 lidsCandidsCandidsCandidsCandidsCandidsCandidsCand ' iim rr Val Suazo Armand Bertin Victor Rodriguez Val Suazo 123 StudyingStudyingStuc Victor Rodriguez 124 jStudyingStudyingStudyingStudyingStudyingStudyingStudyingSW f -Tf ' Sif Jaii ' ' i ' . ' » ' yi ' ..-RLl- i« t 125 iRainRainRainRainRainRainRainRainRainRainRainRainRah Victor Rodriguez . " . , Victor Rodriguez 127 JULMarathon WTULMarathon WTL Val Suazo Val Suazo pringArtsFestivalSpringArtsFestivalSi: The annual Spring Arts Festival, sponsored by Newcomb Sen- ate, once again offered Tulane students and local artists the chance to display their talent on the Quad April 1. The festival lived up to its promise of " something for everyone " and fea- tured jugglers, the band Faded Glory and exhibitions of pottery, sculpture and painting. A good time was had by all! Val Suazo Val Suazo 3 ii£ HL ssasraJH ■ • - xLlJ ■PMHi mmam ■■■ V %..: x ' -ffm.ssmm ■•■,■. ' " ' ..-» ' »■■ - " ■.■■X-v v _ ■ " 1 — y- ...;:. v., .-.,■.. ■■■:. dttlM ' » ' ■ _„, IIIIMIIlimgBEMU Val Suazo 129 .J» - «- ' MardiCrasMardiGrasf M.ardi Crab down in New Orleans . . , Carnival! Balls in the mansions on St. Charles Avenue . . . White-gowned debutantes rakini: ' their entrance into society . . . While in the (Quarter ir.r J:; ,-:.. in the parade crowds shouting hoarsely to the .--.rei e; :ne fajniiiar cry, Throw me something, mister! ' . . . Little children perched high on step ladders along the av enue, already olc; .M.-.i; i: wasing to the float riders and grabbing bags of ' - li ;.;.:. :.:.-.--.e ' :; . . . Black flambeaux carriers sseave up and uu... :..r ;;.rr; :.;,:,!..-; ::. scoop up coins tossed from the crc ..;.... V. .i piraae paises, follows ed by the svhir and hum of the £:.-ii:-;.i: ners, pushing the Dixie cans andsoda cups into ::.-= £_:;ir aiong svith foreign doubloons and broken strands of - ss isr «•■»•« - ' . m yj jfMv " mussv •■ . Stl .IM(H ' »jijs y. T « ' :r : ' ,♦_ • » .1 H Su jniM ' .saui Victor Rodriguez MardiCrasMardiCrasMar Victor Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez 132 IrasMardGrasMardGrasMardGrasMardiGrasMardiGrasMardGrasi Val Suazo 133 irdiCrasMardiCrasMardiCrasMan Suzanne Saussy Suzanne Saussy 134 rtsBallOppositesandExtremesBeauxArtsBallOppositesandBeauxArt Victor Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez 135 tudyingStudyingStudyingStudyingStudyingStudyingStudyingStud Tulane is reaffirming its image as a highly competitive academic institution . . . Seth Strauss it ■ i 136 " m J r: :i ' ( IGSli Vv L dyingStuc 137 Anne Morton Anne Morton Anne Morton Anne Morton 138 indidsCandidsCandidsCandidsCandidsCandidsCandidsCandid Victor Rodriguez 139 .f . ' . ' » t ' ® 13 : J rfu - ' .-s ' " Ozgur Karao t ' - ' " ' r y W ' 4 i AFRO-AMERICAN CONGRESS OF TULANE Front Row: Maurice Brown Tanya Lastrapes Nette Conley Angle Brisco Lisa loseph Ronald Sliarpe Middle Row: lacentha Buggs Donnalyn Smith Staci Wliite Veronique Gipson Maria Newton Latrenda Knighten Angela Webb Back Row: Henry Thaggert Garland Gay Faustina Balthazar DeeDee BeCoat Eli Brown Mark Ricard Gerald Lagarde Marvin Ashford Wendell Chambliss ERICAN INSTITUTE m ' ■- OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS ■ ■ ■ . vf Front Row: -« e - Melanie Marchand __ ' ° , : loan Jackman " " " .-jfe,,: Raya Tisminezky Hm ' ' ■) Jamshid Manouchehri-Naini ' " RffflP lames Garner ' ■ ffip- ' Back Row: ' r " Ann Druffner ;.. - ' Sfc Carol Hand .£ -;: - flHy Angle Bartholomew -;« " A T. Xavier Viteri BFiM Winston Lacayo BmH fk Victor Rodriguez 144 ASCE Victor Rodriguez ASME AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS Front Row: Sharon Lawrence Kelt Cummins Pedro Lahoz Martha Borrero ieanine lankowski Second Row: Patricia Morris Laura McClure Laura Martin David Monohan Stuart Fuller David O ' Flynn Alexander Lacsamana lack Bolton Middle Row: Carrie Haydel Rich Wagner Marina Meier Scott Horil Timothy Quinn )on )ones Roy Keith Smith Kent Dussom Fourth Row: Keith Meyer Danny Killeen David Nachman Barry Adams los Contreras Back Row: Andrew Lockwood Celia Zervigon Ken Reab Greg Gillen David Alleman John Chrysikopougos Humberto Casariego AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Front Row: Andy Kaplan Andr Olivier Fernando Campo Frank San Miguel Eric Enright Middle Row: Donna Prados Margaret Murry Greg Kishiyama Gerald Lagarde Louise Beaulieu )eri FHuggins Laura Meadors Back Row: Louis Orth )r. Brad Sissom Orlando Casariego Jim Hughes Bryan Reuter Ricardo Ferrer Brad Davis Tim Wisner Pat Phelan Frank Stubile Tim Hunt Victor Rodriguez 145 Anchor and Chain = « ■ ♦ III I »: ANCHOR AND CHAIN SOCIETY Front Row: April Davis Tina Paco Elisabeth Herig Rob Martin Becky lohnson Kathryn Stuart Lilla Butler Back Row: Scotty McPherson Douglas Smith |ohn Fahsbender Robert Perry Aaron Slaughter Paul Polydores Mike Fanizzi Paul Deckert Derek Toten |im Rich Victor Rodriguez Arnold Air ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY Front Row: Karen Lyons Marie-Noel Bigot Julie Lybannon Angle Bartholomew Rich Cashman Terry Lewis Letitia Murray Second Row: John Cravitt Susan Gilbert Mark Smallwood Mike Lesinsk William Staunton Marjorie Bamforth Mark Sigler Middle Row: Byron Lohman Glenn Angel Lance Spencer Karen Sikorski Stephen Folsom Bill Dillingham Alan Thomas Fourth Row: Renee Schwark John Scorsone Mark Flemming Doug Cashma n Sandra lansa Mike Ray Rick Buenaventura Back Row: Steve Sheasby Bruce Stewart 146 A S Senate ARTS AND SCIENCES SENATE Front Row: Michael Irish Noel Segal David Mignatti Eric West Martin Kirkhoff Back Row: David Heins Ernest Sneed Andrew Lee )r. lames Hyland Steve Schaumberg lohnny Meyer Mark Wright Van Grundmann Peter Fitzgerald |r. Clay Collier Howard Weisman ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY Front Row: Lisa Shoham Mark Sallinger Back Row: Brad Schur Maurice Rosenbaum 147 CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST Front Row: Marvin Ashford Scott Hayward Chuck Hart lohn Hatch Middle Row: Mark Mekelburg Glenn Kramer Lori Paul Vicky Benton Elizabeth Bailey Madeline Sheahan Sharon Hatch Back Row: Brian |ewell lohn Watkins Ken Karcher Randy Murphy Jim Downing Marcus Bowers Cyorgy Mezo Michel Hoselle CIRCLE K Front Row David Frank Lorri Pivornik Teresa Attoinese Daniel Roussel lason Johnston Jeff Theiler Robert Miprb Campus Crusade I Victor Rodriguez Circle K Victor Rodriguez 148 Club Sports Council Commodores CLUB SPORTS COUNCIL Front Row: Margaret Bonds Stacey Katz Faith Ostrow Tom Blute )oe Parsons lohn Broman loe Saladino Middle Row: Laurence Moser Maureen Murphy Chris Festa Perry Schwalb Back Row: David Skinner Mike lones )on Abelmann Phi! Tee! loe Basset Roy Lee Kathy Laurence Victor Rodriguez THE COMMODORES NAVY ROTC Front Row: Kim Lehto Winn MacShawson Back Row: Julie Herd Kathy Stuart Cynthia Riveva Kathleen Wendel Pam Patrick David Wilton Victor Rodriguez 149 CACTUS COMMUNITY ACTION COUNCIL OF TULANE UNIVERSITY STUDENTS Front Row: Chris Lott Dana Cotskind Second Row: Suzanne Church Shawn Allis Third Row: Linda Weil Fourth Row: Eric Phifer lulie Sloan Middle Row: Melanie luneau Sixth Row: Wendell Chambliss Robin Atlas Beth Davis Seventh Row: Daniel Broh-Kahn Ted " Gumby " Collins Neil Kwatinetz Eighth Row: Leah Curtis Back Row: Steve Sandler Regina Adams Direction DIRECTION ' 84 Front Row: Nancy Habit Dave Horrigan Mark Schild Shara Zakarin Toby Baldinger Sally Mintz Tim Rhodes left Shear Not Pictured: Andy Friedman Stewart Homier Stephanie Kalman Barry Malkin Mark McCullough losh Mond Meryl Poster Richard Rosenberg Victor Rodriguez 150 Victor Rodriguez Finance Board ENGINEERING STUDENT COUNCIL Front Row: Nancy Rubin Lynn Kummert Carrie Haydel Pam Blowen Back Row: Marvin Ashford Samuel Kaplan Kathy Walsh Brian Morgan Judy Bernstein Leilani Tamura lane Sherman Lisa Solomom Not Pictured: Kevin Callerame Manuel Delcharco lay Manoucherie-Naini Lacey Moore Elie Mourad Mark Perry Kim Priebe Mike Rosinia |im Ruffer Rita Wehner FINANCE BOARD Front Row: Chris Lett Scott Anchell Linda Weil Lisa Shoham Back Row: Ernest Sneed Barry Cantin Susan Corgiat Lou Ross Melodye Mitchell Roy Lee Regina Adams Not Pictured: Mark Anderson Terry Christensen Bart Merkle Steven Morris Billy Rippner Karen Ronnel Victor Rodriguez 151 Hullabaloo INTERFRATERNAL COUNCIL Front Row: Charles Akers lohn Yarbrough Tom Rosenberg Greg Carwie Howard Weisman Moss Davis lames Haber Middle Row: Paul R. Benoit |r lohn Papandon David Titlebaum )erry Magid Barry I. Resnik David Mussafer David Morel Back Row: lames H. Cotter Robert |. Wagman lason Gates Mark Manuel Bob Goldberg Ed Moise lohn Dimos Daniel Mahoney Dr. Bart Merkle Tl 1 1 JjJiM ? i HULLABALOO M i K ' H Front Row: m ' Will Sinda M ' - 4 Richard Perez Bs Steve Daiker Bruce Stewart .M BHI Aimee Allen rX ff ' 4k ' ' Chris Brown » r, f T ' i$ p it a Back Row: 1 w f j iRl . ' ' " -H Steven ), Master t? S ' I M George Wells r ' s. A m Beverly Morris y V Casey Davidson ■- Wi L -. Not Pictured: Seth Strauss Larry Block 152 lAC Kenny Sadowsky Jambalaya ISRAEL ACTION COMMITTEE Front Row: Nadia Folic Second Row: Amir Wind Peter Komarow Jonathan Cohen Paul Rabinowitz Andrea Kahn Linda Breggin K, C, Caldwell Third Row: Luis Brandwayn Jeff Cohen Paula Trohn Lauren Haas Back Row: Sigal Shapira Not Pictured: Andy Friedman David Lonner lohn Miotke JAMBALAYA Front Row: Victor Rodriguez Middle Row: Peter Weinberger Suzanne Saussy Kenny Sadowsky Bruce Stewart Terry Lewis Anne Morton Larry BIpck Back Row: Seth Strauss Val Suazo Not Pictured: Shawn Allis Mary Brett Kristin Cook Darren S. Lyn Bruiser Lyn-Milier Scottie Settle Victor Rodriguez 153 Jazz Band JAZZ BAND Front Row: Dan Bucholtz Mark Fleming Bruce Holmes Stephen Blum lames Ward Dana Waldman lohn Bauer Back Row: lohn Dilkey Daniel Kahn Mark Doriski |im Elmasry Mark Goldberg Robert Czochara ludah Flum Michael Heller Not Pictured: Ricky Howe Victor Rodriguez LASA LATIN AND AMERICAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION Front Row: Nicolas Muniz Maryttee Delgado Rafael Rocher Micah Wechsler Back Row: Albert Cafdelle Dora Santiago Minerva Ramos Ana Elisa P rez Lilian Diaz Michele Reid Lizbeth Ariuz Victor Rodnguez 154 Media Board Victor Rodriguez NSBE MEDIA BOARD Front Row: Mark Rubenstein Dan Wellons lerry Ritchie Gary Fretwell Susan Corgiat Casey Davidson Suzanne Kane Todd Schwebber Barry Cantin Not Pictured: Andy Pine Mark Sallinger Suzanne Saussy NATIONAL SOCIETY OF BLACK ENGINEERS Front Row: Angie Brisco lustine Belizaire Tanya Lastrapes Danell Watkins Back Row: Anthony Burns Elton Lombard William Purr )r. Eli L. Brown John Landry Mark Ricard Marvin Ashford Victor Rodriguez 155 Newcomb Dance NEWCOMB DANCE CLUB Front Row: Nadia Folic Tere Willen Ginger W. Huang Anne Monteleone Anne Paguiez Carrie Christiano Mary Ellen Eriings Rick Ward Laurie Harris Ken Brown Samantha Lane Second Row: Sharon Coldmacher Vilma Rivera Carrie Cluristianto Chrisse Ulmere Antonia Kasper Dee Dee BeCoat Third Row: Kiki Hermawan Felix Rabito Alison Enoch lenny Dore Cleveland Mack Katherine Cordova Michael Barba Jane Kobak Back Row: Rachel Wendt Kay Wendt lack Molisani Roberto Agostini Midge lones Larry Block Panhell NEWCOMB PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Front Row: Tenley Carp lulie Lybannon Peggy Rubens Jacklyn Olensky Sara Eddy Barbara Lewis lulie Mussafer Back Row: Marion Spiegal Lori Lane Buffy Hamilton Emily Timberlake Lea Percy Peggy Stafford Victor Rodriguez 156 Newcomb Senate Victor Rodriguez Pre-Law Society NEWCOMB SENATE Front Row: Michelle Hoogendam Karen Kravtin Third Row: Karen Creenberg Gilly Camberlain Anne Daniell Mimi Miller Carolyn Moore Victoria Phillips Carolyn Peterson Caren Wigdor Susan Stern Anne Morris Gariann Morguelan Callie Metzinger Maria Morris Kaye Christopher Vicki Finke Leiand Baldwin Second Row: Angela Troscalir Francis Durcan Heidi Wagman Ruth Kasten Nancy Turkel Vionette Reyes Robin Hall Karen Ronnel Wendy Anthony Anne McCalister Back Row: Ren6 Hedges Anne Morrell Susie Collat lill Purdy Kris Langdon Laura Lederman PRE-LAW SOCIETY Front Row: Gary McNamara Bonnie Cohn Michael A. Roppolo Marc Mauser Victor Rodriguez 157 Pre-Med Society PRE-MEDICAL SOCIETY Front Row: Tato Casanova Bolo Oharriz Seth Strauss Bruiser Lyn-Miller Victor Rodriguez-Balasquide RESIDENT COUNCIL Front Row: lennifer F. Nelson Second Row: Amy Berger Robin Aluisio Lynn Javorsky Henry L. Thaggert Jackie Treadway Middle Row: Barry Greene Lisa Solzman Amy Pepper Fourth Row: Marvin Ashford Alan Lassman Jason Sternfield Michael Cross Back Row: Peter Sacopulos Donald Pegg Phil Teel Cheryl Cunnigham Mary McAllister Barry Adams Bruce M. Stewart Resident Council 158 Scabbard Blade 1 l ' M • • • • V % ' • JLiMd j K B B I Hi ■ JjJBI-liJi ' y j ' SCABBARD AND BLADE Front Row: )ohn Fagan April McConnell ludith Blaise Anne Schiele Letitia Murray |im Coff Second Row: Francis Larvie lefferson Moore William Fitzpatrick Teresa Lewis Maurice Prince David Scott Rich Cashman Third Row: Kenneth St. Charles Kenneth Hurwitz Gregory Smith Francisco Carcia-Penna Karen Sikorski Steven Sheasby John Cravitt Doug Cahsman Back Row: Michael Ross lohn lava William Harwood Victor Rodriguez SPE SOCIETY OF PETROLEUM ENGINEERS Front Row: Robert Frick Pedro Eitz Third Row: Palmer Stevens Lorenzo Finol Tim Ponseti Anna Sullivan Maynard Stephens Nancy Rubin Ta-Hsiung Wong Orlando Casariego lohn Creeven George Prueger Pat Smith Stanley Morris Second Row: Brad Davis loan Jackman Back Row: Margaret Murray Paul Mellbom Lisa Burchart Tim Otteman Wilfredo Ramos Mike Barber Justine Belizaire Mike Rosina Victor Rodriguez 159 Tate House TATE HOUSE Front Row: Hallie Smith )ean-Francois Poupeau Second Row: llene Lauos Marcel Provs. Susie Etchever, Cathee Mang Gail Kaminsky Kristin Cook Lisa Schlesinger Catherine Graham Chet Steiner Ellen Whittington Mary Knill John Cappiello Back Row: C. Scott Knudsen Mark Gee Not Pictured: Roger Cassidy Kathy Stuart Victor Rodriguez TOWN STUDENTS Front Row: Wende Anthony Penny Atkinson Andrea Alworth Mike Brosette Back Row: Eric Brown Radomir Luza Paul Jones Town Students Victor Rodriguez 160 TULANE BUSINESS SOCIETY Front Row: Ted Briggs lohn Francis Phil Baxter Alison Paul Bill H jngerford Rob ligargian Second Row: Salvador Odriozola Marqui Cuque Rich Hochenberg )eri Tomlinson Christia Cari Julie Tyger Rob Cox U. |. Barnabas Liza Cetzov Back Row: Bob Matteucci Tim Gibbs Eric Zimits Steve Thompson TULANE EMERGENCY MEDICAL SERVICE Front Row: Scott Zeitzer Middle Row: Brent Paine , Bill Helfand Lis Noeike Yolanda Tai Howard Kadish Etienne Mejia Sharon Lessner Mitch Supler Alora White Back Row: Wade Contney Barry Munkasy Phil Roland Fred Lexow Ronnie Sheena Ian Chait Tony Muniz Paul Lecat Henry Johnson Not Pictured: Chris Lott Sheila Smith Barry White Victor Rodriguez 161 TISO TULANE INTERNATIONAL STUDENT ORGANIZATION Front Row: Sonya Lipsett Charbel Abouchacra loey Wong Second Row: Cheng-Chueh Kuo Third Row: Karl Matsumoto Saad Qureshi Patricia Lastisi Micah Wechsler Back Row: Carlos Santana Amir Wind Eva Szole Christine Scott Michele Reid Ibzahim Mohammad Victor Rodriguez TULANE ENGINEERING SOCIETY Front Row: Suzanne Tocho Kathleen Leonard Christine Mourad Tim Ponseti Second Row: Kiki Hermawan Craig Young Scott Hardey David Frank Third Row: Mark Goldberg Bryan Reuter Thad Baringer Kenneth Vobach Brian McKee Bacic Row: Tuhin Roy Not Pictured: Scott Anchell Russell Rhea Victor Rodriguez 162 T-NASA bwwpiltiS :! ,i Victor Rodriguez TULANE-NEWCOMB ART STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION Front Row: leanie Osborne Middle Row: Mellissa Turner Iris Styran Maja Dimitrijevic Back Row: Ed Walker TUCP TULANE UNIVERSITY CENTER PROGRAM Front Row: Mark Speciner Faustina Balthazar Jennifer Heller Back Row: Lou Ross Howard Wolofsky Scott Anchell Russ Krakow David Monett Wendy Schubert Yolanda Tai Andrew Pine Rafael Santiago Gregory Cross Not Pictured: Susan Arcamonte Billy Rippner Victor Rodriguez 163 TUVAC TULANE UNIVERSITY VIDEO ACCESS CENTER Front Row: Anne Klaus Sheila Fine Marl Rogers Middle Row: Cliris Kesterson Kiki Hermawan Paul Watkin Back Row: Doug Caffarel David Wilkins UCAM Larry Block UNITED CAMPUSES TO PREVENT NUCLEAR WAR Todd Rothenhaus Jennifer Wies lennifer Salpeter Andy Schroth Bruce Solomon Michael Pinney Katherine Conkling 164 UCSG UNIVERSITY COLLEGE STUDENT GOVERNMENT Front Row: Kathleen Hennessey Victoria Scott lanet Belknap Back Row: Lance Uhde Kenneth L. Wenn Victor Rodriguez TUL Marathon WTUL 91.5 FM Ivan Bodley Saint Bryan )eff Demouy Mindy Elser Alfred Freudenberger Lisa George Doug Grills Ian Karr Andrew Lambert Robert Lazarus lay Main Mike Mannis Bruce Murray Kate Oehlschlaeger Bob Partain Kevin Plottner Ken Rayes )im Rottenberg Nathan Schwam Leslie Smith Polly Watts Dan Wellons Dolly da Ponte 165 The 1983-84 Tulane cheerleaders have earned the respect of all who have seen them. With the help of " Cumby " , the new Green Wave mascot, they cheered on Tulane ' s football and basketball seasons. The cheerleading season begins early each spring with a com- petitive selection and does not end until the last ball goes through the hoop the following spring. Is this long season worth it? " Sure! We have the time of our life!!! " c H E E R L E A D E R S Top: Ted Collins, the official Green W ave mascot, appears at the South Carolina basketball game; Bottom: Front Row: Lil Story, Kevin Carroll, Holly Edgerton, Mike Lerner, |ill jacoves, Willie Balch; Middle Row: Barry Munkasy, Tom Hewett, Bob Cerlach, lay Binder (Co-Captain); Back Row: Erika Poleschner, Jessica Waters, Kim Holak (Co-Captain), Pauline Termini; Missing: Stuart Chirls. Victor Rodriguez Armand Bertin 168 Victor Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez Top Left: " ROLL WAVE ROLL! " ; Top Right: T-U-L-A-N-E TULANE! Bottom: Tom Hewett and Lil Story lift spirits with half-time cheers at the South Carolina game. Victor Rodriguez 169 ' ' Our kids never gave up. They never even thought about giving up. " Coach Wally English ■;:-?; ' ?:- ::-;W5!K,. The Tulane Green Wave ' s 1983 football season will undoubt- edly go down as one of the most memorable and eventful ever. There is just one question: What happened down on the foot- ball field? Indeed the ' 83 campaign will long be remembered for the happenings off, not on, the football field. On the field, things did not go well for the Wave under first year Head Coach Wally English. After an opening loss to Missis- sippi State, the Wave flirted with success, defeating Ole Miss and Florida State back to back. The Wave ' s 34-28 upset over Florida State in the Superdome was their biggest non-L.S.U. upset in recent years, and with a 2-1 record, optimism was indeed running high on Willow Street. It was, however, all downhill from there. Three straight losses to Kentucky, Vanderbilt, and Memphis State shattered any possi- bility of a spectacular season for the Wave. Later losses to Virginia Tech and L.S.U. ended hopes of a mediocre one as a 20- 7 loss to L.S.U. on Thanksgiving night closed the season at a disappointing 4-7 record. Tulane ' s problems off the field, however, overshadowed those on it. Before the first ball had been snapped, Tulane foot- ball had already made the news when a Tulane assistant coach was caught behind a bush spying on a Mississippi State football practice. Three weeks into the season Bubba Brister, the Wave ' s starting quarterback, quit the team after a disagreement with Coach English over playing time. Brister ' s departure was only the beginning of problems for the quarterback position which would plague the team for the remainder of the season. 172 Opposite Top: Richard Williams and Charles Dunn lead the Wave out of the locker room; Opposite Bot- tom: The Wave defense tightens against Florida State; Top: Mike lones searches for daylight; Bottom: Ion English executes a screen. 173 30 Alexander, |eff 24 Alexis, lames 6 Allen, Tyrus 5 Amarena, Sammy 20 Ambrose, Carl 44 Ambrose, Laraun 55 Angelo, )ohn 27 Baham, Curt 16 Barkey, |im 52 Beck, Chuck 46 Benward, Donnelle 61 Benzio, Mark 57 Bourne, Mark 77 Boyle, lim 13 Broussard, Gerald 72 Burnett, Mike 40 Burst, Benny 97 Cannon, Chris 96 Chambers, Karl 70 Cooper, Lindsey 65 Corcoran, Hugh 36 Cormier, Melvin 79 Cottingham, lohn 54 Cox, Harvey 87 Davis, )eff 43 Dent, Burnell 92 Dixon, Zack 25 Dowell, Eddie 51 Dunn, Charles 91 DeLaneuville, Artie 1 Elmore, Wade 9 English, )on 32 Frances, Toddy 83 Griffin, Robert 15 Harris, Gene 81 Harrison, Craig 56 Hirschfeld, Bob 17 Howard, Casey 64 Howley, Tom 26 Hubbel, Randy 28 Hulbert, Jonathan 41 Jackson, David 86 lackson, Scott 34 Jenkins, Eari 50 Jeter, Deno 42 Jones, Mike 59 Jordan, Greg 53 Kieffer, Peter 21 Lavalais, Lester 49 Landry, Mike 66 Lockley, Andre 19 LeBray, Reggie 68 Mackey, Ken 76 Maggs, Don 4 Massey, Mark 18 Miller, Bryan 62 Mitchell, Max 47 McConnell, Tim 67 McCully, Don 48 McGrew, Harold 99 Neal, Eddie 31 Nettles, Troy 69 Perez, Vic 95 Popko, Mike 82 Rhodes, Jay 58 Roberts, Frank 35 Robinson, Kelvin 73 Rodriguez, Raoul 63 Rose, Tommy 84 Route, Larry 71 Saffy, Randy 89 SaVini, Mark 93 Scaglione, Vincent 23 Slinger, Frank 3 Smith, Wayne 14 Songy, Treg 88 Sutton, Reginald 8 Tate, Kevin 22 Thomas, Donald Ray 74 Tilton, Ronald 98 Tilton, Darryl 10 Vaughans, Tyrone 38 Veals, Elton 33 Vellenga, Sean 85 Wall, Ralph 29 Wenhold, Jeff 80 Wenzel, Clinton 45 Wenzel, Harrison 75 Wenzel, Jeff 39 Wetzel, Troy 90 Williams, Richard 2 Wood, Tony 78 Young, Kevin 11 Zeno, Marc Tulane Schedule (4-7) Sept. 3 at Mississipi State (9-14) Sept. 10 MISSISSIPPI (27-23) Sept. 17 FLORIDA STATE (34-28) Sept. 24 at Kentucky (14-26) Oct. 1 VANDERBILT (17-30) Oct. 8 at Memphis State (25-28) Oct. 15 USL (Homecoming) (17-15) Oct. 22 at USM (14-7) Oct. 29 at Baylor (18-24) Nov. 5 VIRGINIA TECH (10-26) Nov. 24 LSU (7-20) 174 Front Row: Kenny Bowles, lerry McManus, Garth Hall, Wally English (Head Coach), Bob Davie, Kurt Schottenheimer: Back Row: lerry Materne, Rick Caille, Vic King, Duriel Harris, Bryant Pool, Tony Yelovich, Greg Olejack, Ted Heath, Mike Sherman. 175 Peter Weinberger Bruce Stewart Top: )on English reads the Vanderbilt defense; Middle: Rugged linebacl er Melvin Cornnier is checked for in- juries during the Virginia Tech. game; Right: David lackson leads the Wave defense all season. Bruce Stewart 176 Top left: Defensive Back Gerald Broussard tries to sack the Virginia Tech. quarterback; Top Right: Kelvin Rob- inson races into the end zone; Bottom: Melvin Cor- mier and David )ackson: a deadly pair. Peier Weinberger 178 Quarterback )on English was ruled ineligible by the NCAA prior to the season but played several games under a temporary restraining order issued by a Louisiana court. English ' s play was hot and cold in the first games, but he was eventually ruled ineligible to play by the court. Left with two inexperienced quarterbacks, Tulane ' s offense sputtered for the remainder of the season. English ' s battle with the NCAA brought national attention to Tulane football and the focus of attention shifted from the play- ing field to the courts, leaving several outstanding season-long individual efforts unnoticed. On offense, flanker Wayne Smith shattered several Tulane receiving records over the course of the season. The 6-2 senior from New Orleans broke school records for the most receiving yards in a season (835) and average gain per reception in a game (2.61). He also tied Robert Griffin ' s single game reception yard- age record hauling in passes for 183 yards against Ole Miss. Yet another school record was set by Kicker Tony Wood who made the most field goals in a season with 14, while making all his extra points. Both Wayne Smith and tackle Don Maggs were placed on the first team for All Metro News on offense. Fortunately, the Wave defense kept the team in several games over the course of the season. Linebacker Burnell Dent compiled a team-leading 172 tackles; close behind was David Jackson with 134, and Clinton Wenzel added 110. Smith led the squad in receiving while Elton Veals led in rushing and Curt Baham led the defensive backs with four interceptions. 179 " We ' re going to suffer for a while from inexperience, but I think we have some talented young players who will make progress. In time, hopefully we can compare them with Thompson, Webster, Moreau, and Wallace ' Coach Ned Fowler •♦ ' B Awesome Coaching: Ned Fowler ' s Trademark For once it happily wasn ' t what it was supposed to be. Most predicted a rebuilding year at best. Others hoped to find ten wins at the end of the tunnel. While some thought that with the graduation of Paul Thompson, Elton Webster, Daryl Moreau and Curtis Wallace from the 19 win 1983 NIT squad, the Green Wave would be relegated to the cellar of the Metro Confer- ence. But in 1984, Ned Fowler fooled them all with an enormous assist from John Williams. Combining a defense that at one time incredibly led the nation with a slow down half court game which resulted in high percentage shots and few turnovers, the Creenies finished the regular season at a more than respectable 17-10, (7-7) in the Metro. Considering the material. Fowler molded one hell of a season which made you wonder what this slow talking Texan would have done with a more talented team. He tailored the perfect style of play for the type of team he had. The important point to remember is that Fowler knew his unit ' s limitations and did not ask or expect them to play above these. Until a heartwrenching and morale crushing one point loss to conference rival Louisville followed by another Metro defeat at the hands of Southern Mississippi, the Green Wave was staring at a possible third place finish instead of eventually ending up alone in fifth. The two biggest factors outside of Fowler ' s coaching were the magnificent performance of center John " Hot Rod " Williams and the surprising and very effective play of Gary Delph. After waiting in the wings for three years, Delph came off the bench early this season to become the team ' s premier ballhandler and assistmaker. A player who rarely made a mistake, he went from a pleasant surprise to a very steady performer. Other contri- buters to the Wave ' s game seasonal effort were: Senior Howard Jenkins, Junior Clyde Fades, Junior John Johnson and rising fresh- men stars, David Dominique and Whitney Dabney. In Tulane basketball lore, 1983-84 will hopefully not be re- membered as a year when a supposedly poor team proved the skeptics wrong, but when a very imaginative coach combined with a very " Hot Rod " to turn a rebuilding year into a sturdy foundation for the future. r y . y - V m ,Jatm Kenny Sadowsky Kenny Sadowsky Kenny Sadowsky 183 Bruce Stewart Kenny Sadowsky 184 Kenny Sadowsky Victor Rodriguez ' ' Hot Rod ' ' Williams leads Wave to Winning Season One opposing coach swore he stood four inches over seven feet, another called him one of the best players in the country and a third said he was the driving force behind Tulane ' s success. What does his coach think? " He has been a super player all season. He ' s done everything asked of him and more. " Who is this mystery man? None other than the heart of the Tulane basketball team, John " Hot Rod " Williams. The Sorrento Louisiana native rebounded from a slightly dis- appointing Sophomore year to have one of the best seasons of any player in Tulane history. From the first tip-off to the final buzzer he was the acknowledged team general, leading more by example than by his words. He was truly the essential ingredi- ent in Ned Fowler ' s Freret Street cooking, and brought Tulane its first Metro Conference Player of the Year Award, with his name deservedly etched on the bottom. Within the Metro, the junior center finished third in scoring (19.6) and fourth in rebounding (8.1) and field goal percentage (.568). He also led Tulane in all three categories as well as in blocked shots (1.3) and minutes played (37.1). Regularly outplaying bigger and stronger centers, the soft spoken giant displayed not only the quickness he has come to be known for, but also an extraordinary amount of power and strength from his relatively slight 6-foot-10, 203 pound frame. It was certainly the year that " Hot Rodding " became a new fad on the Green Wave campus. File Photo Opposite Top Left: David Dominique surveys the of- fense; Opposite Top Right- Hot Rod slams for yet another basket; Opposite Bottom Left: Tulane wins the jump against South Carolina; Opposite Bottom Right: Freshman sensation David Dominique drives for two points; Left: Senior Point Guard Gary Delph ( " Delph ' s our Daddy " ) sets up another successful play for two points; Delph ' s uncanny leadership and superi- or ability as a ball-handler over the past four years proved to be no enigma to the Greenies or the oppo- nents. 185 ■ ' . ' " « ■ " ' : i ' - ' i pi _ . «fe- Front Row: Gary Delph, Bobby Thompson, Kirk Saulny (Assistant Coach), Max Pfeifer (Assistant Coach), Ned Fowler (Head Coach), Mike Richardson (Assistant Coach), Ed Leonard (Trainer), Kevin Saulny, Paul Kelly; Back Row: Tony Wallace, Maurice Malcolm, Dezie McClung, |on Johnson, Clyde Eads, Farley Gates, John Williams, Ernest Aughburns, Whitney Dabney David Dominque, Howard Jenkins, Danny Gauthier, Kevin Kempff (Manager). Sports Information Opposite Top Left: Hot Rod shows that he too can set up the play; Opposite Top Right: The sophomore sensation (Cumby), David Dominique, takes to the air for two; Opposite Bottom left: Whitney Dabney saw limited playing time this past season, so when on the court, he makes the best of it; Opposite Bottom Right: Junior Jon lohnson fends off a physical Ohio State player; Right: When Senior Gary Delph steps out of the lineup for a brief breather, Danny Gauthier does his best to fill his shoes; Far Right: Kevin Saulny sinks a basket for the Greenies. 186 Kenny Sadowsky Kenny Sadowsky Kenny Sadowsky ipS ei; Kenny Sadowsky :. ' fliVA-.v r- ' fc . ' ;, . " i TO-SSS " ' f •ygN C: im « % ; . Kenny Sadowsky Senior Starters Delph, Jenkins: Leadership, Experience at It ' s Best When you think of the 1983-84 Green Wave basketball sea- son, the person whom immediately enters your mind is John " Hot Rod " Williams, and rightly so; Hot Rod had an awesome year. And when a team, not known nationally for championship- level basketball, gets hold of a player such as Williams, the performance and skills of the other players often go by unno- ticed and unmentioned. If a catalyst award was to be presented, it would undoubtedly go to the two starting seniors, Gary Delph and Howard Jenkins. Both players were underrated at the begin- ning of the season, but soon thereafter, they had a culmination of great ball control, an accurate shooting eye, and aggressive defense, all of which simply could no longer go unnoticed - not by Head Coach Ned Fowler, at least. When the Greenies met Florida in the Sugar Bowl Tourna- ment, Gary Delph was finally lifted to the well-deserved rank of starting point guard. The assignment was later permanently his, going into the game against Virginia Tech; Delph no longer needed to prove himself, but this didn ' t stop him from continu- ing to make improvements. He went on to become the team ' s leading free throw shooter with a .784 percent as well as the team leader in assists with an impressive total of 79 on the year. There is absolutely no doubt that he was the right person for the job - it was one of the many decisions made by Coach Fowler which benefitted the team tremendously. Delph, who played basketball at Highland High School in Anderson, Indiana for four years, has devoted practically all of his time to basketball at Tulane. Extremely modest of his many successes on the Wave basketball at Tulane, Delph ' s intentions Sports Information Sports Information for the future are clear. He will be graduating with a Bachelor of Science degree in Biology and hopes to further his education in veterinary school. An animal wildlife related field or some type of medical profession are the alternatives should his goal to become a veterinarian not go as planned. Gary chose Tulane for his undergraduate education primarily because of its recognized academic standards, and he was indeed impressed with the medical program here, specifically the courses in biology. Fur- thermore, he felt that he had a fairly good shot at playing on the basketball team, not knowing that his contributions would play such an integral role in the success of the entire program. During his first three years, Delph received limited playing time. None- theless, he earned three letters in this period of time and canned an incredible 28 of 35 from the floor, most of which came from at least 20 feet away. The 6-2 senior ' s leadership was a valuable factor for the team, and he soon earned the respect of Fowler and the coaching staff. Delph averaged 5.8 points per game with a career high of 14 against the Tech Hokies on the road. The other starting senior happens to be the captain of the team. Howard Jenkins, the 6-4 forward guard from Bryon, Texas has also been a catalyst for the Greenies. Jenkins is no stranger to Fowler, who coached him in basketball at Tyler Junior College. Overall, he is Tulane ' s second leading scorer and is the only 188 ; y 5 v r ' ' % njp 1 Kenny Sadowsky 32 ■ 1 » Kenny Sadowsky Sports Information player, besides Hot Rod, in double figures, averaging 10.8 points per game. In five games this season, he was the leading scorer and had a spectacular night against the University of New Or- leans Privateers when he sunk a career high 22 points. Jenkins has started in more games than anyone except Williams. He made 129 of his 255 field goal attempts with a very respectable .506 percent; he canned 24 of 34 free throws this season. His experience in junior college helped make Howard one of Tu- lane ' s premier ball-handlers, but the transition from junior to major college ball can be very difficult. As Jenkins cited, " While there are many outstanding players on the junior college level, there are few weak spots a major college level. " However, he made the transition quite smoothly and is comfortable with the position as team captain. Jenkins gained a lot of recognition this season from his excel- lent outside shooting. Consequently, he was given the role of zone breaker and has caused havoc for the defensive line of many an opponent. And if that ' s not enough, Jenkins is also known for his ability on defense and is often assigned the role of guarding the opponents ' top scoring guards. Howard had 31 offensive and 49 defensive rebounds. Pro basketball may very well be in the future for Jenkins, but if he is unable to play in the NBA (National Basketball Association) or somewhere overseas, the Senior Wave woyld like to work at the local Boys ' Club in Bryon, Texas where he was once named Boy of the Year. " I love to work with kids. I ' d like to get a job as an administrator overseeing the intramural sports program, which of course, would include basketball, " remarked Jenkins. The season, which was predicted to be one of rebuilding at best, closed with a respectable 17-10 record and the annual basketball awards banquet at the Plimsoll Club. It was no sur- prise that the two catalysts were among the players honored. Both received the Captain ' s Award in addition to other individual honors. Jenkins captured the Instant Offense Award while Delph hauled in both the Free Throw and Assist Awards. Other players honored included Hot Rod, Jon Johnson, Clyde Eads, and Danny Gauthier. Lady Wave Wins Tangerine Tournannent After losing five seniors who made more than half of the starting squad the previous year, it was expected to be a rebuilding year for the Lady Wave. Anticipating the many new vacancies on the squad, the coaches did an excellent job of recruiting some of the best talents from the Southeastern Louisiana area. Even with a team consisting of almost fifty percent rookies, the Wave set a goal of a 500 win record for the year. Although this goal appeared to be realistic, the second half of the season saw inexperience and a demanding schedule take its toll on the many talented freshmen. The varsity girls ended the season with a record of 8-21, losing mainly to much larger schools. Despite a disappointing record, the team had some inspir- ing moments. One milestone was reached by senior Daryl Kimche who finished an outstanding career at Tulane by breaking the all time scoring record. In order to excel, the team spent many long hours practic- ing. For the girls, practice can be a very trying experience. However, everyone agreed that it all seemed to be worth- while when they celebrated another victory. The season was File Photo highlighted by capturing the Tangerine Tournament in Orlan- do, Florida after defeating Colby College in an excitingly close contest. The game was one of the best of the season be- cause every member of the team contributed to the victory by playing well or by being supportive from the bench. The team will miss the leadership provided by the Seniors; however, with the many talented returning players and a good recruiting year, the future looks bright for the Lady Wave. Armand Berlin Armand Berlin File Photo Sports Information Sports Information 191 ' ' We lost many players to professional ball clubs; our program still remains highly competitive and will be as exciting as in past years ' Coach Joe Brockhoff y««ft; ' d«g fe; f Tulane Baseball Provides Many Exciting Moments Sports Information f 4 IftlPf Li 194 Victor Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez --.-ftS.. . 19S Victor Rodriguez 196 mdi llll III ir i i Victor Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez •r ' ' » ' ■m- y " i " iOi :m ,■ " . ■ X ' « " 1 r ?n Bruce Stewart 197 1984: Not the Best of Time 200 Victor Rodriguez For Tulane Tennis Coach Peter Curtis, 1984 was not the best of times for his men ' s team. After finishing with a 14-12 record and tying Louisville for fifth place in the Metro con- ference tourney with a meager 13 point output; the Green Wave did not have the kind of year many expected of them. Not one player on the team had an outstanding tourna- ment although Mark Wales, sidelined most of the year with an injury, did make it to the semi-finals of men ' s Number One singles. Before the tournament Curtis felt that this year ' s team was better than last year ' s third place finishers and that in order to win, everyone would have to play " their best yet. " Unfortunately, that occurrence just did not take place as Florida State successfully defended its 1983 title. In all honesty Curtis and the returning players will have to truly and faithfully ask themselves what happened this sea- son and try to work out the problems so that 1985 will be the year of resurgence that 84 was slated to be. The wave is by no means the top men ' s team in the Metro, but it is also not as bad as its performance in the tournament showed. The team needs to sap some of the virtually untapped potential of many of its players and combine that with more scholarships for top high school performers and transfers. Of course, the administration must play a large role in the latter. 201 Lady Waves Capture Second Place at Metro Championship BBiMiiiiB Victor Rodriguez Rarely does an entire season come down to two match- es, but such was the case for the 1984 version of the Lady Wave tennis team. Tuiane and Florida State were virtually even until the Lady Seminoles defeated the Creenies in the number one and number two doubles matches at the Met- ro Championships. Those two crucial victories just about assured the Florida State women of capturing the Metro conference tourney, which they did by outpointing sec- ond-place Tuiane by 44-35. Tuiane coach Peter Curtis had these observations to make concerning the two momentum-robbing losses. " The doubles matches were the key. We said before they were played that they were going to be very important. " Another unsettling defeat for the Wave was top seeded Lisa Askenase ' s surprising 6-3, 3-6, 6-3 opening day ousting at the hands of Florida State ' s Lee Mcguire, who gained a measure of revenge after losing to Askenase in laty year ' s finals. Askenase, who has been the team leader for the last two years, was certainly not expected to fall that early, and combined with number two Randi Ross ' 6-3, 6-1 loss to Southern Mississippi ' s Kim Pope put Tuiane into an unenvia- 202 bie hole to climb out of, which the Green Wave did in style. The star of Tuiane ' s show had to be number five Renee Krickstein, who topped off a steadily improving freshman year by winning the championship division singles and teaming with Askenase to take the number one consolation doubles. Unexpectedly, the sister of tennis prodige Aaron Krickstein was the sole singles winner for the Lady Creenies in both divisions and promises to be a very integral part of Tuiane ' s plans for next year. Joined by Askenase, she could give the Green Wave a very lethal one-two punch in 1985. Other winners for the Wave included Patti Weiner and Grace Fowler in the number three championship doubles, and Katy Graddy and Elizann Carroll in the number two consolation doubles. Florida State successfully defended the title they won last year by winning all seven of their matches on the final day of tournament action, including three against Tuiane. It was another good year for the Lady Creenies, though they did not achieve their primary goal of reaching the NCAA tournament, but with the pure talent on this team there ' s always next year to accomplish that. WH m H IHI f M Jjj jl Armand Bertin 203 TU Wave Swamps LSU Tigers Bruce Stewart Tulane men ' s swimming team finished tlieir season with a 10-5 record which was highlighted by a crushing defeat of the LSU Tigers and a fourth place finish at the Metro Championship meet. After graduating school record holders Jimmy Flowers, Kevin Switzer and Wayne Viola, the Wave had a good recruiting year by signing three High School All-Americans. At first, the pressures of collegiate swim- ming held the freshman in awe. However, they eventually overcame their inexperience and placed ten swimmers on the Conference Team (the largest number of freshman to do so in many years). At the Metro Championships, outstanding performances were turned in by team captains Robert Killeen second place in the 100 butterfly). Scooter Aselton (fourth place 100 backstroke, fourth place 200 Individual Medley, and fifth in the 200 backstroke), and Reed Dunne (second place 100 freestyle and second place 50 freestyle). Sophomore breaststroker Mark Fleming had the job of replacing Jimmy Flowers and he responded admirably by finishing fifth in both breast- stroke races. The freshman performed well and were led by sprinters Mike Baele and Tom Barsch. Baele and Barsch teamed with upperclass- men Dunne and Killeen to break the school record in the 400 Freestyle Relay. Other school records were broken by Scooter Aselton in the 100 backstroke and Rob Killeen in the 100 butterfly. Killeen ' s school record was the seventh fastest time in the nation at that point. The outlook for next year looks good because only two conference scorers are graduating (Rob Killeen and Jerry Watson) while eleven are returning. With a good recruiting year, next year ' s team could prove to be the strongest Tulane swim team ever. Bruce Stewart Bruce Stewart 204 Armand Berlin Killeen Displays Undeniable Excellence, Heads for 1984 Olympic Trials During one week in late June tfiis year, something very special will happen to swimmer Robert Killeen. This Tulane Senior will be in Indianapolis, Indiana competing in the U.S. Olympic swim- ming trials. Killeen, one of the top twenty fastest swimmers in the country for the 100 meter butterfly will try for the eight final spots from a field of about 30 in the preliminaries. From this group of eight, two swimmers will make the Olympic team and one will become the alternate. " At this world class level, " Killeen said, " the only thing that separates one swimmer from another is mental attitude. " He is no longer training here at Tulane but rather at the Univer- sity of New Orleans under Coach Ray Woods. " At UNO, " Killeen said, " I am being coached by a man who coached Olym- pic medal winners and who believes in me. " At 6 ' 4 " , 240 lbs., Killeen is as big and strong as any of his competitors, and he insists the deciding factor among them is a positive attitude. Killeen says, " At this point, I feel 1 have a good chance. The new atmosphere and change could give me the impetus to make the improvement to be in the top three. " Killeen adds, " To swim internationally, you have to train in a 50 meter pool. LSU is in the process of building one and other schools in the region have them. Yet, Tulane has only a 25 yard pool and there are only vague plans to build a 50 meter pool sometime in the future. Killeen was told by doctors that he would never be able to swim again because of tendonitis in his shoulder. But with the excellent help of the Tulane trainers and doctors, he was able to return to reach new and higher goals. Because he sat out a year with an injury, he still has one year of eligibility remaining. Next year, he will be a freshman in law school or with one year of eligibility left, possibly be swimming out on the West Coast. A former high school All-American, Killeen hopes to attain the prestigious All-American honors and to qualify for the NCAA Championship here at Tulane. In a santioned time trial run by Coach Hammond, Killeen achieved the NCAA qualifying time which possibly would have made him the second All-American swimmer in Tulane ' s history and the 37th All-American athlete at Tulane ever. However, the trial was conducted one day after the NCAA deadline for qualifying times. Thus, Killeen was unable to go to the meet. He might have qualified in the Metro Conference meet, but he says there was an attitude problem on the team. Killeen contends that Tulane could have a top-notch program and he wishes them " the best of luck. " 205 Long Season . . . The women ' s swim team had a difficult time this year. Losing members toward the beginning of the season made competi- tion with large teams on their schedule tough. Although it was a losing season, the team did have some wins. The climax of the season came at the last dual meet with a win over LSU. After this meet, the team ' s concentration on making a good showing at their first Metro Conference championship meet resulted in a fifth place finish. Throughout the year, every member of the team swam well at one point or another. Captain Missy Kelly placed in her breast- stroke events at conference and was one of the team swimmers of the meet. The other one was Beth Strohsal who, as a fresh- man, broke school records in the 50 and 100 yard freestyles. Jocelyn Thomas, who was virtually undefeated in the 1650 yard freestyle all season, was well backed by sprinter turned distance swimmer Janine Lazar and Wendy Thai in the 500 yard free. Backstroker Lina Barzdukas provided strength in her individual events as well as in the relays. Freshman Ann Carter swam a wide variety of events all season and placed well in her 200 yard fly at conference. Robin Kelley, also a freshman, swam very well throughout the season. She provided the team with a strong butterfly and a lot of enthusiasm. Next year, the team hopes to expand so that the season will be a winning one. But, if not, the effort and enthusiasm will keep them going. Above: Front Row: Ann Carter, Wendy Thai, Lina Barzdukas, )anine Lazar; Back Row: Missy Kelly, )ocelyn Thomas, Robin Kelley, Beth Strohsal; Top Left: )ocelyn leads after the breast stroke leg of the 400 yd. IM,; Top Right: Robin Kelley is pleased with her swim; Right: Linda Barzdukas pushes off the wall for the last lap of her backstroke. 206 Bruce Stewart Victor Rodriguez Too Short for Others A harsh buzzing penetrates your consciousness. As your eyes reluctantly begin to focus on the monster creating the noise, you realize that it ' s 5:00 a.m. and time to get up. That ' s right, 5:00 a.m.! Leaving the warmth of your bed, you struggle to put on your sweats. And, wondering who else would be crazy enough to do this, you hurry over to the UC pool for your morning workout. Few Tulane students are up when the women ' s swim team begins its morning workouts (and most students are still sleeping when the practice ends). Most Tulanians would view the swim- mers ' schedule of two workouts a day plus dryland and weights as a nightmare. However, when some of the swimmers had to quit the team, they did not experience the expected feelings of happiness at returning to a " normal lifestyle " . Three swimmers. Juniors Berit Amiie and Terry Lewis and Senior Marilyn Morse, ended their college swimming careers this year. These scholar- ship athletes made many contributions to the swimming pro- gram during their years at Tulane. High School All American Marilyn Morse was one of the first women to qualify for Nationals. Qualifying as a freshman in the 200 yard fly, she swam to a school record at the championship meet. Recruited by Coach Pete Orscheidt, Marilyn commented that he was the main reason she came to Tulane. The advent of swimming problems her freshman year (tendonitis in both shoul- ders) severely limited her swimming during her next two years. The problem became increasingly worse, resulting in the prema- ture end of her swimming career. The end of her swimming was " annoying! I wanted to swim, but 1 had no choice. " However, she did comment that her free time has allowed her to pursue her studies in civil engineering more than she had ever been able to. Berit AmIie, who was ranked 20th in the world and trained for the 1980 Olympic Trials until the US Olympic boycott, made her presence felt by setting school records in the 100 yard and 200 yard fly and qualifying for the AIAW nationals in both events. Although she wasn ' t pleased with her performance at Nationals (she hoped to win), she did garner a spot on the All American team. However, her overall satisfaction is with her swimming career is only slightly marred by her somewhat disappointing collegiate career. Severe shoulder problems for the past two years will prevent her from ever swimming competitively again. Distance swimmer Terry Lewis, was a high school All Ameri- can, A junior Olympic qualifier, and a record setting state cham- pion from Alabama. Her freshman year was marked by records in the 200, 500, 1000 and 1650 yard freestyles and a position on the All-American team. The highlight of her year came with a third place finish at nationals; this performance tied her with Missy Kelly for the highest national finish in Tulane swimming history. However, as a biomedical engineering student, her stud- ies began to require an increasing amount of her time. The desire to excell academically and personal problems with the coach culminated in her decision to quit the team. In discussing the problem, Terry commented " I talked to my coach at home the day before (she quit) and told him that when I ' d heard that only one out of four girls compete all four years in college, I knew it would be the other girls who quit. I always knew that I ' d swim for my entire collegiate career — that ' s what made it so hard! " Each of these women shared many mixed emotions at the prospect of giving up competitive swimming. Anger at an un- controllable situation and a sense of loss were the two most common emotions. As Berit AmIie remarked " It was a large part of my life for over 13 years and it was hard to part with. " However, there were some feelings of happiness and excite- ment. Without swimming, all the girls have found more time to study and a chance to become involved in new activities. And, of course, even a swimmer can enjoy the thought of sleeping in 207 4% Victor Rodriguez 208 Victor Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez Track Team Ignites, Has Impressive Showing at Metro Conference The 1984 Track Team came to a dynamic finish at the Metro Track Conference in Tallahasse, Florida. Tulane boasts winners in six events; the 400 meter relay, the triple jump, the pole vault, the discus, the 10,000 meter run and the javelin. The most spectacular display of perfection was demonstrated by the no- torious Danny English. He captured a first place in the javelin event with a throw of 201-3. Other metro conference winners included: John Scott, Mike Horn, Ed O ' Sullivan and Treg Songy. The ' 84 Track Roster under Head Coach Danny Thiel: Carl Ambrose Senior Lake Charles, LA Laraun Ambrose Junior Monroe, LA Marvin Ashford Freshman Zachary, LA Brett Attebery Freshman Oklahoma City, OK Curt Bahan Junior Folsom, LA Benny Burst Junior New Orleans, LA Chris Culver Freshman Ann Arbor, Ml Eddie Dowell Sophomore Linden, TX Charlie Dunn Sophomore Springfield, OH John Ecuyer Freshman Metairie, LA Josh Grode Freshman Beverly Hills, CA William Hammarstrom Sophomore New Orleans, LA Francis Holland Sophomore Columbia, MD Mike Horn Freshman New Orleans, LA Gene Harris Sophomore Okeechobee, FL Pablo Labadie Freshman Gretna, LA Jonathon Marshall Senior New Orleans, LA Mike McRee Freshman Lakewood, NJ Robert Noe Freshman Wadsworth, OH David Nunn Sophomore Lexington, KY Edward O ' Sullivan Senior Seneca Falls, NY Jay Pennington Junior Covington, LA Vic Perez Senior W. New York, NY Steve Reider Sophomore Philadelphia, PA Dave Rosdeitcher Freshman New Orleans, LA Marco St. John Sophomore Ocean Springs, MS John Scott Sophomore Indiana, PA Jim Slater Junior New Orleans, LA Treg Songy Junior New Orleans, LA Dan Sullivan Junior Scarsdale, NY Ralph Wall Freshman New Orleans, LA Richard War d Freshman New Orleans, LA 209 Lady Wave Spikes Another Season The prospects for a winning season looi ed dim back in Au- gust when the 1983 edition of Green Wave Volleyball first ven- tured out onto the hardwood. Consider that Head Coach Kathy Trosclair had lost six players from last year ' s team, a squad which incurred the first losing season in the school ' s history and you would have to say that Trosclair had a considerable problem heading into her third season at Tulane. But somebody forgot to tell Trosclair and her troops that they weren ' t supposed to win. The young squad, with only one senior, posted at 23-16 mark and improved two places in the Metro Conference with a fifth place finish. " We ' ve lost some valuable experience, " Trosclair noted be- fore the season, " but I feel like we have a real strong nucleus coming back along with the four new freshmen who are talent- ed athletes. " That strong nucleus consisted of Senior Captain Tia Newsom, junior Setter Charlotte Cunliffe, and a pair of six-foot juniors, Darlene Cooke and Karla Seals, who together made a prophet of the coach as the Green Wave ' s fortunes went as this group went. Cooke and Seals were the big offensive weapons for the Green Wave as they ranked first and second in kills and blocks. It was Cunliffe ' s job as setter to get the ball to Cooke and Seals. She was also third in service aces and second in digs. Newsom, who played every point of every match this year, ranked first on the squad in digs and second in service aces. Tulane jumped out to a fast start on the season, capturing nine of its first eleven matches. Included in those first nine victories was a thrilling five-set triumph over LSU who possessed one of the top teams in the South. For the second consecutive year, the Lady Wave battled back from a two set deficit to topple the Tigers 4-15, 8-15, 15-11, 15-10, 15-10. Later the next week, Tulane traveled to Beaumont, Texas and captured a third place finish in the Lamar University Tournament. Another highlight of the season for the Lady Wave was traveling across town and whipping UNO in three quick games 15-8, 15-10, 15-12. Helping out the Green Wave attack were Sophomore Tricia Plumb and Junior Marda Kapp. Plumb often came off the bench to spark Tulane ' s offense. Kapp, who battled nagging injuries all year, teamed up on the frontline with Cooke and Seals to " pro- vide the height we need on the net, " according to Trosclair. Filling in the rest of the gaps were four freshman who Trosclair was depending on to come through for the Green Wave. Step- ping in immediately to the starting line-up was Amy Gernhauser, who filled one of the setter slots. But, Gernhauser ' s biggest weapon was her serve as she led the team in service aces. Another player Trosclair looked to for offense was Judy Amer- Armand Berlin son. Like Plumb, Amerson came off the bench several times to ignite a sputtering Tulane attack. When Trosclair needed defen- sive help, she could call on two more freshmen, Rene Douglas and walk-on Kim Howard. Both Douglas and Howard could be called on to add quickness to the team on the floor. " We had a good season as we improved a lot, " said Trosclair. " The keys were that we worked well together; the personalities clicked, and everybody worked hard over the summer to pre- pare for the season which showed that they had their minds set on doing well. " Earning the Most Valuable Player honors for the year was Cooke, while Newsom earned the Outstanding Offensive Play- er Award; and Cunliffe came away with the Outstanding Defen- sive Player Award and the One Hundred and Ten Percent Award. 210 Armand Berlin Above: Kim Howard, Rene Douglas, Tia Newsom, Marda Kapp, Dar- lene Cooke, Karia Seals, Judy Amerson, Tricia Plumb, Charlotte Cun- liffe. Amy Gernhauser; Righl: Kathy Trosclair (head coach); Not Shown: Wade Washburn (assistant coach). Sports Information " " :)iy-v«i - : 1 ' I 1 ;fiH |1 " H JHi- Ho P Morton Witz Opposite Top: Strong defensive net play by the Lady Wave; Opposite Middle: Junior Charlotte Cunliffe exhib- its a tough spike during the Wave ' s offensive attack; Top: Darlene Cooke hits a quick shot for the kill; Middle: Junior Marda Kapp coming down from a quick offensive play; Bottom Left: Tia Newsom performs a single defensive block; Bottom Right: A well set defensive block from . . . The Wall! (Charlotte. Cunliffe and Tia Newsom). 211 m V r- ' Aytl ' lA t :Mi ' • toi- ' .r.,. im ' M L m m -i. , ?f5 ? •«m- :t Ml . ' ' - " ' ■W ' -A:..- Jjll , . , ;:: ' ii . ' 4t M y m . m ' " 3. SfrfK , niiJKi - ife ' S ;; .,««?%:.: . Sailing Club Bruce Stewart |()hn Bonds n ■ I II n ■■ ' ■ H B ' — 214 Sailing Club lohn Bonds Victor Rodriguez Front Row: Will Cramer, R K. Creighton, |ohn Bonds, Mont Echols, Margaret Bonds, Scotty Myers: Second Row: Mark Bennett, David Grogono, Marc Duvoisin, Edie Yarborough, Elizabeth Merrifield, Mimi Lorson, Denise Tripp; Third Row: Michael Tamulaites, leffrey Lane, Pedro Lorson, Bonnie Hogue, Will Jeffers; Back Row: Keith Crum, George Francisco, Brodie Cobb, Frances Daniels. John Bonds Bruce Stewart 215 Canoe Club Front Row: Mary Spilker Steve Worsheim Beek Shatford Time Rice Kathy Edrington Back Row: Dave Joyce Tommy Usden Not Pictured: Steve Dilossi Mike Mullaney Charlie Swannack Victor Rodriguez Cycling Club Front Row: Philip Tee! Todd Olson Timothy Dousette Rui Pont Back Row: John Campbell Joe Basset Bob Diem Victor Rodriguez 216 Rugby Club File Photo Front Row: lay Goldstein Chris Henderson Chris Gray Dave Friezd Keith Luber Tom Cleary Matt Frasco Scott Gardner John Withers Terry McCormick James Jigarjian Chris Festa Back Row: Henry Hahn Brad Ray Eliot Gross Mark McCullough Steve Harris Bill Tudor Roddy Koppers Rolli Greer Frank Arena Quint Redmond Allan Liebowitz Mike Enright Tom Clapper Roger Ervin Bruce Harrison Tim Kafer Clay Gilliand File Photo File Photo File Photo 217 Bowling Club File Photo Men ' s Soccer Club ' W " ' ' i File Photo 218 Women ' s Soccer Club File Photo Scuba Diving 219 Patrick Parrish Equestrian Club Front Row: Samantha Boulthee Kimmie Mangum Back Row: Richard Dennis Alan Lawrence Chris Mal l Kathy Laurence Not Pictured: Darren S. Lyn Anne Morton Victor Rodriguez Gymnastics Club Jody Bremer Aaron Hoopes Howard Chin-Lee King Lam James P. Carter Reed Smith Margeret Groh Louis Kuhlmann Len Edelman Manny Hellstern Doug Mius Mike Moss Charles Schroeder Victor Rodriguez 220 Karate Club Front Row: Brian Sherman Orietta Stockstill Back Row: Harry Silbur Crickett Borgman Jennifer Brausky Victor Rodriguez i Surfing Club Front Row: Tato Casanova Back Row: Bruce Stewart Bruiser Lyn-Miller Bolo Oharriz Victor Rodriguez- Balasquide Darren S, Lyn 221 Victor Rodriguez ? 5 -- Victor Rodriguez 224 ' ' ' ■. • ' ' X . . " Victor Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez 225 K.i 4 Rush is an essential feature of the Creek system. It determines the potential character of a particular sorority or fraternity. So- rority Rush of 1983 provides a series of parties through which freshmen and upperclass girls could explore the opportunities offered by the Creek system. The chance to meet many new faces was fundamental among these opportunities. At each party, rushees were greeted and swept into the houses to meet members and to allow members to meet them. As Rush con- cluded, excitement took over with the possibility of many new friendships for those who had decided to carry on the Creek tradition. Fraternity Rush also invites and entertains rushees through a series of parties. Fraternity Rush parties, however, use a different approach as each fraternity hosts a variety of " wild and crazy " parties. These ranged from Luaus to Riverboat parties. The emergence of beer and vat rather than tea and lemonade helped to predispose the casual and relaxed atmosphere of the fraternity parties. Later, Rush parties attempted and succeeded at suggesting the potential relationship of the rushee to the group as a whole. With the ending of Rush, many college stu- dents took on their roles as members of a group and, inevitably, necessary links in a chain of lifelong friends. Suzanne Saussy Kenny Sadowsky 226 Victor Rodriguez File Photo K.i 4 227 A L P H A E P S I L O N P H Nan Alltmont Amy Arno Laurie Baim Linda Baylinson Sandi Becker Jaynee Berkman Becca Bernstein Lynne Bernstein Nancy Byck lulie Cantor Barbara Capp Dianne Cohen Loryn Cohen Maura Cohen Susie Collat Karen Coomer Cheryl Davis Laurie Dollin Mindy Elser Debbie Fanburg Leslie Finkelstein Susan Frank Julie Furman Andrea Golden Vicki Golden Ellen Coldfarb Kim Goldman Fonda Goldstein lill Gottlieb Lauren Gottlieb Jill Greenberg Karen Greenberg Alyssa Gusman Lori Hecht Melanie Heintz Karen Hellman Susan Herskowitz Judy Isdaner Jill jacoves Stephanie Kalmans Nancy Kaplan Andee Katz Renee Katz Merrie Keller Donna Kelly Andrea Kirstein Elaine Koby Joanie Kohn Robyn Kohn Wendy Kosberg Amy Kovler Karen Kravtin Renee Krickstein Stephanie Kroskin Ellen Kruger Maria Krupman Jan Laupheimer Tracy Lawrence Randye Levi Jill Levine Jill Linchuck Shari Lipschutz Tricia Loeb Caroline Lux Sonia Maduro Laura Magaziner Sherri Marblestone Linda Markowitz Stephanie Maslia Diane Mayer Lisa Mellow Kim Mensh Nancy Mills Sally Mintz Lisa Mittler Toby Pallet Shelly Pechter Shari Penner Lisa Peyton Amy Pinsker Brenda Rayel Karen Ronnel Debbie Roos Gail Rosenbaum Nancy Rosenberg Peggy Rubens- Susan Rudolph Michelle Sainer Patti Sandberg Lynda Schwalb Amy Seigal Leah Selig Joy Shapiro Bonnie Sheitelman Lisa Sherins Linda Siegal Victor Rodriguez Sari Slivnick Lisa Smith Suzy Smith Loren Solomon Lynne Solomon Patty Solomon Susan Solomon Lynne Spector Lori Spielberger Karen Stein Laurie Stein Dana Stern Debbie Stern Lauren Stern Laurie Swedroe Lisa Teich Merryl Thaler Lee Waldman Shara Zakarin Robyn Zarkowski Lisa Zier Sheril Zimmerman Randi Zinberg 228 A L P H A E P S I L O N P I Danny Aaron Dave Alpert Bennet Alpert Ken Askenase Eddie Bases Howard Bendell Larry Biegelson Stephen Bilkis Robert Blechman David Brenner Scott Brightman Ross Brown Alan Bulbin Brett Caller Jon Cohan Andy Cordover Rob Ellin )eff Epstein Rich Feibus Larry Feinman Rob Fyvolent Rich Calkin Bruce Forrest Jason Gates Mitch Gervis Dave Goodman Mark Green Scott Harris Noah Heftier Mike Heller Dave Hochberg Daren Howard Howard Kades Jon Kanfer Jon Katcher Peter Katz Peter Knight Rusty Krakow Gary Kranz Steve Kranz Howard Kushnick Scott Lazarus Rob Leboyer Ken Levine Dave Levy Richard Levin Bill Lewin Dave Lhota Steven Marmalstei Bruce Marx Steve Meltzer Adam Menkes Leif Metsch Phil Michelson Larry Moser Eric Nelson Mark Olensky Bib Orlin Adam Persky Larry Plant Mike Polo Steve Press Barry Resnik Ron Richmond Craig Roberts Mat Rosengart Rick Roskin Victor Rousso Rob Rubenstein Danny Schwartz Jeff Schwartz Russel Schwartz Rich Selikoff Lee Sherman Steve Shore Ronnie Shoss Jon Siegler Marc Silverberg Rob Slatoff Jake Soloff Victor Rodriguez Mark Spirer Larry Stempel leff Tamis Jeff Tannenbaum Ira Taub Ken Turkel Mark Tusk Dave Walker Larry Wasserman Dave Weil Rich Weiss Scott Weiss Trae Williams Greg Wisotsky Jeff Wolf Lenny Wolf Howard Wolofsky Gordon Zedd Jeff Zipes 229 A L P H A G M A P H lonathan Benoit Paul Benoit Pedro Bicchieri Michael Caruso John Cosco Jonathan Fog William Fidler Marc Greenberg Victor Rodriguez David Harris Howard Herman KelichI Hirai Mark Lacobson Stephen Jones Ian Karr Christopher Kuruvilla George Liblick Keith Luber Richard Madura Robert Margetts Sean McDonald David Milam Kenny Price Wayne Teetsel Jeff Williams 230 A L P H A T A U o M E G A — ' J 1 I Victor Rodriguez Mike Armitage Brent Bourgue Tom Butler Volney Campbell Ed Cangelosi Chuck Carey Charles Carr Trey Cefalu Craig Cunningham John Dimos Kent Dussom John Gallagher Paul Gallagher )im Garvey Jacques Gilliot DuVal Goley Steve Henriques Rich Kikiran Pat Kingsmill Tim Kirkpatrick Jim Korndorffer Todd Lancaster Andy Lee Bret Levy Mike Litvak Peter Lund Tim McMahon Gary McNamara Ed Moise Rob Mouton Kent Nicaud David Odom Mike Olinde Hugh Randolph Paul Reggie Russel Rhea John Roddy Kent Ryan Steve Schomberg Scott Sicard Mark Sigler Gene Simon Gibson Smith Robert Truett Jim Ulreu Dan Wagner Wesley Walk Jim Wilson Marcos Zervigon 231 B E T A T H E T A P I William Agostini Laurence Fox Michael Parks Norman Beck Christopher French Bradley Roda John Biggs Mathew HigHey Hank Scollard Scott Brown Kevin Hooper Brian Smith Patrick Boyd James Jones Evan Sosa William Coverly Peter Ketler Philip Stevenson Roger Duncan Raymond Koloski Arthur Ulloa Roger Ervin Howard Lee Edgar Ulloa John Eynon Alan Levine Lawrence White Stephen Field Ryder Nicholas Stephen Wolf Michael Forestner John Papandon John Yarbrough Victor Rodriguez 232 D E L T A K A P P A E P S o N Victor Rodriguez Kevin Alderson Matt Barousse Bryan Batt Jonathan Bean Becket Becnel Charles Betnell Stephen Bon Brodie Cobb Craig Colomes lamie Cowin Gary Culbertson Ridgelly Finley George Francisco Louis Freeman Paul Glass Alex Coodson George Gsell Stephen Hammond Barton Head Philip lames Tom Kilby Danny Killeen Jean-Paul Lagrisson Wes Lambert Mark Lauricella Rob McMullen John Mears Eric Miller Chuck Morse Keil Moss Jon Mulkin Jerry Munro Ward Murphy Blevins Naff Hal Neitzschman Mike Owens Chuck Patton Bo Reily Raoul Rodriguez Will Rudolf Jay Scully Bill Slatten Scott Slatten Greg Sonnier Paul Sternberg Trey Stewart Jeff Streich Michael Tubbs Todd Turney Mack Waters Norris Williamson Carey Winder 233 D E L T A P H I E P S I L O N KJ ' ¥Ml M, -•ti Victor Rodriguez Eve Allman Toni Dante Sherri Hecktman Pamela Margolin Wendy Specter Lisa Chaiklin Elizabeth Dietz Michelle Kalin Amy Poland Tracy Swedlow Lisa Chapin Ellen Eisen Debra Kaplan Robin Roseff Lisa Weil Lauri Clare Cheryl Cildenhorn Barbara Lewis Deborah Schecter Jill Weinstein Susan Cohn Lisa Greenberg lulie Lybanon Beth Schick Ellen Zaglin 234 D E L T A T A U D E L T A Victor Rodriguez Barry Adams John Argenti Bradley Barnhill Mark Beebe David Bell Mark Bennet leffery Bey Larry Blough )ohn Bonerba Scott Brook Laird Burnett Gregory Calejo Robert Carter Clay Christianson Michael Corasaniti Paul Davidson Clair Davis Kenneth DeCot Mont Echols Steven Eisner James Epstein Mark Felger Robert Fitzgerald William Fitzpatrick Russell Robbis Andrew Gardner Jon Goldstein David Gordon Chris Gryder Tod Hanna Kent Heck Gregory Henderson William leffers Kirk Jones Stephen Julien George Koclanes Francis Larvie William Leffler Joseph Longrigan John McKenzie Paul Nellblom William Nakhleh John Nicosia David Paarz Todd Parmett Michael Paton Timothy Rood Michael Rosenberg Arturo Salow Vincent Santomassismo Chris Schneider Steven Shaffer David Sharff Raymond Silverstein Mark Smallwood Gabriel Smith James Smith Timothy Smith Barry Soicher Jeffery Strohm Daniel Sullivan Joseph Sweeney Allen Tafel John Tompkins Peter LIrbanowicz Robert Vertes Eric Wagner Eric Wagner Peter Wahien Andrew Wetstone Amir Wind Jason Winfield David Wright Peter Zvenjieks 235 K A P P A A L P H A Victor Rodriguez Brad Adams Charles Akers Jim Baus Tom Bolen Craig Bost Greg Carwie Lincoln Case William Colomb James Cooke Tom Cowin Lamar Curtis Douglass Dillon John Durham Brian Fitzpatrick Dave Croome Tracy Johnson Robert Killeen Ricky Keubel Steve Kline Kenny Lacoste Chris Lapeyrouse Rejon Lartigue Ashton Lebourgeois Robert Liljeberg Charles Livaudais Eric Lundin John Marzullo Ian Miller Mike Miller Mike Moorhead Greg Morse Donald Nalty Hurley Nelson Jeff Oustalet Robert Penniman Charles Pick Jon Pollock Neil Rapmund Jeff Smail Craig Stamm Vic Teumer Gordon Thompson Mike Toso John Turner Charles Vallhonrat Steve Van Zandt Tom Wallace Dave Willis Dave White 236 1 . ■- Z " y I s ' ; ' - ' i 14 ' ' M %-Y - . .: . . . i mx- Ksa aBm 1 1 m !ft -Iff! ■ V mfn H A St v - vMm M f C SBK ifij - Wrk r ' w ' ■ ' m A « ■ JT ' - : ik 1 ■ Jk - V I. " ii-:«i6 ; yii ' . m W ' - - 1 .1 1 Victor Rodriguez Sara Agresti Caryn Fine Ferri Katz Regina Reed Teresa Barnes Emily Fink .iz Malman Melodye Richardson Denise Bartizal Lynn Fortunato ; nne McCallister Yvette Rusca Tricia Benoit Susan Fowler Vlargaret McCullough Melanie Saltzman Portia Berrey Caroline Friedler oanne McHugh Lynn Sargent Kimberlee Borge Amy Giordano ' A ' illis Middleton Jamie Saucer Nancy Carron Anne Goldman Vlarcia Miller Jean Simion Katharine Coleman Jodi Goodsitt Christin Mitchell Peggy Stafford Veronica Correa Christine Hoffman Vlaria Morris Nancy Sternberg Elizabeth Cravens Ginger Huang -isa Myers Susan Strachan Judith Dalton Elizabeth Huddleston slancy Newmark Stefan Streeter Heidi Davis Elizabeth Hudson Fia Newson Caroline Toth Donna Diermann Sharon Jones ?obin Obannan Allison Twaddell Jennifer Dore Jan Jones .ea Percy Winifred Walsh Samantha Elmer Danielle Kane Vlarta Perez Roberta Walton Anna Etheridge Lise Kaplan ulie Pigott Sarah Wells Judith Evans Rylla Karst Christine Ponto Alora White Bridget Everitt Ruth Kasten Deborah Ramsey Demet Yillar 237 K A P P A K A P P A G A M M A lane Alexander Shawn Allis Karen Andrus Leiand Baldwin Karen Barlow Genie Barnard J.). Barr Cindy Barth Fifi Benjamin Suzy Bettinger Allison Bolen Martha Boone Laura Bowen Gina Brasher Tracey Brice Wendy Browning Jordan Bruns Carla Burch Stacia Burton Tenley Carp Miriam Carter Giily Chamberlain Maggie Cleary Leslie Curran Liz Dana Dawn Davis Lauren Dessomes Karen Dupieix Holly Ellis Amy Geller Diana Gonzales Mimi Goodyear Betsy Gordon Mary Gruenbaum Cecelia Gutierrez Buffy Hamilton Cindy Harlin Laura Harriss Renee Hebert Rene Hedges Brooke Howell Laurie Johnson Charisse Kaplan Nancy King Libby Krementz Alice O. Landry Kris Langdon Lisa Lasseigne Jill Levy Elise Livaudais Sarah Lowman Kathy Martin Liz Martin Liz Masters Rose McCraw Celia McDaniel Leslie McNair Diana Merkel Callie Metzinger Melissa Miles Rennie Miles Mimi Miller Barbara Milnamow Carolyn Moore Leslie Murphy Diana Myers Kyle O ' Conner Pam O ' Donnell Dana Paul Marilyn Pelias Carolyn Peterson Melinda Rainey Sarah Reagan Kathy Reilly Varina Rushton Susan Saper Suzanne Saussy Suzanne Schmitt Jody Schuring Sara Schwedland Scottie Settle Julie Sherman Carolyn Shelton Caroline Shook Brenda Sibille Victor Rodriguez Liz Sigety Kate Smith Mary Spilker Caroline Stevens Weazie Stewart Kathleen Stone Amy Thai Susan Thompson Shirley Tolkeim Michelle Toler Marietta Van der Meer Carla Veron Chrissy Waller K.K. Weeks Tricia Weeks Katie Wenzler Susan Wise Anne Wood Edie Yarborough Annie Young Melissa Zuber 238 K A P P A S I G M A Victor Rodriguez Peter Albert Andy Anastos Jon Anastos Frank Arena Scott Ball Reb Bartlett Andy Berens Kevin Callerame Rich Cameron Mike Cook David Crean Rhett Debuys Danny Eckstein Rob Elston Tony Espinosa )im Fitzmaurice Arthur Fullerton Neil Ceismar Dino Gankendorff Qay Cilliland Lyie Hall Robert Hatfield Danny Hebert Steve Herman Greg Heslep Lloyd Hoetzel Scot Honeycutt Jeff Johnson Rich Jurisich Chris Kelly Chip Kenrich Carter Kolba E.J. Krampe Thorn Lachman Jim Ladd Mike Lane Mike Levitz Doug Lister Chris Miller Garner Minetree David Monahan Ben Nortman Dave O ' Flynfi Eric Phifer Ashton Pond John Renda Ray Rhymes Jack Rogan Karl Rothermel Eric Sank Dave Sanker Scott Schiller Frank Scroggins Todd Seltzer Ted Shafer Steve Sheinkopf Dave Shepard Dave Slepien Rod Soars Scott Spence Neil Stevenson John Strasburger Dave Thompson David Titlebaum Frank Trombetta Wade Turnbull Steve Vaughan Bert Vincent Rob White Rob Williams 239 Victor Rodriguez Charles Allard Billy Bermlngham Stephen Blum Michael Clanton lames Cotter Geoffrey Daniels Philip Eschallier Joseph Friedman Jody Goldsrein Adam Greene Paul Gregoli Peter Hammond John Hedges Timothy Hunt Warren Jones Peter Leuhusen Michael Levin Philip Maniatty Robert Mason Craig Monker John Mobley Robert Morris William Ostrom Paul Morison Stan Perelman Thomas Rand John Schenken Richard Searle James Shearman Andrew Shenkan Scott Shepard Murray Stewart Andrew Taub Jeff Thornton Eugene Ward Michael Weinsten Thomas Wright 240 p H G A M M A D E L T A Victor Rodriguez Dan Babineau Thad Brrringer Marcus Bowers Dan Bucholtz Kevin Carroll David Clorfeine Art Collins Ted Collins Pat Colnoys Kirk Doty Todd Durand Todd Eriandson Ricky Feller Rob Fitzgerald Marshall Ford Neil Gohl Steve Grizzanti Adam Cutman Barry Hammond Scott Hayward )im H. Hyland )im M. Hyland III Kraig Kessel Raj Krishnan David Kushner Tim Lasseter Rick Lustig Dan Mahoney Alex Martin Scott Mashkuri Phil McMann Rick Mejia Charlie Oakman )im Odza Rich Paolillo Mark Perry Mike Poole Dave Price Mark Sallinger Steve Sandler Paul Schulman leff Smith Howard Tee George Toland Martin Valdespino 241 p H M U Victor Rodriguez Briana Baker Jodie Baldwin Angela Bartholomew Mary Belford Erin Berger Stacey Bialkin Elizabeth Black Karen Blankenbaker Patricia Boulet Lynn Carley Eleanor Comer Susan Cone Melissa Corcoran Rachel Dacey Anne Daniell Lisette Darmstadter Lisa Davis Nicole Dewing Sara Dolgin Ann Druffner Traci Dunlap Georgia Dunn Dorothy Duplantler Mary Duvanich Elaine Eagle Sarah Eddy Laurie Elliot Mary Eriings Denise Ferrier Mary Fischer Grace Fowler Mary Freret Naomi Gardberg Dawn George Lisa George Teri Cioia Milissa Glaser Melissa Gordon Denise Cray Jill Griffin Monica Grosz Karen Gruesen Jan Hawley Bonnie Hogue Laura Homan Michelle FHornak Allison Hudman Anne Hughes Sandra jansa Kathryn Johnson Nancy Klevan Kelly Kloesel Catherine Landess Patricia Lanier Hedda Lautenschlager Susan Lauterbach Lisa Leach Mary Lester Mary Linquist Mindy Loff Sabrina Luza Diane Machell Susan Marcus Julie Mirshak Elysabeth Muscat Tamera Newell Mary Parker Melissa Patterson April Peppe Francesca Pirie Vikki Pollock Donna Prados Elizabeth Pugh Ellen Riccobene Margaret Rive Wendy Roberts Elizabeth Scandaliato Marcellaine Schilling Jaye Seymour Karen Sikorski Lisa Smolar Clare Sokolowski Elizabeth Solzman Barbara Steen Brenda Thrower Cheryl Tobin Elaine Trimble Lisa Twill Julie Van Dervort Lisa Vogler Debra Walker Polly Watts Catherine Weil Patricia Weiner Melinda Wettels Deborah White Elizabeth Whitmore Marjorie Whittington Paige Wiegel Amanda Wood 242 p I B E T A P H I Victor Rodriguez Berit Amiie Margaret Andrews Christine Arthur Deborah Atkins Micheline Avegno Stefanie Bachhuber Karen Bal er Susan Banl s Lynn Barham Leia Bellows Leigh Blackwell Caroline Blake Ceri Bosworth Catherine Boyer Eveline Brine Lilla Butler Ann Carey Suzanne Church Cecelia Cirone Pamela Corbett Brooke Cruger Lilynn Cutrer Wendy Dehan Alexandra Deholl Gloria Dobbs Angi Dohrmann Janet Drago Kris Dreisker Frances Durcan Virginia Durham Cecilia Edwards Valerie Edwards Jill Ehrlich Laurie Eiserloh Adrienne Fetkowitz Catherine Fletcher Heidi Flynn Theresa George Gina Gibson Kerry Gibson Page Giddings Katharine Gilly Catherine Graham Sarah Grider Susan Hannan Pamela Hansen Edith Harrel Nancy Harrison Emilie Hilgartner Susan Hilliard Michelle Hoogendam Elizabeth Horchow Loren Hurst Sarah Johnston Catherine Kehoe Jane Kobak Laura Lane Leslie Lanier Laura L ' Esperance Lynne Levy Dana Luby Claudia Marozas Elizabeth McCarron Flora McConnell Darcy Minter Juliette Moran Layra Morris Kelley Morsman Julie Mussafer Sherry Mussafer Cynthia Nash Margaret O ' Keefe Margaret O ' Malley Jennifer Pharr Stephanie Powell Erin Quinlin Joel Ranier Marianne Rapier Bettina Richards Christine Riggs Charlotte Schoel Ann Sellman Elizabeth Shands Madeleine Sheahan Mary Shemwell Lowell Simmons Lea Smith Virginia Sommer Elena Soto Jean Spies Linda Sullivan Mollie Talley Emily Timberlake Denise Tripp Elizabeth Ulferts Tara Verkuil Eliza Ward Margaret White Nancy White Evelyn Wilson Wynona Wilson Margaret Winston 243 K A P P A A L P H A Victor Rodriguez Doug Allen Jim Anderson Ken Bubes Chris Cahlll Barry Cohen Tony Demollna Brett Dennis Peter Diamond Joe Eggelston Victor Galliano Bob Goldberg Marc Golden Jay Goldstein Jack Gordon Bob Gotfried Tony Greene Steve Greenfeld Scott Groene Dan Hart Craig Hembree Casey Herman Wayne Hodes Danny Katzner Troy Kenyon Mark Kombert Leon Lants Joseph Leavitt Mel Leveque Greg Lieberman Alan Loehr Lou Lustenberger Mark Manuel John Nolan Bill O ' Mara Mike Patillo Ed Polsen Charlie Polsen Jeff Posner Hillard Quint Geoff Rigg Randy Rubin Lang Ryder Steve Schultz Karl Schwartz Rob Silverberg Barry Stevens C.J. Thomas Doug Walker Rob Walters John Withers Scott Wolf Andy Worth 244 s I G M A A L P H A E P S I L O N . .. . . ,-. — .. ■... .. Victor Rodriguez Steve Armstrong )ohn Baay Blake Bailey Jay Batt Mark Beasley Robert Bland Greg Blatz Bill Boyer Alex Bruton Mike Burnett Scott Coffee Les Cole Tim Cruger Moss Davis Jim Dlllard Wes Ely Rickey Gitter Jim Cold Leigh Cuyer Jim Ham Bruce Harrison Charlie Hill Tim Jackson Les Jacobs Todd Kelly Jake Kinzie Car Knight John Lancaster John McHale Sty McLaughlin Tommy Mackie Steve Makk Cassin Maloney R.J. Muerer David Moffett David Moore Brian Morgan Bob Nachman Alex Navarro Jeff Parkinson Drew Patty Jay Plotkin Tommy Potter Joe Price Clay Price B.J. Ryan Alfred Rufty Walter Sartor Wes Shafto Doug Smith Ted Snider Jim Swanson Si Theriot Geoff Tolsdorff Andy Wehby Ken Wimberly 245 s I G M A D E L T A T A U Larra Abramson lennie Altman Laura Applebaum Lisa Applebaum Marci Arnheim Robin Atlas Toby Baldinger Adrienne Balsam Jofi Bell Bonnie Benatar Margie Berman Lauren Bernard Robin Bernat Heather Biller Betsy Birnbaum Cynthia Burstein Lilias Butterman Alicia Chang Melissa Cohen Tamar Duffner Elizabeth Epstein Kim Feigin Debbie Fine Pamela Fink Ellen Fleischer Pam Forrest Barbara Freedman )ayne Friedland Barri Friedman Melanie Fuss Sherri Cabaeff Cindy Oilman Nancy Ginsberg Cindy Glaser Beth Goldberg L isa Gottlieb Cynthia Greenberg Karen Greenberg Karen Grossman Nancy Guller Jennifer Haas Karen Haft Kelly Heller lill Henkin Bonnie Hershkowitz Julie Hoffmann Cheryl Hollander lean-Ann Horowitz Meryl Katz Sheila Katz Jamie Kimmelman Michelle Klapman Cheryl Kligerman Lori Kosten Cheryl Kraus Pam Kraus Suellen Krieger Dawn Lazaroff Wendy Lehrer Linda Levinson Donna Levy Robin Loff Elyse Luck Terri Lustig Michelle Mann Lisa Matanky Melinda Miller Gariann Morguelan Denise Nathanson Jennifer Nelson Arlene Nussdorf Jackie Olensky Merri Oliker Caren Osten Lanie Padzensky Sharyn Polcek Sharon Poritzky Meryl Poster Shari Ravner Julie Rochman Lisa Rose Karen Rosen Jeanne Rosner Debra Ross Kim Ross Randi Ross Jill Rubinton Elise Sand Shari Schinman Lisa Schlesinger Lisa Segal Holly Shore Victor Rodriguez Jamie Silver Leslie Singer Jill Smiley Randy Sokol Lisa Soloway Cindy Speiser Carol Spiro Amy Steingard Julie Stiefel Vicki Swartz Debbie Talkow Beth Teplitz Heidi Wagman Michele Wahlder Linda Weil Lori Weiner Ellen Weinstein Emily Weissman Caren Wigdor Julie Yarvin Susan Ellen Yurman Dana Zaie Robin Zeilberger 246 s I G M A N U Brett Attebury Adam Baitel Darryn Band Gary Band Greg Baumeyer Chris Beirise Foster Blair Marty Bolton Harvey Braverman Rob Church Tom Clifford Sonny Cohen Duke Comfort Chris Creedon Andy Crowder John Delery Victor Rodriguez Scott Eversole Chip Fitzgerald Buzz Gavel Mike Cay John Gonzales Cam Griffin Sam Grissom Josh Crode Van Grundman Jeff Guillory Peter Hamilton Mort Hanlon Chris Harbuck Reid Harrell Mike Hillman Mark Holcomb Sam Huffman Jim Hurson Saul Hyatt Mike Irish Brad Johns Jeff Jonas Greg Jordan Steve Kenney Colin Kiley Martin Kirkoff Todd Klumok Kenny Krawchek Rich Lane Hart Langan Fred Lexow Joel Livingston Mark Livingston Chris MacDonald Terry Magid Howard Margolis Dudley McCalla Johnny Meyer Dave Mignatti Dave Mussafer Joe Nolan Kyle Norris Stephen Pittman Steve Riccardelli Hank Ritchie John Roberts Ken Sadowsky Ron Salvitti Steve Shaumberg Noel Segal Rhett Steen Kent Struble Gavin Susman Phil Tingle Scott Unger John Waechter Eric West Greg Wisdom Mike Wilensky Will York 247 G M A C H I Mike Aloe Kenny Arvin Troy Baker Greg Barr Matt Bartlett Marty Berger Ellison Berlin Harry Bernstein Joe Billig Pete Braumbaugh Doug Brennecke Tom Buescher Jeff Bryer Jeff Bush Dave Cerf Doug Cramer Rod Crevoiserat Chris Culver Steve Daiker Dave Davis Don DeFord Kirk Deleon William Dick Greg Doody Lenny Edelman Neil Elenzwieg Steve Elliott Bill Flagg Craig Freedman David Friedman Hector Garza Chuch Gavilondo Tom Glaser John Glazer Keith Goldman John Gorup Winston Griffin Randy Gummenick Jerry Haggerty Bob Harris Ed Heffernan Tom Heffernan Rick Helman Steve Heun )im Hickey Dan Hunt Bob Hymes Richard Irby Andy James Jock Johnston Andy Lazarus Robert Lazarus Adam Lewis Jeff Lewis Mike Lund Kevin Mahoney Tom Mason Steve Master Paul Mastrapa Fritz McGough Scott McMahon Ernie Mestre David Morel Dave Morgan Jonas Moscartolo David Nowakowski Dave Ostrau Jamie Parker Ben Pelligrini John Price Ed Rankin Nelson Reed Billy Rippner Brooks Robinson Mike Rothman Victor Rodriguez Mike Seligson Shawn Sentilles Jerry Seroy David Sharpe Brian Sherman Bruce Smith Kirk Stackhouse Rob Starbird Alex Stillpass Mike Tierney Eric Towel! Mike Twomey Scott Ward Scott Wiess Jon Weseley Steve Whalen Chip Winn Arthur Woolverton 248 Victor Rodriguez Doug Armstrong Sven-Eric Bertelsen Alan Buchalter Stu Chiris David Dadukian Robert Diam Steve Ferrarndo Keith Finger Max Fleischer Maurice Forsythe Doron Corshein Bruce Hartman Scott Hertz Doug Kent Scott Levinson Andy Marcus William McCulley Sam Nemroff Steve Patrinick Steven Poverman Daniel Premack Spencer Rose Maurice Rosenbaum Patrick Scott Tony Stark Al Wagner Howard Weisman Chris Westphal John Yundt 249 c H O M E G A Margaret Adams Liz Argus Mary Martha Armstrong Susan Arnold Elizabeth Baptist Sanda Beach Susanne Berry Crickett Borgman Michelle Brown Debra Brown Donna Cahill leanne Christensen Gale Conklin Laurie Cooper Aline Cortese Blair Cudd Linda Cudd Cheryl Cunningham Deborah Curry Ragnhild Daasvand Margaret Davis Helen Deas Call Douglass Holly Edgerton Eloise Engman Gretchen Everett Sarah Fasterling Jennifer Field Leslie Fine lerianne Fitzgerald Lisa Fleck Marjorie Forbes Hope Foster Catherine Gardner Karen Gee Pamela Gieseler Irene Gonzales Irene Gracia Carrie Gros Robin Hall Margaret Hawthorne Claire Hemingway Leslie Hilliard Kerrie Holsworth Kimberly Howard Jennifer Hughes Susan Hughs Antonia Kasper Kathy Klumpp Michelle Lausen Tracy Lazarus Sabrina Little Susan Littlefield Edith Lussky Nancy Mayer Nancy McCornack Diane McNamara Elizabeth Merrifield Christina Metcalf )ulie Moise )ulie Montgomery Ann Morrell Maureen Murphy Amanda Nash Sharon Norman Pam Park Mary Paterson Anne Perron Jennifer Price Jill Purdy Lisa Rizzo Molly Robison Rosemary Roosa Lynda Ryan Stacey Salamone Andria Scheuer Wendy Schubert Monica Schultz Karen Sconiers Leslie Seabright Julie Segall Karen Simmons Jeanne Smits Marion Spiegel Catherine Steck Ashley Stone Victor Rodriguez Liliana Story Susan Sullivan Teressa Tobin Laura Troy Nancy Turkel Julianne Tyson Daria Vanosdale Maria Vickers Valerie Wall Susan Wallace Jessica Waters Lulu Welborn Marion Welborn Anita Wieland Elizabeth Williams Shannon Williams Laura Wimberly Laura Winstead Kit Woolverton Maria Yiannopoulos Ann Zemenak 250 z E T A B E T A T A U Doug Adair Brian Adeline Ion Agin Scott Agran Seth Aronson Fred Axelrod David Baim Steven Ball Michael Beder Burt Benoliel Morty Berger Tom Berger Dan Bernstein Larry Block Stuart Bogos Brett Bressler Ben Bronston Mort Brous loel Brown Marc Carney lohn Cavaliere Mark Cherlin Art Cholodofsky Lee Cohen Steve Cohen Ben Colonomos Billy Croft Lauren Datloff Rich Deluca Steve Diamond Michael Dubow Scot Dunn loe Epstein David Eder Armond Estroff lohn Fogelman Andrew Fox Marc Freidfertig David Freidman Andy Freidman Guy Fronstin Sean Celb Mark Cetelman Henry Cillman Larry Gladstone Ross Cladestone Todd Goldberg llmmy Haber Rich Hasse Steve Hason David Hellman Brian Hermelin Gary FHerskowitz Barry Herwitt Stewart Homier Ted Issacs loel Israel Mark Israel Steve lackson Ken lacobs Tommy lacobs Rich lacobson Philip laffe Charles lalenak lohn Kadis Hugh Kaplan Samuel Kaplan Stu Kaplan Billy Karp Michael Kass lohn Katz Mark Kazacherow Scott Kazden Michael Keyes Andrew Kligerman Rex Knofsky Paul Korones |eff Kronengold lerry Lamensdorf Bryan Levey Todd Levine Mark Levitt Richard Levy )on Lewin Bruce Lifton David Lonner Phillip Lozman Barry Malkin Robert Mann William Margulis Scott Meltzer Adam Merzon Bruce Miller Steve Miller lack Milrad Steve Morris Stu Morris Brian Moyer Todd Nathan Steve Neuman Louis Novick Scott Offerman Steve Pearl Stuart Peskin Craig Pines Thomas Pines Marc Pinasky Larry Preiser Mark Purcel Rob Rabin David Rawitscher Marc Rich Dan Robins David Robinson Alan Roos Mark Rothenberg Mark Rubin Mark Rubinstein Pete Russin Ron Sachs Ken Sacks Mike Sacks Michael Samuels Andy Saslawsky lay Scharf Stuart Schecter Eric Scheyer Elkan Scheldt Doug Shifter Mark Schild Allan Schwarzstein Steven Shakno Ion Silver Stuart Speer Anthony Sigel Gregg Silverman Ion Simon Richard Sloane Dan Slotchiver Zach Soloman Michael Sosnow leff Sheer Steven Spodek Andy Starr Marlon Starr leff Steinberg David Stone leff Strauss Greg Strull Mark Swedroe Sanford Tassel Steve Temes Gregory Tendrich Arnie Tannenbaum Brian Thum Seth Toporek David LIrbach George Wells Michael Wadler Gregg Winter Mark Wright lohn Yonover Harold Zuflacht 251 z E T A P S Victor Rodriguez )ohn Bauer Randy Brossard Andrew Chary Brian Doyle Sam Efe Eric Enright Paul Fleck Stephen Folsom Stephen Halperin David Horrigan lames Hughes Mark Jackson Ozgur Karoasmanoglu Iggy Liberto Edward Lundgren Terry McCormick Mark McCullough Dana Mcllwain Daniel Muskat Orhan Oge Robert Ostrov Scott Peterson Thomas Rosenberg Louis St. Calbre Frank San Miguel Ron Schoenbaum James Shaffer Michael Sheehan Mathew Spark Michael Sparks Paul Speyerer Albert Tien Michael Tom Tony Tramontana Robert Wagman Randal Wheeler Mark Wilson 252 File Photos 253 Q{ joA ' I We M Every Fall, sorority girls gather together to celebrate the end of rush in an event fondly referred to as Screech Night. This year, six hundred girls met on September 4 at The Boot on Broadway to participate in the last Screech Night. The original purpose of the annual event was to unite the sororities in a celebration of the new pledges accepted by each sorority. Nancy O ' Linde, advisor to the Panhellenic Council, believed that this goal was not fully accomplished. Instead, the focus of the evening seemed to be on alcohol rather than sisterhood and thus, pre- sented to the pledges, mostly freshmen, a poor initiation into the Creek system. In addition, the safety of both the girls and the neighborhood was questioned as well as the effects of the event on the academic lives of the students. The Panhellenic Council has suggested that each sorority host a dinner in order for the pledges to become better acquainted with the active members. It is believed that such an event may replace the unique tradition of Screech Night without marring the enthusi- asm and positive attitudes of the sorority members. Neverthe- less, many will be sorry to see it go. Ozgur Karaosmanoglu 254 On February 15, Tulane University president, Eamon Kelly, revoked the charter of Delta Kappa Epsilon. The fraternity was charged and found guilty of four violations of the Interfraternity Council charter involving hazing, initiation, and community com- plaints. The Dekes may petition for reinstatement no earlier than July of 1985, assuming certain conditions are met. These include renovation of their house on Henry Clay Avenue, the creation of a board of alumni trustees, and the creation of a $25,000 trust fund to be managed by Tuiane. This action by the president was taken in order to make the members of DKE " more respected members of the Tulane community . . . demonstrating a higher level of personal responsibility, not a lower one. " The effective- ness of this action, however, is questionable. The actual charter of the fraternity is held and recognized by their national head- quarters and the Henry Clay house is private property, unrelated to the university. The members of DKE have replied to the action with the following statement: " For the past eighty-seven years. Delta VKBl Kappa Epsilon has been an integral part of Tulane University. Since 1897, hundreds of Tulane students from New Orleans and across the country have proudly supported this institution. We take pride in upholding our tradition of using the spirit of our youth to get the most out of college even though at times our actions may appear foolish . . . The fraternity system is deeply entrenched in the tradition of Tulane University. DKE supports the fraternal system. Furthermore, the prolonged life of the fraternity system depends on DKE, as well as other fraternities ... It seems foolish of the Tulane University administration to accuse us unfairly of various technicalities of the I.RC. code and a false hazing charge. These charges have been blown out of proportion since Tulane refuses to give us a realistic punishment for the infractions we supposedly committed, we must now exist as an independent fraternity from the I.RC. system. Still, it is distressing to see Tulane attempting to destroy an institution that plays a vital part of the tradition of our university. " MAN. THIS SJEfiOiD JUiCE My iUMMiHe PAIS KT UiC. TO (ISC? I YEAH, HUT I ' M SH ' TTHAT PK£-ny SUITS ' A FRAfiR- fTWA Anm- Nivff fiPK mA csLLE e: 255 Victor Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez 256 Greek Sports: The Tradition Lives On The 1983-84 fraternity sports season was one that saw, for the first time in six years, the absence of Sigma Nu from any major sports finals. In football, ZBT faced AEPi in what was hyped as the Nose Bowl. The strong ZBT offensive and defen- sive lines, led by Rich Sloane, Lou Novick, and Scott Offerman, proved to be the difference in the ball game. The defensive secondary of ZBT, Mike Sacks and Tommy Pines, was also very impressive as ZBT went on to win the game 14-0. In basketball, the glory belonged to Sigma Chi. Tom Heffernan and " Kareem Abdul-Jabotwin " led a big win over a seemingly unstoppable Sigma Nu team, led by Greg Wisdom, Mike Hillman, and Ken Sadowsky. The finals of hoops saw ZBT losing to Sigma Chi in a slow-paced, well-played game. The last major sport, Softball, was a battle between AEPi and the Pikes. The best of five series went down to the last out before AEPi prevailed. Joel Cohen, Mark Olensky, and Scott Lazarus led an impressive offensive surge that lifted AEPi to victory. The battle for the coveted Riess Cup seemed to belong to AEPi. Sigma Nu, however, fought relentlessly for their sixth consecutive trophy. They won four sports in the last three weeks of the semester, tennis, track, soccer, and swimming, to keep the I.F.C. crown and continue the dynasty. The saga continues . . . .:i. £ .:i i„= Victor Rodriguez Ken Sadowsky 257 In Fall ' 83, Sigma Chi hosted Its annual Derby Week events. Derby Week consists of a variety of competitions among the sororities. It provides sororities with the chance to show their spirit and togetherness. This year, however, Derby Week happened with some changes. Instead of the traditional Walkathon, Sigma Chi had sorority members participate in a Can Shade to raise money for a charity. Due to complaints centered on timing, attitude, and fund raising, various sororities and the Panhellenic council sug- gested that Sigma Chi not have a sorority singled out as the final winner of all of Derby Week. A feeling among several sororities was that they were working hard to raise money for Sigma Chi ' s philanthropy and not their own. Because of lack of security involved with the Can Shake, Phi Mu and several other groups did not wish to participate. In spite of complaints and disagreements, Derby Week did happen. On October 2, Derby Week started off with the Can Shake. Another new event, the Air Band Contest, took place October 4 at Shanahan ' s. Sorority members imitated various bands and singers and created their own musical masterpieces. Perhaps some new talents were even discovered. Sigma Chi also planned a spirit contest at The Boot. Derby Day was Octo- ber 8 as sororities particpated in an all day spree of games. Although there were a few rough spots which needed smoothing out, Derby Week was a success for Sigma Chi and the sororities involved. New ideas were brought forth, making the chances of successful future Derby Weeks highly probable. Victor Rodriguez File Photo 258 Victor Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez 259 Victor Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez 260 Victor Rodriguez Kenny Sadowski Victor Rodriguez In Spritig ' 84, Tulane ' s Interfraternity Council sponsored the annual Greek Week events with Ed Moise serving as chairman. Greek Week began March 7 with Officer Discussions which gave sorority and fraternity members the chance to learn from one another. On March 8, Shanahan ' s hosted Greek Night, a time for sorority and fraternity members to show enthusiasm and have " a wild and Greek " time. One of the highlights of Greek Week ' 84 was the IPC Dance held at the Grotto. Greeks do " party " well and together. Greek Week concluded with the games held on Newcomb Quad, March 10. Unity was the goal as teams consisting of three sororities and fraternities worked together on such traditional Greek Week games as the egg toss and the beer chug. There is a unique spirit associated with " being Greek " . Once again, Greek Week was the opportunity for Greeks to get together and let that spirit shine through. 261 A Brother or Sister . . who understands your silence . . who will be a balance in the season of life . . who after reaching the top of the ladder, does not forget you if you are at the bottom . . who cheerfully comes in when the laughter has gone out . . who weeps with you when laughter has gone . . whose cheerful smile spreads sunshine in every heart. Ken Sadowsky Victor Rodriguez 262 Ken Sadowsky Victor Rodriguez Ken Sadowsl y Wi " %. s sen ■ Victor Rodriguez 263 264 File Photos 265 Armand Berlin Victor Rodriguez Armand Berlin President ' s Message As we observe Tulane ' s sesquicentennial this year and cele- brate our 150 year history and tradition, we can also enjoy, in the midst of the fanfare, the excitennent and optimism of the University ' s present and future. We are moving toward our goal of becoming one of the nation ' s foremost private universities, and there is much quantifi- able evidence that our course is correct and steady. We are attracting highly qualified students, as illustrated by the scores of the 1983-84 entering freshmen which were 24.7% above the national average. The quality and variety of sponsored research undertaken by our faculty continues to increase, and Tulane is now included among the top 30 private universities in the Unit- ed States in research and development funding. Faculty salaries have been raised to a level beyond the median for American Association of University Professors (AAUP) Category I institu- tions, while substantial improvement in salary structure for li- brarians has significantly elevated our ranking in that respect by the Association of Research Libraries. Acquisitions by the library nearly doubled this year. And we can point with considerable satisfaction to our fifth consecutive balanced budget, a tripling of private giving, and a near doubling of the endowment. So while we make merry over the distinction and achieve- ment of Tulane ' s first 150 years, we can be enthused by its present and rejoice in the vigor and adaptability that will propel our sesquicentarian to its place as one of the country ' s very best universities. Eamon M. Kelly I— I K ii Chairman - Board of Administrators William Boatner Reily III, a former King of Carnival and the president of a family founded coffee importing business, is the Chairman of the Tulane Board of Administrators. Reily, who began his five year term in December, was appointed to the Board in 1975. He has also served as chairman of its develop- ment committee since 1978. Under his leadership, the commit- tee launched a capital campaign for the university. By the end of 1983, it had been successful in raising 144 million dollars and establishing 13 special professorships in fields such as law, engi- neering, art, Latin American Studies and business. Reily has also been active in other New Orleans civic organi- zations including the United Way of Greater New Orleans, serv- ing as president, the Bright School for the Pre-School Deaf, serving as vice-president, and the Alton Oschner Medical Foun- dation Board of Trustees. Reily is proud of New Orleans; he also takes pride in the fact that his family ' s company is one of the few remaining privately owned businesses which has headquarters in New Orleans. Reily states, " We ' ve always been interested in working closely with Tulane because an institution like that is so very important to the further development of this city. " The Chairman of the Board received his education from both Yale and Tulane Universities, prior to which he attended Metairie Park Country Day School and Woodbury Forest School. Reily is married to Wendy and has two children. File Photo Administrators Gerald Andrus Peter Aron Harry Blumenthal Robert Boh )ohn Bookout Henry Braden )ohn Deming George Denegre Brook Duncan Clifford Favrot Sybil Favrot Robert Flowerree Avron Fogelman Louis Freeman Richard Freeman Shelby Friedrichs Louis Frierson Ford Graham Leon Irwin Erik Johnsen A. L. Jung Harry Kelleher lacob Landry Lester Lautenschlaeger Floyd Lewis Edmund Mcllhenny Kennon McWilliams William Monroe Charles Murphy Clayton Nairne lohn Phelan John Phillips Edmund Reggie Baotner Reily Lanier Simmons Edgar Stern A. ). Waechter lohn Weinmann George Wilson 270 At the Helm of Tulane ' s Board The new chairman of Tulane ' s Board of Administrators, William Boatner Reily III, has a sense of his obligations to the past, his place in the present and his responsibilities to the future. His grandfather, William Boatner Reily, founded the coffee importing and processing firm of WiUiam B. Reily and Co., Inc., in 1903 in the same building at Magazine and Girod streets in New Orleans in which it is headquartered today. In time, William Sr., passed the company on to his son, William Jr., who in turn handed it down to his son, William III. The youngest Reily, who graduated from Tulane in 1950 just as his father had in 1908, has steered the company to impressive growth during his 20-year presidency. It now is one of the most prosperous privately owned companies in New Orleans. He has served with civic organizations such as The United Way and the Alton Ochsner Medical Foundation. And he is active in New Orleans social circles, serving as King of Carnival in 1982. Reily, 54, was appointed to Tulane ' s Board of Administrators in 1975 and as chairman of its Development Committee in 1978. Under his leadership, the committee immediately began preparing for the capital campaign and launched it in 1980-81 by establishing a nucleus fund to enlist early — and major — sources of gifts to the university. This fall, Reily turned over supervision of the campaign to Charles Haywood Murphy and began a five- year term as chairman of the Board of Administrators, succeeding John G. PhiUips. This excerpt appeared In the Winter 1983 issue of The Tulanian and was written by David Fyten. Front Row: Charles H. Murphy |r., John C, Phillips, W. Boatner Reily III; Back Row: Avron B. Fogelman, Robert E. Flowerree, Peter A. Aron, George Den- egre, Louis L. Frierson, Sybil M. Favrot, A. |. Waechter, Lanier A. A. Simmons, John C- Weinmann, Brooke H- Duncan, Harry 1 Blumenthal, lohn W. Deming, Gerald L. Andrus, Henry Braden III. o O B P rf O Patrick Parrish Top: Professor Robert Schenker gives Mike Pachino some lieipfu! hints on a project; Right: Tulane ' s School of Architecture demands a lot of time from its students; Matthew Voelkel and Paul Watson are prime exam- ples. 272 Dean of Architecture Although it may not be as old as some of the other academic colleges at Tulane, the School of Architecture has rapidly grown to become one of the most respected schools of architectural study, not only in the South, but also the nation. At the top of Tulane ' s architectural pyramid is Dean Ronald Filson who presides over the school from his office in Richardson Memorial Building. While people often regard deans of schools as being rather old, stuffy characters, Dean Filson is someone who does not, by any means, fit this picture. When he first came to Tulane in 1980, he was the youngest dean in the country, having only graduated from Yale University a decade earlier. Although some people may view this as a little strange. Dean Filson explained that " Architecture does not really involve the kind of lengthy, scholarly processes characteristic of other fields, and deans of most architecture schools are younger than their counterparts in other areas. I for one, decided that I wanted to be an architect when I was six! " The School of Architecture is relatively small with only about 333 undergraduates who follow a five year program. This pro- gram leads to the Bachelor of Architecture degree. File Photo Faculty Franklin Adams Errol Barron Dolores Baudouin Stanley Bertheaud Gerald Billes Georgia Bizios W.F Calongne, |r. Dennis Carmichael Barbara Carter Eugene Cizer lames Colbert Michael Crosby Donald Del Sid Mark Denton Dennis Doordan Lake Douglas Cathy Ferrier Ronald Filson Charlotte Freetine Bruce Goodwin David Gregor Malcolm Heard Frances Hecker Robert Helmer Stephen Jacobs Marieth lohnson Karen Kingsley Robert Kleinpeter lohn Klingman lames Lamantia, Ir. Bernard Lemann Anthony Lief Charles Moore William Mouton Grover Mouton Michael Nius Leo Oppenheimer Richard Powell Richard Peters Ligia Rave lohn Rock Robert Schenker Milton Scheuermann Mark Shapiro David Slovic Victor Stilwell, Jr. William Turner Shannon Walker Delores Williams o o o I— I o o rf f) O rf Dean of Arts and Sciences Dr. Joseph E. Cordon is the dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. Prior to assuming this position in 1964, Dr. Gordon has served the university community in numerous other capacities. He started at Tulane in 1954 with the position of assistant dean of the University College. He later held the position of associate director of admissions as well as serving as the director of the Tulane Scholars and Fellows Program. A native of Deatsville, Alabama, Dean Cordon is a 1942 grad- uate of Birmingham Southern College. He obtained his masters degree from Auburn University and his PhD from the University of Chicago. Prior to coming to Tulane, Dean Gordon served as a program analyst for the USAF Air University as well as a research assistant for the North Central Association of Colleges and Sec- ondary Schools. Between 1942-46, he served in the United States Navy and later rose to the rank of lieutenant. Dean Gordon has obviously had a very diverse background and has made many achievements in his lifetime. However, his heart lies on the Tulane campus where he has spent the last 30 years of his life. Gordon also has a variety of publications to his credit. He was the co-author with Robert Stone of the " Tulane Research Report on the Delgado Trades and Technical Schools " in 1958 and contributed greatly in writing the Manual of the College Scholar- ship Service in 1960. Cordon has also put a lot of time into writing manuscripts and dissertations. Kristin Cooi Armand Berlin Above: Dr. Michael Herman spends several hours re- viewing the c oncepts of thermodynamics during a recitation. Opposite: The classroom atmosphere is only one side of being a professor; Gerald Cunning can also be found in the biology lab. 274 Faculty Barry Ahearn William Alworth E, Wyilys Andrews Ann Arthur Thomas Assad Roy Auerbach Joel Aurin Nels Bailkey Yves Biacer Daniel Balderston Louis Barrilleaux lessica Bekz George Bernstein Alan Biel Ina Bilodeau Frank Birtel lohn Bland Terry Blum Michael Boardman Radu Bogdan Purvis Boyette Philip Bollier John Boschen David Bray Harvey Bricker Victoria Bricker Dagobert Brito lames Brown Marilyn Brown William Brumfield Almir Bruneti SC Buccino lames Buchanan Nicholas Buchdahl Louis Buffardi Ronna Burger H. David Burkhard Larry Byers Charles Carter David Chambliss Teery Christenson lohn Clemmer lames Cochrane Edward Conway Peter Cooley Richard Cranford George Cummings III Capl Ronald Cunitz Lawrence Dachowski Gene D ' Amour Steven Darwin lohn Dauns Charles Davis Ronald Deck John Diem lohn Dilkey WD. Donaldson, |r. Deborah Dratell Thomas Duchamp Harold Dundee lanis Dunlap William Dunlap Maurice Dupre Frank Durham Elizabeth Dyer Dale Edmonds Munro Edmonson Sanford Etheridge Rodney Falvey Thomas Fay Francis Ferrre Annabeile Fersch Radu Filimon Milton Fingerman Ronald Fintushel John Fischer George Flowers Graeme Forbes Capt, William Foshay Richard Frazer Herman Freudenberger Charles Fritchie Laszio Fuchs John Fuseler Maria Garcia Arnold Cerall Lisa Gasbarrone H. Oliver Gibson III Hope Glidden lerome Goldstein Gregory Goodwin Bodo Cotzkowsky Osborne Green Richard Creenleaf Rodney Gretlein Gerald Gunning Ronald Cural Capt. Steven Guthrie William Gwyn Ian Hamer Andrew Hamilton lonathan Hamilton Wesley Hansche Kenneth Harl Capt. Frank Hart Lt. lames Haw Nubuo Hayashi Dan Healan David Heins Daniel Heiple Michael Herman Capt. David Hernandez Yslan Hicks lames Hikins Eric Hoffman E. Lee Hoffman lames Hood Yutaka Horiba Robert Horodyski B. Michael Howard Robert Hunter Chizuko Izawa Otha lohn Jacobus Harvey lessup Hamilton lohnson Hans B, lonassen Morris Kalka Marina Kaplan ludy Kennedy Alan R. Kiester lean King : Charles Knapp ' Ronald Knill Frederick Koenig ns Gene Koss w Cdr. Wesley M. Kramer Michael Kreyling Thomas T. Ktasanes loseph I. Kyame M Candace Lang o Lt. Robert S. Lawrence Terry Lawson Donald S, Lee rf0 Arnold Levine iQ. lohn Liukkonen s Richard Lumsden o Radomir Luza loel Mague Patrick |. Maney Diane Manning H. Mansouri-Chaissi Henry Mason U Halsey Matteson lohn P McDowell Erskine McKinley Gary McPherson •-Hj Robert Miller Michael Mislou L Merle Mizell T Clarence Mohr U Frank Monachino P Thomas Montgomery Edward Morse loseph P. Mozur Stephen Nelson lohn Newman rf William Oakland Otto Olivera Edgar O ' Neal Ronald Parsley lohn Perdew Leslie Perelman f i Bruce Podewell pv Elizabeth Poe f loe P. Poe hi4 Sergei Ponomarov Q Lawrence N. Powell F Robert D. Parrington Frank D- Quigley CJ i Noemi Ramos F Andrew Reck Harry Redman |r. Capt lames Richards k Robert Robins 7 1 lames Rogers MJ- Edward Rogge 1 George Rosa Douglas Rose o Steven Rosencrans K John S. Rouse Capt. Milton Salter O Larry Simmons Hubert Skinner Steven Slutsky Alfred E. Smalley P5 M. Dwayne Smith H Gary A. Sod Thomas Starnes Paul Stekler r Samuel Stringfield o Robert Strong Mark Sulkes Royal Suttkus Edward Svendsen ). Ernest Tanner Richard Tardanico Paloma Tejero Stella Theodoulou Leonard Thien Alice Tibbits Frank Tipler Blake Touchstone Teresa Toulouse Huling Ussery Albert Vitter Walter Walker Kitty W. Watson Elizabeth S. Watts Harold M, Weber Michael Weiskopf Arthur L. Weldon Ernest White Robert C. Whittemore Adele Wick Robert Wimpelberg Lee Woodard Ho-Mou Wu Gene Yaeger Gertrude M. Yaeger Michael Young Col. Richard Young Faculty Lisa Amoss Steven Labret Mary Andollina Jackie Landau Larry Arnold Irving LaValle Jeffrey Barach Christine Lentz Ricfiard Beckwith Bonnie Levine Ann Berry James Linn Norma Blackman Carol Lofton Kenneth Boudreaux Delores Loisel Emily Brett FHugh Long Jeanne Brun Eleanor Merritt Sophia Buchanan William Mindak Ellis Bultman Rebecca Morton Walter Burnett James Murphy BJ. Capella Robert Nau Albert Cohen Opal Nobles Victor Cook Beau Parent Robert Dailey Jane Philibert Ann Dart Mitchell Porche lane Dimitry Ganesan Raghuram Thomas Dunn Kell Riess irma Emiing Nancy Rowland Meyer Feldberg Ashton Ryan Daniel Fogel Soliman Soliman Paul Forbes Patricia Somers Beck Fortier Joni Steinberg David Friedman Kelly Strampe Seymour Goodman Clare Strand Dorothea Graham Edward Strong Donald Halley Lloyd Tate Robert Hankins Susan Thomas John Hannum Vinod Thukral David FHarvey Marjorie Utsey Clara Holmes Jarrett Wall William Ickinger Gerard Watzke lack Ingersoll Peggy Williams Ophelia Jackson Dorothy Whittemore Frank jaster Lawrence Woodley Kimberlee Keef Stuart Wood Richard Kelsey Donald Woodman Daniel Killeen Brian Woodson 276 Dean of Business Moving the Tulane business school with innovative ideas in continuing education for executive management and a variety of other projects Is Dean Meyer Feldberg. Appointed in September of 1891, Feldberg has already devel- oped several innovative and decisive programs that are invigor- ating the business school. Feldberg has implemented a program that will bring the busi- ness school into contact with high level executives in the New Orleans area. The executive master of business administration degree program, which Fel dberg instituted, is designed for ex- ecutives and professionals with at least eight to ten years of management experience, and will allow middle and upper level managers to receive a BMA in 18 months without career inter- ruption. Before arriving at Tulane, Feldberg served as associate dean, professor of management and business policy, and director of executive management programs at Northwestern University ' s J.L. Kellogg Graduate School of Management in Evanston, Illi- nois. He also served as dean at the University of Cape Town Graduate School. Seth Strauss Armand Berlin Opposite: Professor Ed Strong makes his " point " un- doubtedly clear; Above: The area around the Business School was a perfect place for Walter Burnett to orga- nize the notes for his class lecture. OR Faculty Mickey Alexander Richard Ashman Aysel Atimtay Charlotte Aubert Raymond Bailey Charles Beck Lee Becker Boumediene Belkhouche Mark Benard Rachel Blanton Walter Blessey Robert Bruce, |r. Kirk Bundy Dennis de Champeaux )oan Coats Stephen Cowin Frank Dalia Sankar Das Robert Drake George Drouant Paul Duvoisin Faik Eken Mary Enright Phoebe Evans Richard Freedman Tori Gidlow Nancy Gray Charles Crimwood Tarik Hadj-Hamou D.C. Hamilton Johnette Hassell Richard Hart Betty Hazen Shieh Hsieh Tony Jensen lohn Vijay Young Kim Renee Ladmirault Victor Law Carroll Leslie Paul Lynch Andrew Martinez lohn Martinez Danny McCarthy Terence McGhee Morteza Mehrabadi )ulie Morris John Niklaus Jane Nutter James O ' Hara Dolly Orth Louis Orth Kyriakos Papadopoulos Frederick Petry Chester Peyronnin Larry Reeker Cyorgy Revesz David Rice Shelly Richardson Mary Schroeder Pat Smith Harold Sogin Victor Solito Jack Sperry Maynard Stephens Anna Sullivan Sam Sullivan Hugh Thompson William VanBuskirk Daniel Vliet Alex VonHoven Cedric Walker Robert Watts George Webb Edward Williamson Marianne Woods Ta-Hsiung Wong 278 Msamf Dean of Engineering Hugh Thompson, dean of the School of Engineering, joined Tulane ' s faculty in 1963 after the completion of his graduate studies at Tulane. He has since served as the dean of engineering for the past eight years. In this time, he has developed certain ideas about the direction of academics for his division to take in the future. Dean Thompson feels strongly that Tulane " should continue to differentiate its product from that which is offered at a state institution. " He would also like to see Tulane continue to offer talented students an opportunity to pursue an education that is challenged by intellectual peers of their own calibre. Believing that each division of the university has a unique personality shaped by both the faculty and students, Thompson finds the engineering school special because it offers a high quality professional program as well as an undergraduate one of equal quality. One of the most important impressions that he leaves with his students is that the future of the student and the professional rests on the integrity of the engineering practition- er. He hopes to " see a physical facility that would be equal in appearance to the quality of the students that are enrolled in the School of Engineering today. " Hugh Thompson Seth Strauss Armand Berlin Opposite: Mike Lynch perfects the robot which was built by the engineering school; Top: Engineering stu- dents gather in the third floor lounge of Phelps House. w Above: Professor Cathy Hancock makes her point by way of verbal and physical techniques; Right: Mr. Ro- dolpho Batiza confronts yet another controversial is- sue in the field of law. Dean of Law School Whether behind the podium teaching seminars or behind the desk of his administrative chair. Dean Paul Verl uil is a familiar face to all students and associated faculty of Tulane ' s Law School. Prior to his appointment as dean of the Law School in 1978, he engaged in the private practice of law in New York City and formerly taught law at the LIniversity of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. During his six years of administrative service. Dean Verkuil has " noticed considerable growth in the school, both internally and in the number of students who attend and wish to attend Tu- lane. " In his dual roles as a professor of law, teaching seminars on immigration policy and administrative process, and dean, he has " witnessed " the success of many students, ensured aca- demic growth, and maintained the high reputation and stan- dards of the school. In the years ahead, he stresses " the need and hope for continuous growth and progress " in the Tulane School of Law. Dean Verkuil was honored last July with the Joseph Merrick Jones Professor Chair of Law, a prestigious award earned by the vote of the Law School faculty. File Photo Faculty Thomas Andre Susan Krinsky H Paul Barron William Lovett 1 Rodolpho Batiza Luther McDougal H Lloyd Bonfield Suman Naresh H Thomas Carbonneau Christopher Osakwe 1 Wayne Clark Vernon Palmer H Elizabeth Cole Billups Percy HP Michael Collins Robert Peroni P David Combe Richard Pierce I V Harvey Couch Gary Roberts ( ) Robert Force Cynthia Samuel loel Friedman lohn Stick Hoffman Fuller Ferdinand Stone Bradley Cater George Strickler David Gelfand loseph Sweeney 3r Wayne Greenberg Harvey Temkin ■V Catherine Hancock Leon Trakman Oliver Houck Paul Verkuil lane lohnson Athanassios Yiannopoulos 1— I 1 Dean of Newcomb Patrick Parrish Opposite: During Inis lunch breal , Colin MacLachlan takes some time to read about the Mexican Inquisition; Top: lane Carter and Abigail Amols observe the works on display in the Art Department ' s museum. A recent antd welcomed addition to Newcomb has been the dean of the college, Sara S. Chapman. Upon completion of her first year as dean, she speaks confidently of Newcomb ' s future. She looks forward to the college ' s upcoming centennial celebra- tion which she plans to make appropriate to Newcomb ' s distin- guished past and future. She wants to remind society that New- comb is a valued institution and that it should be preserved and strengthened. The college today serves as an opportunity for young women to test and find without suffering, to take risks and chances. These functions are a few of the reasons Dean Chapman feels a college education is such a valuable experience. Strongly believ- ing that Newcomb has many advantages that make the college unique, she specifically notices the strong sense of community that seems to grow each day. Another strength of the college as seen by its dean, is the fact that Newcomb helps young women recognize the possibilities that exist for their lives and more. To emphasize this, she noted that many graduates of the college move on to assume all kinds of leadership positions in our society. Kristin Cook 282 Faculty Bernice Abroms Ellen Adams Maureen Anderson Alan Avery-Peck Miriam Baltuck Sluart Bamforth Patricia Bany lohn Barber lohn Baron Myrtle Barrios loan Bennett Paul Benson Philip Bollier Norman Boothby Patricia Boothy Fay Botnick Marguerite Bourgere Nancy Brady Patricia Breen Rosemary Brisbin Catharine Brosman Farah Burns Clerk Butler FHarold Carney Linda Carroll lane Carter lane Burr Carter Kathryn Carter Shirley Casserleigh Sara Chapman Dino Cinel Peter Clark Nelda Clements lohn Clemmer loseph Cohen Lois Conrad Robert Cook Shelly Coverman Frank Crothers lean Danielson lames Davidson Caecilia Davis Lourdes DeLaTorre Boan Elizabeth Delery ludy Dennies loei Devine Behzad Diba Weber Donaldson Roland Ebel Ann Ebrecht Sara Edmonds Erik Ellgaard lohn Elslrott Harry Enslet Raymond Esthus Hillel Fine Milton Fingerman Mark Fink Richard Finneran Simmone Fischer lane Fox George French Sylvia R. Frey Luke Froed S. Gray Garwood Helen George Mildred Gillespie lohn Glenn David Goldstein Alan Goodman Bodo Cotzkowsky Pierre Croillet Ronald Cural Elizabeth Haar Ann Hallock lanet Hansche Peter Hansen Sandy Haro Gloria Harris Ingrid Hasselback Karlheinz Hasselback George Hendrickson Heidi Hertz Eve Hirsch Erix Hoffman Patricia Hollahan Kalhryn Holten Reed Hoyt Joan Hughes Charles Ide Ann lahncke Francis lames Craig lohnson )ulie lones Shuel lones lohn loyce Michael Kane Carol kavanaugh Dennis Kehoe Arthur Kern Jennie Killilea Arden R. King Iris Kramer lane Kuroda Louise Labarthe Laurene Lagonegro Richard Latner Francis Lawrence Hugh Lester Melvyn Levy Paul Lewis leffrey Lockman Frances Long Faina Lushtak Eric Mack Colin Maclachlan Diane Manning Molly Mason Bertrand Masquelier ludith Maxwell Bruce Mayer Gary McDowell Diane McGhee Kiran McKa Lydia Melendreras Katy Meng Elsie Michie Marie Miller Norman Miller Michael Mislopve Barbara Moely Donna Mohr Francis Monachino Marvin Morillo Robert Morriss Edward Morse Sanford Morton Carolyn Muise Gerald Mulderig Gonzalo Navajas William Nico Nancy Nystrom Nancy Webb Olinde Edgar O ' Neal Joseph Overpeck Gilberto Paolini Edward Partridge Alice Pascal Peter Pfeil Donald Pizer Elizabeth Poe loseph Poe lessie Poesch Kathleen Pomponio Shirley Pratt Michael Presnell Robert Preston Celeste Railsback Samuel Ramer Rita Rauch Doris Regulski Luise Roberts Warren Roberts Donald Robertson Paul Roman Ann Rosensteei George Rosenstell David Roundhill Leah Saloom Marcelle Saussy Pat Schindler Patricia Schindler Russell Schmehl George Schriver Elizabeth Schwarz Hanne Schwarze Kathleen Seaver Joseph Sheley Katherine Smither Gerald Snare Harriett Sorrell Carole Spitzback Michael Spurr Minnette Starts James Steg John Stelle Krista Stewart Maaja Stewart Margaret Stock Kathryn Stocks Martha Sullivan Jefferson Sulzer Helen Tausch Richard Teichgraeber Robert Tompkins Merry Toups Beverly Trask Mary Ann Travis Erwinea V. Trevillian Pal Trivigno Kathleene Trosdair Ted Tunnell Linda Turpie Richard Tuttle Daisy Van Denburgh Emily Vokes Waller Voros Karen Walder Alina Washington Kittie Watson Ann B, Whittemore Charleen Wilke George Wilkins Ruby Williams Beth Willinger Chrisman Wilson Gail Wilson Donald Winch Julie Yeater Rita Zerr Michael Zimmerman O O Cfci Dean of University College Victor Rodriguez Opposite: Colonel Kenneth Wenn is caught by a )am- balaya photographer as he leaves the University Col- lege office; Above: Pamela Edwards files papers in the appropriate folders. It may seem like a long way from the wide and often cold plains of Iowa to the damp heat of a New Orlean ' s summer, but for University College Dean Louis Barrilleaux, it was obviously a step in the right direction. After graduating from the University of Iowa, School of Education, Dean Barrilleaux entered Tulane ' s own Department of Education and then went on to assume his current position. To many full-time students, the college he heads may seem like an innocuous part of the university, and some students tend to envision it as an institution that is entirely separate from the rest of Tulane. Yet, since its inception in 1942, University College has become an integral part of the campus and today caters to approximately 160 degree and certificate seeking students and to another 1000 students in non-credit courses. A full range of programs are offered and taught by Tulane faculty in regular class and lab settings, the only difference being, in the words of Dean Barrilleaux, that " we made use of the professors when regular full-time students aren ' t using them, that is, usually evenings or even on Saturdays. " Seth Strauss 284 Faculty Louis Barilleaux Ediee Karrigan | imp Ellen Brierre lacob Liechner J Priscilla Burch Robert Lind r lanice Bursey Sylvia Major L_H Maria Daly Richard Marl sbury Neil Dressell Vita Monachino Pamela Edwards Amy Pick Catherine Fortenberry Ralph Siverio Diane Glasgow Brenda Villegas Susan Guma Kenneth Wenn Patricl Hugg ersity College Staff Members Richard Allen Jerome Anderson Liselotte Andersson Doris Antin Sandra Archie Henry Aymond Shevawn Basye Elisabeth Beelman Karen Bertel Leonard Bertrand Victoria Blanchard Robert Bledsoe Darlene Brady Kelly Brewin Sandra Brooks Helen Burkes Joan Caldwell Ivan Callais Lois Capo Wilbur Casse Winifred Cockheran leanette Cook Gay Craft Karen Crane William Cullison Dayle Cutno Allan Davis Thelma Dillon Helen Drew Elizabeth Duffek leannine Eckholdt Janna Eversmeyer Barbara Everett Marlane Flaugher Bruce Fleury Andrew Florez Joseph Fogarty Daniel Foley Cristina Fowler Jacqueline Freda Charlotte Freetine Estherlina Garcia Roger Cathmann Patrick Gavilanes Martha Gruning Dorothy Hagedorn Mary Bess Halford Vaijayanti Hanumante Larry Harbin Frances Hecker Rosemary Hetfner Maria Hernandez-Lehmann Phillip Hill Kathy Hix Robel Howard Jeanette Hunter Marcia Hurston Curtis Jerde Jane Johnson Lindell Jorns Geoffrey Kimbell Wendy King Alberte Lastic Mary LeBlanc Carmen Lee Philip Leinbach Betty Mailhes Gamil Makari Rebecca Maiek Catherine Maniscaico Michelle Marquez Octavio Medina Wilbur Meneray Sylvia Metzinger Agnes Metzler Cilda Montane Cecilia Montenegro Marie Morgan Guillermo Nanez Thomas Niehaus Ruth Olivera Lettie Ordone Thelma Osbey Leslie Palmer Estelle Parker Lena Poche Linda Poe Susanna Powers Desha Rhodes Anne Rives-Rollet Martha Robertson Jolanta Rokicka Rachel Romine Ardys Ryan Seta Sancton David Schwam-Baird Schwam- Kathleen Sierke Norma Sievert Batty Sisson Naomi Smith Joan Sowell Francis Squibb Karen Stabler Jane Stevens Dan Todd Sarah Tuck Shirley Valentine Amelia VanGundy Marian Verlander Victoria Ward Jacqueline Whyte Alma Williams Laura Williams Lawrence Williams Carolyn Williamson Lea Wills Anna Wood Sue Woodward Barbara Ann Worthy Mary Yordy Olga Zenowich Floyd Zula 286 University Librarian Philip Leinbach was named University Librarian one and a half years ago. He spent the last 18 years as an assistant director at the Harvard University library, one of the largest college libraries in the country. Leinbach ' s primary reason for accepting the posi- tion he presently holds was a desire to " be university librarian at a first rate, medium size university " such as Tulane. The most enjoyable aspect of his job, according to Leinbach, is meeting people, both young and old. He says he is struck and impressed by the seriousness of many students whom he has met and likes the fact that most of them seem to know their reasons for being here. Another quality he cites is the diversity in the student body — the fact that so many students come from all over the United States as well as other countries, " This diversity fits in well with the city and adds to the university, " stated Leinbach. He adds that the hardest part of his job is obtaining funds for improve- ments. This problem can be accounted for by the fact that the library is now operating at 95% capacity for books and this figure continues to increase. Leinbach ' s future plans are to ob- tain a mobile compact storage system for books and add levels to the library. " The library was built to hold four more floors; the foundations are here, " Leinbach remarked. Seth Strauss Seth Strauss Opposite: Marcia Hurston updates the card files on the first floor of the library; Above: Cay Craft checks up on a request by a student in the Louisiana Collec- tions. I H rf § B Assistant Dean of Students — Residence Life Although many students may feel that they spend too much time in their classes, the fact remains that for students living on campus, most of their time is often spent in the residence halls, partaking of " residence life. " The person to whom a lot of the responsibility in this area falls is Linda Franke, the Assistant Dean of Students for Residence Life. Before coming to Tulane, Franke had already spent most of her adult life in college. Originally from Philadelphia, she went on to work at Ball State and Southern Connecticut State College. When she came to Tulane in 1981, she was appointed Director of Women ' s Housing (a position which no longer exists), but when the Department of Housing went under a reorganization, she found herself at her present position. Franke ' s basic responsibilities are " to administer the residence life program and to be involved in students ' lives outside the classroom environment. " This can be in the areas of Resident Council and the broad field of student development. Of all the schools she has been to, however, the assistant dean finds Tulane to be the most different in that it has a fresh- man residency requirement and fewer co-ed residence halls. Linda Franke H Matt Frasco Above: With the help of the Residence Life staff, stu- dents feel at home in the dorm rooms. Opposite: Loretta Adams helps a student in need of assistance. 288 X V Staff Members Tom Brideau Mela Dutka Linda Franke Brian Huglnes Tim Meaut )eff Sturkey lackie Treadway rD T3 3 ft) 13 7C n fD fD Residence Life Staff Members . . . Armand Berlin 290 Matt Frasco Victor Rodriguez Opposite: Staff members celebrate the 20th birthday of Butler dormitory with residents and resident advis- ers; Top: )ackie Treadway works on room changes to better facilitate the wants and needs of students; Above: Freshman Craig Calle reports a problem to Evane Charles. . . Making Dorm Life Comfortable 291 Admissions Director Victor Rodriguez Opposite: )im Rice provides information for an eager perspective Tulane student; Above: Applicants are of- fered the opportunity to fiave an interview wittn an admissions counselor; Bonnie Songy set up an appoint- ment for a perspective student. " To increase the quality of student s entering Tulane " is the goal of the Tulane Admissions staff explained Director Jill Jonker. As the Director of Tulane Admissions, Jonker ' s job is to plan overall strategies directed at increasing the number and quality of the applicant pool. This includes developing an 18 month marketing plan and coordinating the efforts of the admissions staff. These efforts are not merely day-to-day duties but also, planning for the future. The past achievements of Tulane Admissions merit some rec- ognition. While many universities lower their admissions stan- dards in response to a decline in the number of applicants, Tulane ' s standards have improved. Within the past two years, the average Scholastic Achievement Test (SAT) scores of the freshman class have increased significantly. The staff is also responsible for hosting the Preview Confer- ence for perspective students. Held in the spring, this program invites 1100 accepted students to the campus to experience a taste of that great Green Wave Craze! The students attend classes, meet with the deans and faculty members, cruise the Mississippi and talk with presently enrolled students in an effort to find out more about Tulane. ill Jonker- Setfi Strauss 292 Staff Members Lynell Cadray Martha Edwards nil lonker Lillian Koretsky Midge LaPort Margie Malloy Gary Mason Iris Meneghini Carol Morris Antionette Pichon Jim Rice Renee Sanditz Bonnie Songy Lula Whitfield B § Staff Members Monica Boguski Andrea Brigalia Susan Chapin Lois Conrad Joan Ferro Myra Hudgens Laurene Lagonegro Lydia McCray Eiizabet DeValle Elizabeth Stanley 294 iKi Admissions Director In 1977, Lois Conrad obtained her masters degree in English from Tulane and since then has served Newcomb College as director of admissions. Possessing a bubbling and refreshing personality, it is easy to see why Conrad has been so successful in her position. Although often viewed as strictly a selection procedure, the Newcomb admissions process is much more complex. While in the spring there is that reviewing and selection procedure, in the fall there is an intense and vast recruitment program. This long and arduous task is the responsibility of the admissions director. In her five years as director, Conrad has found that the most successful students are those who come to college as indepen- dent individuals and possessed a strong desire to do well, along with achieving an equal balance of academic and community life. She expects continued success for her department because of the many opportunities, academically and extracurricularly, that Newcomb offers to its students. " Newcomb does a superb job of educating the total person, " and it is for this reason Conrad believes students will continually be attracted to this college. Seth Strauss Larry Block Opposite: Records Assistant Lydia McCray alphabet- izes the files; Top: Beth Stanley prepares to process a perspective student ' s application. Student Activities Patrick Parrish Opposite: Student Activities Adviser Melodye Mitchell checks the files for background information on an an- nual Tulane event; Top: Tulane University Center Pro- gram (TUCP) Adviser Lou Ross spends time after hours to help the recreations committee set up for yet an- other TGIF. The student activities office handles a lot of work for campus organizations. Room reservations, meeting arrangements and even assistance with budget preparations are some of the things which are monitored through this office. Leiand Bennett, director of student activities, helps students with much of the administrative details concerning their organi- zations. Almost all out-of-class recreational, social and educa- tional activities receive his help or advice, whether it ' s for acquir- ing new equipment or just forming a new club. Even though he may not work directly with all the students in an organization his assistance is valuable. Gary Fretwell, the assistant dean of students, is also instru- mental in the student activities office. He receives imput from organization advisers and works actively with many student organizations. Some clubs owe their existence to him since his expertise with organization management is always available, and students looking for advice can always get it. Student activities is a vital part of the Tulane community. Extra- curricular activities organizations are formed so that students can get a chance to experience the non-academic aspect of college. Larry Block 296 Staff Members Regina Adams Melodye Mitchell Leiand Bennett Louis Ross Fran Chancey lane Rushing Susan Corgiat Blake Touchstone Gary Fretwell Gordon Wood Roy Lee B :i5 Make College Life Exciting . . . )ody Schlesinger 298 Larry Block Left: Community Action Council of Tulane University Students (CACTUS) Adviser Regina Adams discusses a community project with Chris Lott; Top: The success of The Hullabaloo is a result of many hours of work in the news room; Media Adviser Susan Corgiat watches over staff members Lisa George and Steven Master. Become Active, Involved 299 Staff Members Michael Barry Carol Kavanaugh janie Beers lanet Limouze Roberta Carruth Marjene Olsen Janet Hansche Dorothy Perkowski George Hopper Jeffrey Powell John Irvine lane Sizeler Walmark Amy Opposite; Michael Barry, Jeffrey Powell, lohn Irvine and George Hopper discussed ways of improving the service provided for students by the Counseling and Testing Center; Right: Before seeing a student, Jeffrey Powell and Jane Sizeler pick up some forms at the front desk. 300 Counseling and Testing Director 6901 Willow Street is the location of a house which was once the home for some New Orleanian family. Today, it is the home of Tulane students in need of advice or counseling in a variety of areas — from career interests to study techniques. However, it is not a place that students should only visit for deep psychological help. This house is known as the Counseling and Testing Center. At the helm of the Center is Director Janet Hansche who has served in this capacity since 1981. Hansche earned her Bache- lors, Masters and PhD from Stanford, Wisconsin and Louisiana State Universities, respectively. Before coming to Tulane in 1960, she served as a counselor at the University of Wisconsin. Her hobbies include sailing and birdwatching, both of which she does quite often here in New Orleans. When asked what she thought of her position at Tulane, Hansche responded, without hesitation, that it was " undoubt- edly the best job a psychologist could have. " She cited that the job allows her to relate to the students ' needs and observe the maturation of the students. The most satisfying aspect, howev- er, according to Hansche is " seeing students who come to the center with a problem leave feeling better and confident of their goals at Tulane. " Hansche stresses the fact that the center is a place for all students. Seth Strauss o Si CD da rf a era n Larry Block Athletics Director With a background in coacliing, administration and manage- ment, Hindman Wall took over as athletics director at Tulane on July 16, 1976. Wall is a native of Birmingham, Alabama and attended Auburn University. He has just completed his seventh year as athletic director. During this time. Wall saw the comple- tion of the new athletic complex, establishment of an endowed scholarship program, renovations of the weight room, basket- ball arena, baseball locker room and track and football practice areas. Wall played both defensive and offensive end during his col- lege span in football. In his senior year at Auburn, they won the 1957 national football championship. Upon graduation, he be- came a member of the United States Air Force, ending his career in the reserves in 1966. In 1959, he coached football and track at Chamberlain High School in Tampa, Florida, winning a state championship in football. Wall later joined the athletic staff at Kansas State University in 1967 and reamined in athletics in a variety of capacities. Wall is a member of the NCAA Council and serves on the Board of Directors of the College Football Association. File Photo Staff Members Gloria Bailestas Candy Blancher )oe Brocl hotf Dr. Michael Brunei Rommie Catlett Creevy Clay Don Crockett Peter Curtis Roy Danforth Bob Davie Liz Delery Todd DeMeza Dawn Duncombs Betsy Dyer Wally English Shelia Favalora Lurlyn Fitzpatrick Ned Fowler Paula Griffin Dr. Ray Haddad Garth Hall Scott Hammond Duriel Harris Ted Heath Mike Hill ML. " Bud " lohnson Shuell lones William |. Joseph Sam Kiefer Iris Kramer ML. Lagarde Lisa Legier Ed Leonard A.E. Long Rita Lopiccolo Kim Martin Jerry McManus Sharyn Orr Tom Paullin Gary Pfiefer Bryant Pool " Bubba " Porche Blaine Rabe Milt Retif Mickey Retif Mike Richardson Dr. Peter Riehl Fred Roll Pete Sacco Kurt Schottenheimer Mile Sherman Ruth Shotts Cindy Simms Danny Thiel Kim Tidd Arthur Triche Debra Veals Hindman Wall Ken Wenn Fulia Yeater Tony Yelovich Earl Zeman Earline Zeman Opposite Far Left: Head Football Coach Wally English leads the expression of his coaching staff as they con- template the next offensive play; Opposite Left: Dur- ing a television time-out. Coach Ned Fowler and his assistant coaches talk things over with the basketball team. O 1 1 O B a Roll . . . Wave . . Roll Larry Block Opposite: Women ' s Athletics Director Liz Delery re- views the student scholarships for the upcoming se- mester; Top: Swim Team Head Coach Scott Hammond discusses pre-meet strategies with the swimmers; Right: Girls ' Basketball Head Coach Julia Yeater looks on with mixed feelings as the Lady Waves suffer a disappointing loss to Memphis State. V .K A ' ,f- " ' ' ihi )ody Schlesinger 304 Coaches, Staff Make It Happen! 305 4, X QZJ re " 1 v - j iHJi Hta " 1 1 i£j £ _J fl[ J 1 306 Victor Rodriguez 307 Sl wA - Nawal Abdel-Muhsen Jon Abelmann Ruth Abrahams Thomas Abrams Christine Accetta Kenneth Ackerman Timothy Alford David Alleman Leslie Allen Deirdre-Erin Alton Robert Alvarez Scott Andres 308 Sen(ors Eiizabeth Angulo Mark Anzalone Laura Applebaum Douglas Armstrong Mary Armstrong Marci Arnheim Susan Arnold Deborah Aronoff loAnne Bagley Katherine Bailey Tammie Bailey Susan Baker Timothy Baker Toby Baldinger Leiand Baldwin John Balier Wendy Balleisen Jeffrey Balser Faustina Balthazar Noreen Barbella Gregory Barr William Barry Matthew Bartlett Luis Basagoitia Seniori 309 Edward Bases Christina Basso Kurt Bauke Daniel Baumann Bruce Baumgardner Norman Beck Christopher Belaire Ashley Belleau Eliza beth Benhoff Andrew Berger Merraine Berger Scott Berman Cheryle Bernard Alison Bemhard Judith Bernstein Donna Bemstock Raul Biancardi Adam Bielowsky Frederick Biesecker Elana Bildner Betsy BImbaum Michael Biunno Karen Blankenbaker Pamela Blowen 310 Sen(ors Amy Blumberg Olga Bobadilla Albert Bolton Jr. Stephen Bordes Randi Borel Frederick Bourgeois Ricky Boyd Julie Brackenridge Luis Brandwayn 5en ors 31 1 312 5en ors Peter Butler James Caffarel Thomas Caffrey Kenneth Caldwell Thomas Calvit Nina Camacho Susanne Cambre Nancy Cannon Anne Capella Doric Capsis Charles Carr Kevin Carroll Brantly Carter Michael Caruso Cyprian Casadaban Rose Casanova Douglas Cashman Richard Cashman lorge Castillo Wendell Chambliss Alan Chamorro Ingrid Chen Philip Cherry Kimberly Chewning 5en ors 313 Joseph Chi Stuart Chirls Laura Cohn Arthur Collins Craig Colomes Eleanor Comer Susan Cone Robin Conklin Edward Connelly Elizabeth Connolly Thomas Connolly William Cook Melissa Corcoran Glenn Costello Constance Crossley Debbie Curry Leah Curtis Judy Dalton Elizabeth Dana Frances Daniels Lisette Darmstadler Casey Davidson Bradley Davis Heidi Davis 31 4 Sen ors MS- It ,i ?a Rhett DeBuys Michael DePaul Patricia Degnan Carol Delahunty Richard Dent Lauren Dessomes Claro Diaz Sharon Dion Zachary Dixon Laurie Dollin Timothy Dorsey Michelle Dovel Ann Druffner E. Brooke Dunbar MacDonald Dunbar Tamela Eady ien ors 315 Emilie Eckert Janet Edwards Adam Elyachar Sam Emory Eric Enright Hyla Epstein Robert Erbs Jr. Andres Escobar Edward Esposito Jan Esthus Arlene Etzig Gretchen Everett Jeanne Farulla Sarah Fasterling Antonio Febles Sorena Fee Kim Feigin Steven Feinstein Jaime Fernandez Luis Ferrer Tia Ferrouillet Leslie Fine Victoria Finke Leslie Finkel 31 6 Sen ors Caroline Fish Daniel Fisher Bartholomew Fitzgerald Jerianne Fitzgerald Lisa Fleck Paul Fleck Nadia Folic Paula Forrest Maurice Forsyth Sen ors 317 Jacqueline Forte Richard Fowler Susan Frank Stuart Frazer Andrew Fredman Sharon Frey Amy Friedman Andrew Friedman Audry Friedman David Friedman Stephen Friedman Stuart Fuller Melanie Fuss Robert Fyvolent Alan Gahagan 3 el Seniors Elizabeth Gallagher Charles Gamburg Kenan Garcia Charles Garner Andrew Gardner Scott Gardner Paulette Gardy Ruth Gaviria Melva Gay Brian Geiger Lisa George Bart Geraci Robert Gerlach David Gerstel Susan Gifford James Gill III Amy Giordano Thomas Glaser David Goettler Marc Golden Ellen Goldfarfo Diana Gonzalez Jose Gonzalez Mary Gonzalez 5en ors 319 Alex Goodson Robert Grainger Mark Green Cynthia Greenberg Adam Greene Paul Gregoli Douglas Grills Alicia Grimes Van Grundmann Jose Guevara Deanna Guichard Carlos Guio Nancy Habif Joseph Hagan Stephen Halperin Mark Hanks Angela Hardage John Hardy Robert Harrigan William Harris Bruce Harrison Craig Harrison John Hatch Carrie Haydel 320 Sen ors Lori Hecht Noah Heftier Sarah Heiderer William Helfand Michael Hellemn Jennifer Heller Michael Heller David Hellman Michael Hellman Rosemary Helwick Gregory Henderson Douglas Hershkowitz Stephen Heun Thomas Hewett Jorge Hidalgo Barrett Hills Michael Hilton Alan Hochman Christine Hoffman Frederick Hoffman Sherry Hoffman Bonnie Hogue Kerri Holdsworth Cheryl Hollander Seraors 321 Scott Horil Felicia Homsby Vincent Howerdel James Hughes Susan Hughs William Hungerford Glenn Hurwitz Jeffrey Irie Judith Isdaner 322 Sen ors Sharon Israel loan Jackman Blake Jackson Mark Jackson Ann James Steven Jaumel Thomas Johns Kathryn Johnson Charles Joffe Paul Jones Jr. Greg D. Jordan Marie Juneau Jonathan Kadis Andrea Kahn Daniel Kahn Stephanie Kalmans Nancy Kaplan Ozgur Karaosmanoglu Andrea Katz Kyle Keese John Kehoe Konrad Kennedy Roy Kenney Thomas Kern Seraors 323 W. Lucas Kingston Irwin Kishner Bridget Klein Kelly Kloesel James Knopf Christian Knudsen Nicholas Kocai Stanton Kofsky Mark Kombert Ellen Koretz Cheryl Kraus Larry Kraus Jeffrey Kroft Cheryl Krovetz Raymond Krygsman Brett Kulman Lynn Kummert David Kushner Neil Kwatinetz Gary Kwawer James Ladd Gary Lagarde Gerald Lagarde Jr. Catherine Landiss 324 Sen ors Roger Landry Tamara Landry Michael Lasen Michael Larson Martha Lavin Sharon Lawrence Jeanne Lazarre Andrew Lazarus Robert Lazarus Scott Lazarus Joseph Leavitt Elizabeth Lebsack Susan Lechtner Kim Lehto Michael Leone Seniorsl325 326 Seraors Peter Lorson Andrew Loverud Zen Lu Edith Lussky Richard Lustig Ellen Lyons Winifred MacShawson D. Irwin Mackenroth Nancy Magh Peter Magid Rosalind Maiman Nancy Maio Barry Malkin Caria Marcenaro Melanie Marchand Suzanne Markowitz Pamela Marshall Alfred Martin Laura Martin Robert Martin Sarah Martin James Mayonado Laura McClure Nancy McCornack Seniors 327 Shaun McCrossen Mark McCullough Walter McCurdy Suzanne McGlone Joanne McHugh Dana Mcllwain Hollis McLellan Darin McMaster Sara McNeil Marina Meier Etienne Mejia JoAnn Mendel Charles Menendez Joseph Messa Istvan Meszaros Patricks Metz David Mignatti Kelly Mihm Joyce Millen Bruce Miller Louise Mizell Joel Modisette John Molisani Michael Moilow 328 Seraor5 Joshua Mond Ismael Montes Ana Morandeira Marisel Moreno Janet Morgan John Morris Patricia Morris Francesca Moscatetti Seraors 329 Laurence E. Moser Joshua Most Michelle Mouch Christopher Muckerman Nicolas Muniz Letitia Murray Jose Nater Todd Nathan John Navarrette Kimberly Nead Tarn Nguyen Thu Nguyen 330 Sen ors Gloria Neuman Tia Newsom Karen Nuschler Christine O ' Brien Michael O ' Dea Salvador Odriozola James Odza Juan Oharriz Lee Olesky Margaret Olmsted William O ' Mara Faith Ostrow .s raors 331 Edward O ' Sullivan Anne Owens Richard Painter )r. Maglenda Parker Edward Parrott Dora Passen Marilyn Pelias Shari Penner Stanley Perelman Edwin Perez Ted Perry Adam Persky Carolyn Peterson Elizabeth Peterson Roger Petersen Jennifer Pharr Eric Phifer Andrew Pine Thomas Pines Amy Pinsker Heidi Pohl Jonathan Pollock Steven Posner David Post 332 Sen ors Mark Potter Douglas Powell Kim Priebe Marc Quiroz Blaine Rabe Paul Rabinowitz Felix Rabito Thomas Rand James Rankin Neil Rapmund Evan Ratner Kenneth Reab Robin Reagler Matthew Redmond David Reed Lisa Reed James Reily Russell Rhea Timothy Rhodes Mark Ricard Kimlisa Richard Kristin Rickert Cherie Riemer Carol Riewe 5en ors 333 Adrian Rivera Howar Rivera Alicia Roberts Robert Robinson Julie Rochman Bonnie Rodriguez lorge Rodriguez Miguel Rodriguez Victor Rodriguez Betsy Roehr Barry Rogers Elizabeth Rogers Peter Rogers Lydia Rollo William Rosen Pamela Rosenberg Richard Rosenberg Matthew Rosengart Agnes Rosich Debra Ross Stephanie Ross Keith Rovira Sheri Rozansky Mitchell Rubenstein 334 Sen ors Michael Rubenstein Jill Rubinton John Ruskin Kent Ryan Alice Rybicki Ronald Sachs Kenneth R. Sadowsky Joseph Saladino Albert Salas Jennifer Salpeter Salvador Sanchez Elise Sand Patti Sandberg Rafael Santiago Suzanne Saussy Hermane Schellstede ' ' Sp f % • f$ii , C:y ' - ; ' ' fe asr, Anne Schiele Barry Schiff Douglas Schiffer Mark Schild Andrew Schroth Paul Schulman Carol Schwab Valerie Schwager Mindy Schwartz 336 Sen ors Patrice Schwartz Russell Schwartz Todd Schweber John Scorsone Linda Scott Kathleen Selgas Jaye Seymour Steven Shaffer David Shapiro Jeff Shear Andrew Shenkan Brenda Sibille Jonathan Siegier Peter Silton Ellen Silverman Terence Sinclair Michael Singer Steven Sklar Sari Slivnick Ken Slossberg Jill Smiley Brenda Smith Bruce Smith Cecelia Smith Seniorsl337 Donnalyn Smith Hallie Smith Kathleen Smith Stephanie Smith William Smith Lee Smithson Jeanne Smits Gregory Smolka Susan Snyder Jonathan Sokol Jodi Solomon Zachary Solomon Mark Speciner Harriette Spector Cindy Speiser David Speizman Brian Spencer John Spicer Patricia Stamas Mark Stave Andrew Stein Karen Stein Lawrence Stempel Michael Sternberg 338 Sen ors Barry Stevens Palmer Stevens Benjamin Strauss Marjorie Strauss Seth Strauss Edward Strobel Warren Struhl Nancy Sturm )uan Suarez Valentin Suazo David Sussman Kim Sutker Kelso Sutton Robert Talbot Jeffrey Tan Sen;ors 339 Jeffrey Tannenbaum Rhonda Taubin Gregory Tendrich Charles Thomas Donald Ray Thomas Brian Thum Michael Tiemey John Tillotson Rhoda Tishler Bernard Tisminezky Michael Todoro Lorls Toranto Melissa Tozier David Trettln Juan Trujillo Nelson Trujillo Kim Tucker Nancy Turkel Dawn Turner Roderick Turner Lisa Twill •Nancy Ungarino Shane Valencia Gregory Valladao 340 Sen;ors Seniorsl341 T. Xavier Viteri Matthew Voelkel Lawrence Uhde Michael Wadler Damon Waitt Melanie Waldman Jarrett Wall Thomas Wallace Tony Wallace Robin Walton Matthew Warner Christopher Warth Danell Watkins Paul Watkins Paul Watson 342 Seraors Catherine Weil Susan Weinberg Lori Weiner Marion Welborn Rachel Wendt Donald Wentling Michael Westman John Wettermark Karl Wiedemann Eileen Williams Ann Williamson David Wilton Thomas Winn Gregory Wisdom William Witz Jeffrey Wolf Robert Wolf Margaret Wooiverton Lawrence Yarborough Robert Yarrington Robin Zeilberger Scott Zeitzer Jurate Zibas Randi Zinberg Sen ors 343 Michael Akin Greg Alevizos Alfredo Alvarado Robert Alvarez Salvatore Amarena Rosalie Anderson Karen Andrus Liliana Arabia Marvin Ashford Heather Baird Jodie Baldwin ]uan Barona Angela Bartholomew Clayton Bass Bryan Batt 3441 Underclassmen Barry Belenke Georganne Seller Jacque Bennett Tricia Benoit Wendy Berman Lauren Bernard Stacey Biatkin Scott BIbo Charlton Bivins Andrew Blankenau Lawrence Block Chris Boege Margaret Bonds Martha Borrero Giselle Boswell Margaret Bower Joseph Bowers William Bowers Charles Bowie William Boyer Theodore Bradpiece Steven Breaux Leslie Brennan Sharon Brennan Mary Brett Michael Brossette Steven Brown Sue Ann Bruzer Saint George Bryan Ricardo Buenaventura Underdassmenl345 Barry Cantin Alberto Cardelle Jane Carriere Lincoln Case Deborah Chandler Andrew Chin Christopher Clifford Kenneth Cohen Steven Coletti William Colomb |r. Liz Conway Rebecca Cotler Haley Crittenden Jose Cruz Harold Cummins Anne Daniell Arlyn Danielson Dana D ' Anzi Manuel DelCharco Bruno De Haas Lana DeMatteo Catherine Dick William Dick Pamela Dillard William Dillingham Stephen DiLossi Deiadra Dissen Reina Donahue Kirk Doty Charles Dunn 3A6I Underclassmen M. Reed Dunne Michael Eckert Holly Edgerton Ellen Eisen Julie Emig Richard Erenbaum Emily Euster Anita Evans Thomas Farmer Glenn Figueroa Underclas5menl347 Max Fleischer Mark Fleming Judah Flum Stephen Folsom Michael Forsythe Grace Fowler Mark Frost Orlando Galindez Michael Gee Henry Gillman Robert Gittess Jennifer Giunta Edward Gordon Bruce Granger Campbell Griffin III David Groome Jr. Jeffrey Guillory Stella Harris Janet Hawley Barbara Haynie Janet Heller Antohius Hermawan Steven Herman Leslie Hillard Susan Hilliard Curtis Holder Michelle Hoogendam Lizzie Horchow David Horrigan Caria Howerton 3461 Underclassmen Underclassmen 349 3501 Underclassmen Alan Lawrence Ashton LeBourgeois Robert LeBoyer Teresa Lewis Gregory Lieberman Vince Liberto Linda Little Samuel Lorio Leiand Lou William Lussier Radomir Luza Nusa Maa! Terren Magid Kimberly Mangum Susie Mannis Laura Manuel Howard Margolis Bruce Marx Paul Massa Elizabeth Masters Lisa Matanky Pamela Mathis Laura Mathison Steven May Dudley McCalia Flora McConnell Michael McGowan Casandra Mclntyre Joseph McKay Ann Meneley Underclassmenl35 1 M. Johnny Meyer Donald Miester Eric Miller Sarah Miller Samuel Mogollon Pf ffl 3521 Underclassmen Lacey Moore Jr. Kelly Morals Anne Morton Catherine Nielsen Eric Nelson Maria Newton Andrew Normand Kate Oehlschlaeger Gary Ohiman Gregg Orifice Gary Patterson Melissa Patterson Nancy Patterson Gregory Pellar Hillary Percy Mayda Perez Scott Peterson Christian Pettersen Bryan Pfleeger Lorraine Pivornik Erika Poieschner Marcel Pollock Timothy Ponseti Donna Prados Leena Prasad John Price Alma Quiroz Nellie Quiroz Lee Raiken Carlos Ramirez Underclassmenl353 Karen Rathmell Shari Ravner Paul Reggie Bryan Reilly Gena Reine Barry Resnick Bryan Reuter Rodney Ricard Steven Riccardelli Marsena Riley Vilma Rivera Jeff Rizika Wendy Roberts Alejandro Roca Lee Rogers Mark Rogers Thomas Rosenberg Neil Rosenblum Daniel Roussez James Ruffer Yvette Rusca Steven Sandler Edward Sarmiento Walter Sartor Ron Schoenbaum Elizabeth Schreier Charles Schroeder Gail Schultz Karen Sconiers Michael Seligson 3541 Underclassmen Ronald Sharpe Karen Simmons Sharon Skinner David Slepian AnneMarie Smith Roy Smith Timothy Smith Ernest Sneed, Jr. Christopher Snyder Barbara Steen Chet Steiner Karen Steinly Susan Stern Nancy Sternberg Jason Sternfield Rachel Sterns Blaze Stevens Julie Stiefel Underc assmen 355 I i l " ' Wl IF Sjf ' • •- . 1 Val Suazo Val Suazo James Stone Gail Sumerwell R. Chandler Swallow Patrick Sweeney Yolanda Tai Marshall Tarbox Lisa Teich Henry Thaggert III Jeffrey Theiler P. H. Gordon Thompson C. Suzanne Tocho Christopher Todaro Caroline Toth Charles Toth James Tremelling 3561 Underclassmen Allison Vaughan Richard Veith Kenneth Vobach Jonathan Waechter Michele Wahlder James Ward Scott Ward Glenn Weber John Weeks Linda Weil Lisa Weil Anita Weiland Michael Weinsten Troy Wetzel Philip Wetzler Marjorie Whittington Wendy Whitman Sidney Wike Laura Wimberly Eric Winchester Susan Winchester Amir Wind Erich Wolf Christopher Wood Gregory Woolverton Mark Wright John Yundt Stefan Zachar III Robin Zarkowski Linda Zoblotsky Underdassmenl357 ' f Q tA ili Suzanne Saussy k -■i ' i-. ' J:- JrS- O d( ¥■ f ' - ' - V " ' ' t 5-: " Victor Rodriguez Suzanne Saussy Suzanne Saussy 362 Q % AuAti04 Victor Rodriguez 366 .P l v|e fv 367 MXoM ' i ' Nt Zc In editing the Jambalaya, I iiave learned so many rewarding things that will go with me as I leave Tulane this year; 1984 was basically a year of reconstruction for the Jambalaya staff. About half of our staff mem- bers were new to Tulane. While our CPA ' s and social lives suffered, through much determination, devotion and hard work — WE MADE IT!! The headaches of being editor were far overweighed by the satisfaction of putting that last page in the mail. I want to thank my entire staff for completing this book somewhat on time. It has been a great deal of work but more importantly, a challenge and a great deal of fun. I would like to extend a sincere thank you to several people who helped make this happen in their own special way: — Darren S. Lyn, who started out as a section editor and ended up my co-editor. I couldn ' t have done it without you. — Susan Corgiat, you were a terrific adviser. I know it was your job, but so often you went beyond the scope of " the job. " — Don Moore and Gary Fretwell, for all your sup- port from upstairs. — Frank Myers and Sherry Breneman of the Delmar Company, thanks for all your kindness and qual- ity service. — Joel Siegel of Varden Studios, no matter what the crisis of the day was, Joel had the answer. — Byron Lohman, for believing in me. — And last but not least, the vigilantes, just for being you!! It ' s been a great year!! With best wishes. UxfLru- UL Su - J CONTRIBUTORS Armand Bertin Rob Killeen Jeanie Blake Radomir Luza Barry Cantin Steven Master Ann Carter Patrick Parrish Bill Dillingham Larry Percy Matthew Frasco Rhonda Polakoff Fonda Goldstein Erika Poleschner Saeed Hamid Jody Schlesinger Renee Hedges Will Sinda Brian Hughes Tony Tramontane Ozgur Karoasmanglu Arthur Triche COLOPHON Volume 89 of the Tulane University Jambalaya was pro- duced by the yearbook staff and printed by The Delmar Company in Charlotte, North Carolina. The 368 pages of the Jambalaya were printed on 80 pound enamel paper. The front endsheet was embossed by Delmar with the Tulane anniversary logo. The cover of the book is grey bookcloth with silkscreen artwork designed by the editor. Photographs were taken by staff photographers and other contributors. Black and white photos were pro- cessed and printed by staff photographers in the media darkroom. Color slides were processed by Colorpix Inc. in New Orleans, Louisiana. Individual school portraits were taken by Varden Studios of Rochester, New York. The text type for the Jambalaya was Optima. Headlines were Optima and Optima Italic. Additional type was Mis- tral lettering. The Delmar Company printed 1,000 copies of the Jam- balaya. Individual copies were sold for $25.00. Wm ! ' i .-. i m a-: ' - ' . .: ' v; -- ' ■■?! fi ' ' fe ' .ii; ii ' Vi ♦ ' . iM- i, ' - ' -f}. S-vft, rr,vWiu-| ili .-i .- f ' , f . ■ X ' . .Vw M ' ■ ih mx m. is :M u M « !■ ' ■ ' Wfi m. v ?. ' v " ; ;, ' : ' .-•vA (■■:■ ' v ■: 5) it ¥ ■ ' .y T

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

Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1


Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1


Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1


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