Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA)

 - Class of 1988

Page 1 of 392

 

Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 392 of the 1988 volume:

Vl5 Ol i5 4. If-. ' ' WM r-! h ■.■: ' - ■ ■ s . ' v .vwv rt.vwv V ' ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' • 1.1-% ' v vt u i ' f ' Ifi Vl ' ON " « ' ' ME¥ESEO]M m-j:m Tinriii 4 M, 9 Tulaavc University New Orleans, LA 70118 JAMEALAYA Volume 93 5 CP5 CO) COJ coj ©Meimt Student Life Academics Greeks Organizations Intercollegiate Sports Club Sports People Advertisements Index Typical before and after pictures, these show the ball stadium, there now stands a student complex, major structural revisions on the uptown campus. a parking lot, the baseball jfield, and is the site for The most obvious is that in place of the old foot- the current construction on the Rec Center. E 5F«aS » ■ s - -li? ' .. ' V ' -S - .. • ' r • . •- • pBv %»C. ■•• ,• m0»mk,, ti ' ir ' SHP Em mt .,3» «i f 1 ■ ■• ' ' , 1 » ' • wtjk ■ m 1 . %- f f c ' ■• m . jta i i H 1 J fc • A Blv A W • ■. T J • j " ,4 • ■ %, 4 « S, Seif: 216 vjr j A Miller Beer parachute team member glides to a landing on Decatur Street to the cheers of the rec- ord crowd attending the 1988 French Quarter Fes- tival. An artist records his vision of Jackson Square in the French Quarter. The square serves as a studio and stage for many local artists and performers. YlS ON3 " " ' he year began routinely enough, a beginning which seemed to promise a r? cher dull year. There were no new big controversies in the headlines or even old con- troversies still mingling in the air. It was not even an anniversary year — for any division of the university. But suddenly, at some non-descript point during the first few weeks of classes, the campus transformed from one of carefree nonchalance to a bustling mecca crowded with people who walked with a purpose, a definite destination in mind. Some would continue to walk that way throughout the year. Some would feel it necessary to stop and retrace their steps, while still others took a more leisurely pace, careful to watch everything they passed. For they all had a vision in mind and knew that they must see to its attainment by keeping it in the fore- front of their minds and close to their hearts, yet far enough away to acknowledge a revi- sion when needed. Upon this transformation, it became known that several events were being planned and a few were causing some strong undercurrents. From a shortage of housing to Newcomb Alumnae uprising, it now promised to be a banner year. Plans were underway to make historic (and some not-so- historic) changes. • Photos by: C. Carroll 4 Opening Opening 5 Vi ' ONS «« ' ' Some people will do anything to get attention. o o awnsnoiR i ' One of the most exciting things about visiting the French Quarter is the great variety of street per- formers who provide hours of entertainment to both tourists and locals. This well-dressed gentleman drew quite a few sec- ond glances even in a city accustomed to the outra- geous. Photos by: C. Carroll 6 Opening proposal by the Ad Hoc Com- mittee on Smoking was passed prohibiting smoking in all cam- pus buildings except in permit- ted areas. However, reception areas, restrooms, university vehicles and work areas that housed one or more non- smokers became off-limits to cigarettes. Smoking had already been prohibited by law in classrooms, theatres and auditoriums. The Department of Housing implemented the use of a computer program for matching roommates. The program generated a list of people who had marked answers from a per- sonality questionnaire that were not oppo- sites. It was particularly beneficial this year because there were approximately 200 more freshmen than expected moving into campus housing. With such a crunch on space, a swap of roommates would be the only option for someone who did not get along with a roommate, a difficult task since four parties rather than one have to agree to the swap. A new curriculum, more clearly struc- tured, organized by the Murphy Institute over the course of the last three years, is credited for making Political Economy the most popular major behind history and eco- nomics. The institute has also upgraded its lecture and visiting professor program which is, along with the enthusiasm of facul- ty, attributable for the major ' s popularity. It also seems to be indicative of students " less- ening apathy toward the government. • Mardi Gras Scenes 7 S. Seitz No matter where you ' re from, big city or small town, you never get tired of the spectacular views you find throughout New Orleans. Football games just wouldn ' t be the same without the antics of our beloved mascot, Gumby, to liven things up. The enthusiasm of record-breaking crowds at the home football games in the Superdome was a great morale-booster for the team in this, our first win- ning season in eight years. 8 Opening Vl ' ONS «• " ' p -v o o 0) , £; m n step with the increased aware- ness of alcohohsm and tragedies of drunk driving, fraternities for the first time adopted a policy of Dry Rush. Typically, fraternity pledge rushing has been very informal and somewhat resembling a week-long drinking binge. This year. Rush was conducted with- out alcohol being served on the premises ex- cept on the concluding Friday, when parties with alcohol were allowed. In accordance with this, the Interfraternity Council hopes to continue making fraternity rush a more formal and serious affair, and has encouraged carding at functions with alcohol, serving beer individually rather than having a keg as a free-for-all. A " Pro Bono " ( " for the public good " ) strategy was introduced in the Law School requiring students to perform 20 hours of community service in order to graduate. The first in the nation to create this requisite, the Law School feels it is a benefit to the commu- nity and gives students the opportunity for contact with clients, attorneys and judges and provides valuable experience in re- searching cases. After three years without a men ' s basket- ball team. President Eamon Kelly appointed a Committee on Men ' s Intercollegiate Bas- ketball to study existing conditions and the potential for the return of men ' s basketball. He is most concerned with Tulane ' s commit- ment to serving as a model for the successful coexistence of academic and athletic excel- lence. When the appointment of new athlet- ic director Chet Gladchuck who replaced Mack Brown was announced, the university sited 1990 as the year Tulane basketball would again enter competition. This pro- gram will certainly exhibit Tulane ' s revision of a previously unfulfilled vision. • Vl ' ONS «» " ' bate. ulane ' s McAlister Auditorium was chosen to house one of three Democratic presidential debates sponsored by the Democratic Leadership Council. The de- titled " Opportunity and Obligation: Democrats Debate Social Policy, " was be- tween six announced Democratic presiden- tial candidates — Bruce Babbitt, Michael Dukakis, Richard Gephardt, Albert Gore, Jesse Jackson, and Paul Simon. They shared their views before a live audience of 1600, but most notably, the debate was nationally televised. Having the debate on campus pro- vided an unprecedented opportunity to pro- mote a national image for the university and chance for the administration to associate with key members of the national media. In a study of private universities in the U.S. by the National Science Foundation, Tulane was ranked 25 in total grant money spent on research and development in the sciences and engineering and 12 in the in- dustry-sponsored research category. The completion of the Lindy Boggs Center for Energy and Biotechnology provided an addi- tional resource needed for faculty research. Such investments are critical to the success of faculty receiving research funds from ex- ternal sources and for attracting new, highly- qualified faculty. Within the division of student activities, the Assoc iated Student Body initiated an at- tendance-mandatory seminar on legal liabili- ties to be held annually. If an organization did not send at least one representative, then ten percent of their budget would be frozen. With the astronomical cost of insurance steadily increasing, they felt it was each or- ganization ' s duty to understand the legalities ofbeingpart of a multi-million dollar institu- tion, for their club ' s benefit as well as for their personal benefit. The ASB hopes to provide students with a clearer understand- ing of the university system and a greater exposure to " real-world " experiences and practices. • This October performance by the popular group Simply Red was one of the efforts oftUCP ' s Con- cert Committee to provide the campus with a vari- ety of musical entertainment from jazz to heavy metal. 10 Opening i Dixieland jazz legend Pete Fountain was among the nearly 3,000 musicians who entertained 330,000 visitors during the 10-day New Orleans Jazz ir Heritage Festival in May. Leland Bennett, Tulane ' s director of the Universi- ty Center, reveals his musical side with his band Jubilation while performing at the French Quarter Festival. C. Carroll Music 11 I iiMi - Mat ' 12 Opening I II Yl2 ION " ' " ' debate begun in the summer of 1986 when the then-New- comb Alumnae Association president expressed concerns about Newcomb ' s identity came to a head this year. The concern was fol- lowed-up by requesting a committee be formed by the Senate to undertake a formal study of the relationship between colleges. Officials pointed to a series of changes over the past quarter of a century that have moved Newcomb and Arts and Sciences to- ward closer cooperation. Among them were the initiation of co-educational classes, the unification of most departments under one chair, the adoption of a single curriculum for all undergraduates, the introduction of co- educational residence halls and the consoli- dation of undergraduate admissions. (Story continues on page 14.) • New Orleans abounds with literary landmarks in- cluding " The Streetcar Named Desire, " the inspi- ration for the title of the Tennessee Williams ' clas- sic. The Moonwalk, on the bank of the Mississippi across from Jackson Square, offers a reflective rest stop from the adventures of the French Quarter. Photos by C. Carroll New Orleans Scenes 13 Visions o " I ii h. ..-,. . :r r 1 1 i m b ELJ v H =a«:: s «rr ' . 1 Ulj r 1 1 1 . ' c i i r ■ ' r 1 j 1 r Bs- " r f- - ll ' i tl 1 f - td H«y M - 1 Tulane administrator Lou Stark and Kim Carroll experience Mardi Gras madness on Fat Tuesday on Canal Street. A sight familiar to many classes of Tulane stu- dents: the flaming fountain in Pat O ' Brien ' s court- yard. ith these and other operating systems in mind, the consultants made recommendations which included the organization of fac- ulties as a single body, incorpo- rating with this single committees for Cur- riculum and Promotions and Tenure; ap- pointment of a Dean of Faculty over the respective deans of Newcomb and Arts and Sciences reporting to the provost; renaming Arts and Sciences and moving its offices from Gibson Hall to eliminate perceptions of greater power; and implementing plans for greater support of the Center for Research on Women and the educational needs of women. (Story continues on page 16.) • i Photos by: C. Carroll 14 Opening Visions Ken Hoffman, who ' s majoring in Quad Sports, waits to demonstrate his finesse with the hackey- sack. At last David Hodges, Javier Del Valle, and Jaime Otero have accomplished the coup of a lifetime — catching the eye of a yearbook photographer. P acuities held votes on October 8, 1987 resulting in the en- dorsement of a faculty merger. On November 19, the Board of Administrators decided to merge the faculties while keeping the colleges as distinct entities. Pre- viously under the jurisdiction of Newcomb solely, the music and art departments cre- ated the most difficulty. The board, to appease Newcomb Alumnae, voted to rec- ognize them as the Newcomb Music De- partment and the Newcomb Art Depart- ment. A new academic position of dean was created to govern the newly combined fac- ulties. In addition to these changes, the New- comb Foundation and Newcomb Fellows 16 Opening Committee was formed. The Founda- tion will finance scholarly commit- ments benefitting Newcomb and New- comb Fellows will provide for a core faculty committed to forging a new co- gent and prominent expression of a re- vitalized vision for Newcomb college and the women who attend it. • Rachelle Weiser and Pete Thompkins enjoy an evening away from their books. Jonathan Schloss takes time off from the TGIF rev- elry for an intense conversation. Jerry Adair rocks to the sounds of his favorite local bands at WTUL Marathon. Opening 17 m :mM mMi ,w As the TUCP Tech Staff begins to set up the stage, some interesting folks gather in an- ticipation of the show. Finally as the music gets going the UC Quad fills up and revel- lers enjoy the band Revival at the TQIO cele- bration. S Clendenin raised the drinking age, and and sent a petition to Arch- the Rat stopped serving bishop Desmond Tutu re- S ' " ,t- ' r J shortened orienta- the Rat stopped serving bishop Desmond Tutu re- - it S: tion, visions of stu- hard liquor. " Mardi-Gras suiting in his declination of ' ■S ' % ' . dent life were dif and the usual TGIF ' s re- an honorary degree. Tulane ferent this year. Students mained a part of a Tulane students were not exempt had yet another choice add- students ' vision of student from those who were forced ed to the list of eateries on life. Political activism be- by the increasing problem campus when a branch of came a larger part of daily ofAIDS to revise their sexual ' A ' ' r F.J. s Coffee and Tea Mouse life when students, object- habits. Free condoms at the - ' opened in the Pocket Park, ing to Tulane s failure to di- health center, too, became Some had their choices vest in South Africa, built part of the student life revi- limited when Louisiana shanties on the UC Quad sions. • ' ' Wellj it ' s something to do to pass the time until classes start. ' ' Orientation ' 91 1700 Freshmen invade the campus ' O - " o " " OOO OO „ O ° o ' ' " o " . O ' - ' " ' c ,, ooM " : ' ° 0 ' ' ° " " O ° c „ ' • ■ " 0= „ = ■ " o „ 0.° ' ' o " " io ' " ' " ° ° ' On- ' 0 O o ' iP o a .0 o ' ' » o » " ° , ' " ■ » o ' " O o ' ' Coo ' " , °oO; ■ ; 0. oOg ' ooo 5 0° " " ° ' ° ■ • o « ° o , o =, ° , » o » .• o ° " oO ° « " o o°no O ■ o ° Oo ° 0° o -o O •o ' » ° °„ .0 . " t " .° ' I o ' ° » .• ?° o ' o ° ° -of) ° •= o °o°oo ? =. -o o o „ oo „ ° ' O , .;, 00 00 0 " 0 0,0 0 • o ' " .0 ■ " „ c ' 0° o CO " C O ' „ " " ooO " _ „ 000°o°o ' 0£J ' ' O " o ■ .0. " ° „ " 0 o O 0 a °°oV.;r ;°°° ;-o " o „• OOo OgOflOoO 0, • o " " . " „ ' " » ' 0 ' , ° 0. »i„ ' oOo- ° ' " o Oo OflooOn ° o o =0 « " o .° o ° 00 . „ o OonoO-0 ' J ' rt „Oo » " 0 " o 0. , ' " c, ° ' : c O O O o o ' 0„ ' . ' pO ° " ° » ° o » _ » . • . „ How do I find my class? What if I do not like my roommate? What in the world am I doing here? These questions were all too common during the week of August 29, 1987. The largest freshman class had just begun the Orientation process. The week was full of excitement, doubt, fear, and of course, rain. With the help of 157 coordina- tors and an enthusiastic freshman class, Ori- entation ' 91 was a huge success. On August 29, 1987, 1700 freshmen and their parents arrived at Tulane ' s campus only to find that no one could have prepared them for the chaos that they were encountering. The line for the Monroe building extended out to the traffic packed McAlister Drive and new students were contemplating whether or not the Marriot food service was worth the one and a half hour wait. Orientation coordinators frantically passed out maps and instructions to neurotic parents. As the first day progressed, the question of the day became " Is college worth all of this trouble? " Orientation planners had been working on the itinerary for Orientation week for almost a year to make sure that it would be a com- plete success. Among the many activities planned were a tour of campus, a trip to the zoo, and a riverboat party. Orientation lead- ers did their best to show new students a great time in New Orleans before the aca- demics began. There were 157 orientation groups which ranged in size from eight to fifteen students. Eacn group consisted of students not only Orientation coordinators play their part by serv- ing drinks at the outdoor picnic for incoming freshmen. The weather was humid, but the event was a success nonetheless. from the United States but from many other countries as well: Canada, Panama, Japan, and Germany among the represented coun- tries. Eight additional orientation groups were set up for transfer students. The direc- tors felt that having their own groups would make the transfer students ' adjustment much easier. The choosing of orientation coordinators was a long involved process. During the spring semester of 1987 all interested stu- dents filled out applications which were then viewed by the orientation directors. A seminar was held in which volunteer stu- dents divided into groups of ten and began participating in get-acquainted activities. Directors observed how they interacted with other students. The 157 coordinators were then chosen based on their enthusiasm and interest in Tulane. The year at its end, many freshmen look back and cannot believe how nervous they were during the first few weeks of school. The major question asked is no longer " When can I go home? " but, " Where can I go Thursday night? " One can honestly say what a great year it has been, • — Julie Buchwald student Activities Lure Potential IVIembers " There are so many activities to join . . . How do I know which one is the rif(ht one lor me? I wonder if there are any positions open for me . . . Who do I ask? " These were typi- cal questions that students asked at the Ac- tivities Expo which was held on September 2, 1987. Representatives from most of the ASB- funded student organizations, sports, and clubs set up booths on the U.C. Quad, poised with pen and paper, ready to recruit any in- terested new members. Each booth was manned by individuals ready and willing to answer questions posed by the inquisitive freshman class. The weather was typical for New Orleans: sunny, hot and a non-existent breeze. How- ever, many students ventured out of their Cactus, one ofTulane ' s most community-oriented organizations, hands out information looking for altruistic individuals willing to lend their time for others. rooms and away from their air-conditioners to become familiar with the different types of activities offered at Tulane. The expo played host to such organizations as Jamba- laya, Scuba, Tulanians, and cheerleading. Cited by the New York Times for conduct- ing one of the best orientation student expo programs in the nation, student recruiters became even more anxious to make Expo a successful event. The organizations involved enjoyed the expo as much or more than the students. This fact is contributable to the large turnout from the freshman class. The expo was de- clared a success as all groups recorded great enthusiasm and interest. • — Nickie Denick photos by: S Clendening atTU for TGIO MTV came to campus and students who professors had not seen since the first day of classes came out of the woodwork, lured by the possibility of being on the idolized video channel. The staff of MTV chose what they call " the professional party school " to participate in a " Best Thespian " contest. This involved male students dressed only in bathing suits, read- ing the " To be, or not to be ... " soliloquy from Shakespeare ' s Hamlet, to a girl in a bi- kini beside the swimming pool. Each contestant was taped and a finalist was chosen by MTV to compete with finalists from other schools such as Syracuse and In- Nabbed out of the crowd at TGIO, Wendy Shuken is deemed " Cutest Co ' ed " by VJ Kevin Seal. diana University. The contestants received their votes by MTV viewers who called in their selection. Kevin Seal, a VJ for MTV, chose a contes- tant for " Cutest Co-ed " at TGIO. The Tulane representative was Wendy Shuken from Be- verly Hills who won nationally in the finalist category. • In the WTUL air room, Chris Lidy, 1989 General Manager, is given the honor of counting down the top ten videos with Kevin Seal for the May 20 weekend. Doing everything possible to get their mugs on the tape, the crowd clamors on the quad to get closer to the camera. MTV 23 Blood Drives An organization which plays a very important part in the New Orleans community is CACTUS. In the campus and community division of CACTUS is the Tulane University Blood Center. With the help of volunteers, profes- sionals from the Tulane Medical Cen- ter, and new and regular donors, Tu- lanes Blood Center makes a valuable contribution to the great New Orleans medical community. The Blood Center sponsors four ma- jor blood drives a year which are held in the University Center. There are two held in the fall and two in the spring. The Navy Officers Reserve Training Corps and the Afro-American Congress of Tulane (ACT), sponsor ad- ditional blood drives. Publicity for the blood drives is han- dled by student volunteers from Tu- lane and Loyola. On the days of the drives, nurses and medical students from Tulane Medical Center are pre- sent to actually draw the blood. How- ever, as important as the volunteers are, a large turnout of donors ensures the success of the blood drives. Close to 2,000 units of blood are col- lected each year as a result of the club- sponsored blood drives. The blood collected at Tulane ' s Blood Center goes to the Tulane Medical Center, Sli- dell Memorial Hospital, and the High- land Hospital in Covington. Donors at the Tulane blood drives are from all over the Tulane communi- ty. Among the donors are professors, staff, members, and students. There are just as many first time donors as there are repeat donors. When asked why they donate, students gave re- sponses such as " to be a good citizen, " " it might help someone, " and " I ' d like to think that the blood would be here for me if I ever need it. " 9 — Laura Haverkamp The Gift of Giving Highly trained nurses explain the step-by-step process of donating hlood to students eager to help the medical community. ii ■ o ' o ' " " 00°°. „ " W - ' ' °o ' o ' ° ' o ' " loC.Oo n „ 1 " ' % ° " O° °0 ° ° o " -o , 0 , .J O " o " " .0 On n " « " O 7 " ' " " ° " o °„ 0° o f • " -Co " o i; °oo°» ° O O O 0, " ° n ' .0 o .o ' o o .0 o 0 " ■ ' O O o» o • c , ' n° ■ " ■ " n ' n « ° o° • ° " o ° o o pressure as taught in the vital signs class which is held before each blood drive. ,-oO " ' O °D " oOoo Q " , " l " . . " o° a ' .0 " o O " 1 o ° » « °0 ° -0 ° o o ° " - o o o o • o „ " C ' o.O ' o;. ' o Ooo " o ' o°„°oo ' co ' ' C ' 0 0 00 o°o ' ' - °o ' ' " r. ' ' °°° °n°= °o ° " " ' foe ° °o OqOo oQo o i c„o o ' ' „. O ' o o o " ■0.0 ' C ° ° ° ° ° ' ■, ° ' c " o ' ■ o ' " o " o ' ° ' o° ° n ° ° ° " ° . OP » " ' o 0° " -°-° ' ' Vo ' ' oU ' °°° . " o- ' o ,=? ' " oo " " 0°°° o °« »»°o°.o " „ o o ° ■ = " o o » o • . „ o 7o ° ° ° ° " o °„ ' ' oo " 0 ,° " d " !! „000„ " „ " of » " oOoO-oOO °.«°o n " 1 „ „ - O o » 0° °° » C °.0 £7 o 0-0 0 )„o %°o ° Z » o - " ° " ° ° 0° 1 o , o O " o . „■ a o„o ' ' o O ' O ' " " ° ° ' -0 °.0o o " " ' - " . " ' o. .oo o , " OOoOo " ooOlo " " " ° ° o o o J 0 0 o „ O Q , . " 0 • o o 00 -« " " o o °„oO,t ' - ' . ' ' ' n A large number of faculty and students are among the blood donors of the Tulane community. With a smile on her face. Dr. Michael Young proves that donating blood is a painless process. Blood Drive 25 TGIF: get the weekend started off right Taking a break from classes, Tom Code and Ramon Vinos enjoy listening to the band Dogm Boogm. They were sick of it all. The conditions were deplorable and it was definitely time to take action. It had simply gone too far, the studing all week long, no one to talk to ex- cept a stack of books to the left, stupid ques- tions, nagging teachers, and homework. It was decided that a large force is the best plan of action, so they marched en masse to the quad. A riot? No, merely another TGIF on the quad — a tradition on every other Friday put on by TUCP Recreation. After what Tulane students probably con- sider an horrendous week of school, they want time to wind down, take it easy, and get in touch with a few friends whom they haven ' t seen for at least a day or two. TGIF provides any and everything needed for a relaxing atmosphere: beer, music, food, friends, and animals that make a great excuse for a pick-up. It ' s a time where students and faculty can take advantage of the other side of the academic world, a pleasure principle of sorts. TGIF is the hallmark for a great weekend filled with Greek parties, football games, and late nights at Fat ' s. • — Menge Crawford :ii 26 TGIF Looking good in shades and shorts, Kai Jacobs awaits his turn with the frishee. Whether he is jamming to the music or playing hackey-sack. Erik Magnusson is having a good time at TGIF. TGIF is symbolic of the end of the week and the beginning of the weekend. It also pro- vides an opportunity to socialize with friends that you don ' t often get to see. Nickie Denick Sophomore It ' s a great way for the University to get ev- erybody together. It ' s convenient, the loca- tion is ideal, the beer is cheap and everyone in the world is there. John Lawes Freshman TGIF is the one place you can go to see friends from the past, and end up talking to them for the longest time, amidst the revelry and easy atmosphere of a Friday afternoon. Besides, the cutest puppies are always out there. Menge Crawford Senior Following in his father ' s footsteps, Curt Hopkins, Jr. entertains the crowd during the TGIF intermis- 27 " Where can I get an elevator key? " The question was asked in jest by French professors imitating students. French Theatre Comes Alive " Le premier jour do Noel mon vrai amour a donne moi ... " these words and many others were acted out by students enrolled in the 200 level French classes at the end of the fall semester. In previous semesters, many French classes had wine and cheese parties on the first Friday of each month, however, the tradition has not been contin- ued. Students in Professor Megan Conway ' s 203 class inquired about a possible party to be held during the final weeks of class. Con- way took the idea to the head of the depart- ment. Professor Beth Poe, who suggested that they turn it into an extra credit assign- ment involving all twelve sections on the 200 level. One requirement of 203 is listening to a tape of the French mystery " Chemins Dan- gereux " and then answering questions. In Conway ' s section, students often acted out scenes from the tape. Some of the skits at the party were the students re-enacting their " Chemins Dangereux " excerpts. If the stu- dents chose not to portray the " Chemins Dangereux " characters, they were allowed to come up with their own alternatives for entertainment with only one stipulation: all conversation must be in French with no Eng- lish uttered. Some other skits involved girls putting on a fashion show, guys singing the popular Christmas song " The Twelve days of Christ- mas " andaspoof of aFrench advertisement. However the talent was not limited to only the students. Faculty members got together and put on a skit highlighting humorous ex- periences they have had with former stu- dents. The event was a tremendous success, with almost 170 people in attendance and many hope that the tradition will continue in years to come. • — Nickie Denick K, " , ■ WW " :■-:-■- V-C ■..;-« ' ' ' ' °l«Bn fl ii 1 t( - - 1 K ' ; ' L Jf r ' l jm wzZ. lk sN J Hc ' ir., ■ ' 3 IfT H H ■tf ' i p t lsJk r • ' w , H B 1 v - ' , H ■ ■ ' -« S V B r MB ■ i H W " fa ■n -1 r Cathy Watts receives extra credit for her participa- tion in a puppet show which demonstrates action from a chapter in " Chemins Dangereux. " Professor Megan Conway lets her hair down while portraying the " perfect jap. " »: Marc Dougherty and Frank Romaguera partici- pate in a scene from " Chemins Dangereux " por- traying two of the male characters from the novel. ' V ,V , " (- Z . " y - r ' , . " - -- " - V ' " Z - - -y - s.- K- - - . V- y " - A- ;v ; " , ;: - - - 29 Chris Stokes and an unidentified mummy show that the Sammy party is a graveyard smash. Realizing Halloween parties are more fun with a fiiend, Ann Mitchell and Wendy Spitler take time out to do their " thing " Tulane students, whether they went trick or treating or attended a party were out in abundance celebrating Halloween this past year. In addition to the annual fra- ternity parties, Monroe Hall sponsored a " Haunted House " for the children of facul- ty and staff members as well as the neigh- boring schools. The " Haunted House " was set up on the first two floors and the children had the opportunity to go trick or treating on the remaining floors. The project was enjoy- able and profitable with all money raised donated to the Childrens Hospital in New Orleans. The festivities continued oflF campus as well, with assorted parties and costume contests at popular places in and around the French Quarter. There were ghosts, goblins and gremlins as well as various creatures of the night participating in the holiday until the early hours of the morn- ing. • — Nickie Denick 30 Halloween Gremlins come out at night Horrors Apparitions Lanterns Lunacy October 31, 1987 Witches Evil Endless Nightmares For those who couldn ' t find the spirit of Hallow- een on Tulane ' s campus, enjoy their own celebra- tion at Jimmy ' s. Photos by D Story Halloween 31 Illegal entry on the Senior Sendoff Cruise The week before graduation, often re- ferred to as Senior Week, culminated in an extravaganza aboard the Riverboat Presi- dent. However, what was supposed to be a party in honor of graduating students, be- came an event of controversy and criminal action. It began when the Radiators, the band scheduled to play, set a limit of 1000 people to be allowed on board. The 1000 tickets were sold on a first-come, first-served basis. Seniors rebelled because they felt only they should be eligible and they were also getting closed out as underclassmen, who beat them to the ticket counter, bought tickets. Consequently, counterfeit tickets began Revelry aboard the Riverboat President abounds with the sound of the Rads. Guitarist for the Rads, Camile Raudoin, strums to fish head music. appearing from seemingly nowhere. The Student Activities office discovered this just in time to have someone check tickets at the dock, yet an extra 87 people still got on the boat illegally. Despite the bad taste left after such an event, the cruise on the Mississippi was a huge success. • 32 Senior Sendoff l»- t- «k M v .a f t . fl ' ••■■i ' ■■■■■■LSI ■ ■■ 3 ■ till !■ 3 ■ ■ ■ I U M {■ ■■.■■(ll ■ ' to: ' . ' -: . ' ii --S =- ' ,;• , ' ; ' :- fV ■ i f - J M I U A serene view of downtown New Orleans from the . ' boat was just one of the advantages of going on the President. • j • Photos by: S. Glendening ' 1: (■ ji;. pmL mkii - cf«K 1 Some preferred watching the crowd on the floor below from the " box seats " for their entertain- ment. Senior SendoflF 33 llene Katz and Julie Caskij leap across the stage during the first performance of the spring show. Newcomb Dances The Newcomb College Dance program hosted a 3 week modern dance residency featuring Robert Small. Mr. Small is a solo artist who has toured and taught for many years and has been awarded fellowships from the National Endowment for the Arts. Robert Small shared his unique style and tal- ents with Newcomb students and visitors in his daily classes. He went through basic steps and worked up to more difficult combina- tions allowing people on different experi- ence levels to participate. The highlight of the residency was a solo performance on March 4. A serious appre- ciation for modern dance was not necessary to enjoy the very entertaining and creative show. The performance was well-received by a large audience in the Newcomb Gymna- sium. The Newcomb Dance program and the university community benefitted greatly from the exposure to such artists-in-resi- dence as Robert Small and will continue to host similarly talented artists. • — Sarah Ries Newcomb dance students were able to learn more about differing dance styles from Robert Small during his residency. 34 Newcomb Dance From Head To Toe S, GU ' iulcning S. Glendcning Debbie Ruther, Tanya Vetter and Ashley Boul- ware dance to choreography by Beverly Trask in the piece titled Parade. Lisa Grand. Paula Lasky and Mary Doole enjoy dancing in Good Times professionally choreo- graphed by Robert Small. " An Evening of Dance " was presented by The Newcomb Dance Company on April 8, 9, and 10. This year ' s spring performance was held in Dixon Hall. Throughout the year the twelve members of the dance group were supported and instructed by four guest choreographers and their three resident choreographers. During the year they performed at various places. They started by bringing some cul- ture to the shoppers at the Riverwalk. They danced for the Tulane National Alumni members, and they even danced with the peacocks at the Hullabazoo held in Audubon Zoo. Selected after auditions held in the fall, this year ' s twelve members are a very di- verse group . While dance is not offered as a major at Newcomb, many of the members are dance minors. Not only do the members have regularly scheduled rehearsals, but they each take weekly dance classes. The Newcomb Dance Comany is still a young organization having only been formed in 1984, yet the history of dance at New- comb can be traced back to 1940 and the Newcomb Dance Club. Ever since Newcomb students used to dance around the Maypole, dance has been a part of Newcomb ' s tradition. In 1940, the Newcomb Dance Club was formed to in- crease dance activity. From these begin- nings, the Newcomb Dance Company grew to what it is today. • — Beth Herman and Sue McKeown A Tradition Continues " We ' ve put in enough time ... if we pull it off, it ' ll be the slickest thing o n this campus. " Jim Downey, Light Engineer " We ' re a family. " Lauri Bomstein, Vocalist " We should be called The In- sanians. ' " Chris Cleeland, Vocalist " We are all willing to commit the time for one common goal: to perform and produce an in- credible show. " John Lawes, Vocalist To most students, Tulanians is seen as a two-hour performance filled with popular songs and undisputable talent. However, to the 12 vocalists and 10 band members, it is a year-long commitment consisting of tremen- dous dedication and work. The result of the long hours and hard work spent in the production of Tulanians was evi- dent by the success of the two campus pro- ductions, the performances around the com- munity and the annual tour. This year ' s much awaited and highly anticipated tour took place during the semester break and was spent in the Texas area. The tour further solidified the close knit family atmosphere which is synonymous with Tulanians. When asked what the most rewarding aspect of the organization was, the members responded " The audience — their smiles, their ap- plause and their enthusiasm! " This enthusi- asm was displayed during the November show when the Tulanians performed such hits as " Modern Love, " " jailhouse Rock, " and " Mony, Mony! " • — Nickie Denick The opening song of the second act, " Rhythm is Gonna Get you " clearly demonstrates the unity, talent, and prodigious choreography ofTulanians. The females grouped together to do a replication of the Go-Go ' s tune " Head Over Heels. " Tlie girls production kept the spark of enthusiasm going during the second act. 36 Tulanians Tulanians Rock the House % Phulos by S ClfiuU ' iiinn Although the vocalists receive most of the glory and recognition, where would they be without the dedication from the " Rock the House " band? The band played one piece during each act, " The Pink Panther Theme " and " Wipeout. " The male vocalists performed in perfect harmony to Chris Cleeland ' s solo " Naturally " by Huey Lewis and the News. The men provided a different taste of music from the pop songs usually sung by the Tulanians. Tulanians 37 Tulanians Trium The audiences went crazy over Theresa Curran and Chip von Unwerth ' s show-stopping heart- breaking version ofShandi Sinnamon ' s hit " He ' s A Dream. " ■■I Providing a mellow moment in the show, Patricia Doerries and Rob Slaughter perform " For Just A Moment " from the St. Elmo ' s Fire soundtrack. W si Photos by: S. Clemlmme. ■hh 38 Tulanians HIB Seeing the tone for the entire show, the group per- formed the upbeat hit " Holiday. " Chris Cleeland and Laurie Bomstein demonstrate the family-like atmostphere often found in the group. Tulanians ' 88 Karl Gotzkowsky Blake Adams Monique Guillory jeri Ann Baker Ted Hajek Roy Benaroch Patrick Harris Lauri Bomstein Pierce Keefe Gary Cardinale John Lawes Chris Cleeland Joey Peraino Theresa Curran Elizabeth Shoss Price Dodson Robert Slaughter " Hey Pocky Way " provided the perfect finale to Act One. In the foreground. Elizabeth Shoss and Rob Slaughter show how easy it is to " feel good music in the soul. " Sting came to Dixon . . . well almost. John Lawes and Monique Guillory perform a dazzling rendi- tion of Sting ' s recent hit " We ' ll Be Together. " The tradition of excellence often associat- ed with the Tulanians carried over into their spring show. When second semester began, the group had just finished a very successful tour. As freshman vocalist Alex Sloan put it, " Al- though tour requires a great deal of work, it is particularly enjoyable because it enables us to get to know each other better and strengthens not only our friendships, but also our musical unity. " The group was look- ing ahead towards another triumphant per- formance yet one obstacle stood in the way of this vision; they had to fill three vocalist positions. Once again open auditions were held in the hopes of finding two altos and one soprano. Once the group was revised with the addition of the new people, the task of selecting, arranging, and choreographing the music was still ahead of them. Although these sound like arduous tasks, the group tackled them, always focusing on their uni- fied vision: to render an awesome perfor- mance. The group represents all aspects of Tulane life — from Greek to Resident Advisors from Orientation Coordinators, College Republi- cans and ACT members in between. This di- versity was represented in the music they selected. Not only were contemporary hits such as " Hourglass " by Squeeze and " We ' ll Be Together " by Sting performed but old favorites such as " Ob-La-Di Ob-La-Da " by the Beatles and " Shake A Tail Feather " by Ray Charles were performed as well. Native New Orleanians had their musical taste buds tickled with renditions of down home favor- ites such as " Like Dreamers Do " by The Ra- diators and " Hey Pocky Way " by The Ne- ville Brothers. • — Nickie Denick Patricia Doerries Alex Sloan Hunter Flanagan Chip von Unvverth O - ■ " - " ° „ CO " o = • 9 . » • o - a a O 6 ■ ° ' 00 . oS " o « « I 3 Ofl 5 O o o ' c 3 " a oO ,-. " Ol «oo5°» J oo (, 0 0 ' ■0 ,° ° a °o 00=0 ofl OOo.oO •oO o » So 7 " " ' o ■ 1 . ,! ,° " ° O O " O ' ' " o o« o.,. " ° .° ° „ » ,o„ ° ° o ,i 0° ' O " a a o c 1 • . ' o " a 0=3, o " O o 0 o o. " o » o Q O ° " ° o O " ' o • On ' C ff o o = ' .0S„ !0 9« = o ' ■ ( -0 ° " " ' ° ! o ' o a o n " " a Q c oo«ooO !»„o ,»i gOoc 0.3° !!10OjO c 0 O ' a .0 " , • ti O = 00=3 ° Q « e o o , • 0°o " 0° ■}■-■ ' - t o ' 0 ° . . - ' o O c ■ ' - • ' o o a .0 • ooooo_,o« 6 O ° ' ° ' 0° " ' ° ' O " e c o i o ' ' . O c I Listening to their music sends your imagi- .tion into worlds unknown. Stories Without ds is an appropriate title for the newest pyro Gyra album. Many of the songs they played in concert in McAlister Auditorium on September 18, 1987 were from that al- bum. There is a Latin and Caribbean feel to their new music as several band members are Hispanic. Songs such as " Cayo Hueso " and " Nu Sungo " tend to be more radio ac- cessible than Spyro Gyra ' s style of music has been in the past. They have avoided an overtly commercial sound, preferring the freedom of creative improvisation, which sets them apart from other bands. Their unique blend of styles ranges from jazz and classical to rock and R B. The group started in 1975 as a creative outlet for Jay Beckenstein and several other musicians while they tried to make it in more commercial ventures. Through the years they found that their instrumental music ap- pealed to the public. Their evolution has led to current band members Jay Beckenstein (saxophones and lyricon), Tom Schuman (keyboards), Dave Samuels (vibraphone), Richie Morales (drum.s), Manolo Badrena (percussion), and Roberto Vally (bass). After thirteen years they have continued to grow and follow their mu.sical heart. • — Sandra Rohde Being on the road apjjroximately 150 days a year allotcn Spyro Cyra to he innovative er-ery lime ttiey perform. Concerts 40 Concerts From Jazz to Pop . . . L. Fidatgo As a part of the Homecoming festivities, a Simply Red concert was held in McAlister Auditorium on October 20, 1987. The Tu- lane audience greeted the band very enthu- siastically. As soon as they came out on stage, everyone in the audience was up dancing and did not stop until the group left the stage. The band played several songs form their first album. Picture Booh, including " Come To My Aid,, " " Look At You Now, " and " Mon- ey ' s Too Tight (To Mention). " As an encore they played " Holding Back The Years, " their first number one hit song in America. Songs from the newer Men And Women album in- cluded " The Right Thing, " " Shine, " and " Don ' t Make Me Suffer. " This album takes a look at the harsher side of male-female rela- tionships, reflecting personal feeUngs of the band members while on the road touring. Mick Hucknall, lead singer, is easily distin- guished from the other band members by his curly red hair. The other members of the band are Tony Brown (bass), Chris Joyce (drums), Fritz Mclntyre (keyboards). Sylvan Richardson (guitar), and Tim Kellett (trum- pet and keyboards). They all grew up in Manchester, Britain and have not been spoiled by success, but instead are keeping their working class attitudes. • — Sandra Rohde Simply Rid ' s popular sound, led by Mick Huck- nall. kept the Tulane audience dancing on their feet throughout the concert. Many students can empathize with the band ' s lyrics. h: iiii Concerts 41 From Post Modern Rock to Heavy Metal The exotic, black clothing of the audience captivated the attention of the people dressed normally. Intermission became a people-watching game, trying to find the wierdest outfit, palest face, strangest hair, and most drugged out of the characterss that came to the concert on March 17, 1988. When the lights dimmed, people lined the aisles to dance to the psychedelic sounds of Echo and the Bunnymen. Band members Ian McCulloch (vocals and guitar). Will Sargeant (guitar), Les Pattinson (bass), and Pete De- Freitas (drums) began as not being a serious band, they did not have a drummer and used a drum machine named Echo. Their newest album was labeled, quite simply. Echo And The Bunnymen. " Lips Like Sugar " played on the radio in the early part of 1988 and is one of their most popular songs off of the current album. Since the release of the movie soundtrack to " Pretty In Pink " which contained the song " Bring On The Dancing Horses, " Echo ' s popularity has increased. The soundtrack of the movie " The Lost Boys " contains the re- make of the Doors hit, " People Are Strange. " Even though Echo ended the concert with their rendition of " Twist and Shout " rather than one of their more popular songs, the.se British guys maintained a steady rhythm mixed in the background of lights and sweaty bodies swaying inside the smoke filled McAlister Auditorium. • — Sandra Rolide Guitar player Will Sargeant brings McAlister to its feet with his solo portion on " Lips Like Sugar. " Ian McCulloch demonstrated why the last album was such a success. His lead vocals were enjoyable to all in attendance. 42 Concerts There ' s Plenty to Choose From Speed Metal, billed as being " better, fas- ter, and louder than Heavy Metal " , came to McAlister Auditorium on Monday March 28th. Hosted by the TL ' CP concert commit- tee and WTUL as part oC their annual mara- thon, Megadeth with special guests Warlock and Sanctuary, held the first performance of their 1988 tour together. Load-in for equipment started the Satur- day before the show. The members of Mega- deth looked almost like Tulane students wearing shorts, T-shorts and baseball caps, but as their sound check began causing the doors of McAlister to shake, and enthusiastic fans to try to break in, everyone knew that Megadeth had arrived. In expectation of the noise level the crew, who never admit any- thing is loud, requested earplugs and bets were taken if the dome of McAlister Audito- rium would crack from the sound vibrations. One of the highlights for some members of TUCP was the " sleep-over party " in McAlis- ter Sunday night, when committee members stayed in McAlister all night to guard the equipment. Besides the concern of falling asleep on stage during the night, another worry by Monday was whether the smoke detectors would go off during the show. Me- gadeth arrived with four smoke machines. Warlock with two, and Sanctuary with one. Fortunately, the type of smoke they used kept the alarms quiet, despite a constant smoke filled stage. With Tulane security, police barricades and security guards searching all people go- ing into the show, the concert was almost an anti-climax to the three day preparation. The headbangers were well behaved, every- one was obviously just there to hear the mu- sic they love. • — Sue McKeown Dora Pesch of Warlock, is characterized by her mane of wild blond hair and gyrating hips. Amidst the smoke filled auditorium. Heavy Metal fans bang their heads to the music of Megadeth. 9 .. 1 . Adair Concerts 43 The third annual HuUabazoo Day at the Audubon Zoo, held on March 19, was spon- sored by the Tulane Alumni Association. They offered coupons worth 20% off admis- sion to all Tulane affiliates. The day was packed with sun and fun — a perfect way to welcome spring. Free entertainment was provided by Tu- lane students and alumni. Newcomb Dance Company, Tulane Jazz Band, and Tulane Concert Band performed at the Hibernia Pa- vilion throughout the afternoon. The Alum- ni Dixieland Band played to an enthused crowd of students and alumni alike. The Fencing Club and Gymnastics Club gave two demonstrations apiece showing their prow- ess and skill to a captivated crowd. On the whole, the afternoon provided a welcome retreat from the hectic burden of studies and work for everyone to enjoy to- gether. • — Sandra Rohde Mike McPherson and Amy Ochman perform the difficult one-armed handstand exhibiting balance and strength, not to mention trust. This move dem- onstrates the hours of practice and dedication re- quired of both partners. Andy Jobson lunges Chris McCormick during the Fencing Club demonstrations while the crowd is enthralled with this modem sport of a classic form of defense. HULLABAZOOBERANT Photos by: J. Adair The sign at the foot of the path leading to the events, directs people to the matiy added attrac- tions. The Tulane Concert Band performs for the enjoy- ment of zoo visitors walking around the zoo. Hullabazoo 45 Amy Woods and Kevin O ' Brien enjoy the Neville ' s concert while celebrating Tulane ' s victory. The concert is the piece de resistance to the Homecom- ing week festivities. X ' oming Laissez Les Bon Tempe Rouler With months of preplanning, Homecoming ' 87, " Laissez les bons temps roulez, " was a week filled to capacity with events and entertainment for Tulane students and the general public. TGCP, ASB, and the Athletic de- partment organized several fes- tive affairs before, as well as after the homecoming game ,against Virginia Tech. Festivities began on Tuesday] jnight before Homecoming with the Simply Red concert in McA llister Auditorium. Over 1200| [people crammed into the audi torium to experience the dy- namic concert of the modern pop group. Good times didn ' t stop there though. The concert prefaced a great TGIH on the quad for the amusement of students and all who wished to participate in the pre-game revelry . . . Thuxoan Tran and Steve Tsang are taking time out from the concert to hug each other, shotcing it ' s possible to have fun without getting in trouble for it. TGIH is enhanced by a mini-fair set up on UC and Neucomb quads including rides such as the ferris wheel and booths for winning prizes such as stuffed animals by coin tossing and dart throwing. Photos by D. Stonj fT rT ' ' Tt rr ' trl r;.f Ai ' « J , r ? T f r : f Iff ff f ' 1 rr f Ttr.T T ■ : ' ' AT-, fr T« ' rf T « »f T ' ' rf T T AT . ' ' f •(TTtr.j ' T 1 VT ,Tf t ' ' 1 ' T s T - T T f T 7 " Tt rr ' n] ■r f; t ' ' Tl ' T ■ f f f « » T f-TTl T , r T Ttif ' T rri f A T " t fT 1 ' Tr tr ' n ' ' ' ■ f,tT If r TT i« Tt T ' l l V T .T «.T ?!• ! f A ttT ' ti . ao ° o „ " oo. o °0(| " a o o o p o o o o o T-T ft T 1 T T f r oOO ' ° c T Tf T ' T ' " ' f :°„ItVt Tt crT O o o O-D 9 O Q D . « »■ »(» o o o o o „ o„ oo o o T ' 1 ' T • " ■ ' oo°.;%% ' - ;w; t ' ' , p5 T TrAj ' f A Varsifi cheerleaders Michelle Lima and Faith Noulet provide the team with support at every game. Here they lead the crowds with a " Go- Wave! " cheer with appropriate banners. Tulane Rolls On To Victory 1 Homecoming day started off with a parade : that afternoon which made its way to the Dome. The night continued with much en- thusiasm and spirit when Allison Markes- bery and Bruce Nelson were crowned queen and king of homecoming. Bruce Nelson and Eamon Kelly ' s " high five " summed up the spirit of the night by Tulane rolling over Vir- , ginia Tech with a score of 57-38. [ That set the tone for the evening and it carried on through the entire night. The ath- letic department added to the entertainment selection by bringing Jan and Dean and America to perform in the Superdome after the game. No sooner had those bands fin- ished when the Nevilles, sponsored by TUCP, began playing in the ballroom at the Hyatt. The dance and celebration might have ended by three a.m. but thoughts of Homecoming will be around for a while. " Laissez les bon temps roulez " — let the good times roll — and they did, all week long. • — Menge Crawford There is nothing more exciting than seeing the team rack up more points. After this Homecoming win, Tulane comes closer to a winning season. Immediately following the Homecoming game against Virginia Tech there was a concert in the Superdome featuring Jan and Dean and America. 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" There is no problem greater than the problem of racism, " Cress-Welsing stated, reiterating her the- ory of white supremacy. 50 Minority Education For Progress AsTulane Universits ' recognized February as Black History Month, the central theme of the 1988 annual Black Arts Festival was Educating for Progress. Perhaps one of the most memorable events of this year ' s cere- monies was Dr. Frances Cress-Welsing ' s ad- dress on " Current Ramifications of the Cress Theory " . Noted psychiatrist and author of T ie Cress Theory of Color, Confrontation and Racism, Frances Cress-Welsing sheds new light upon contemporary ideas of prejudice with a most unprecedented approach to racism. In a lec- ture she delivered at Tulane, Cress-Welsing stressed that " there is no problem on this planet that is greater than the problem of racism. It is dependent upon all of us. If we are to come to terms with the problems on this planet, then we are going to have to understand racism. " Cress-Welsing ' s theory primarily centers on the idea of white supremacy and the pos- sible annihilation of the white race. Accord- ing to Cress-Welsing, most acts of racism are rooted in the struggle of the white race to survive in a world predominantly consisted of non-whites. Supporting her theories with much factual proof from biology and genet- ics, as well as citing cases that uncover nu- Multitudes of books were available for browsing or purchasing to increase awareness of our cam- pus minorities. merous acts of connivance with the govern- ment. Cress-Welsing ' s conclusions are most impressive, intriguing and quite credible. However, some aspects to the Cress the- ory of color and racism do cause much skep- ticism. According to Cress-Welsing, the fact that a number of white people sunbathe and prefer to have a tan implies there is a sur- pressed desire in white people to be black. She also supports this with the fact that soci- ety has conceived the image of the ideal man to be " tall, dark, and handsome. " Though some of her theories appear to have little social credence, Frances Cress- Welsing has made a name for herself as the Cress theory of color is getting much atten- tion across the country. In a recent appear- ance on the Donahue show, the audience was jolted with the thought that much of her theory could very well be true. If so, then the entire community is being undermined not only by the government and a significant number of executive agencies, but also by our consideration of culture, human psy- chology, and our traditional view of many social principles. In spite of the controvery surrounding her theory, Cress-Welsing succeeds in empha- sizing the importance of finding a universal remedy to racism. Though the approach may be different, the end is still the same: some- thing must be done about racism. Not only for those victims of prejudice but for all peo- ple. Cress-Welsing remarked, " One month out of the year to say, ' I respect myself and who I am, ' gives us a self respect score of one-twelth and that ' s not passing. Black His- tory Month is incidentally, one time of the year that we should all come together. Yet, regardless of our color or our race, we should have a twelve month focus on our- selves, who we are and who we want to be. " « — Monique Guillory Eddie Meertins-George, a member of the Afro- American Congress of Tulane and Vice-President of the Black Arts Festival introduces Ms. Cress- Welsing, the featured speaker. Photos by: }. Adair Black Arts Festival 51 Speaking Of . . . Political Controversies Sarah Weddington addresses questions raised during her speech, focusing on why Ed Meese is wrong and what should be done about it. On March 22, Sarah Weddington, the fam- ous Roe vs. Wade lawyer, spoke about " The Constitution and the Supreme Court: Why Ed Meese is Wrong. " In the program, sponsored by TUCP Ly- ceum, students heard Sarah Weddington dis- cuss her position as former chief assistant in aiding women and minorities during Presi- dent Carter ' s administration. She also de- scribed her role in the now famous 1973 Roe vs. Wade case legalizing abortion, which she never expected to make it to the Supreme Court. Finally, she explained her feelings toward Ed Meese. According to Weddington, Meese ' s interpretation of the Constitution and his position on original intent is wrong. Her belief is that power should be given to the individual, not the government, accord- ing to the " original intent " of the Constitu- tion. • — Sarah Ries Photos by: S. Clendenin On April 6, the Tulane community had a rare opportunity to learn about the KGB and the Soviet Union from the highest ranking KGB agent to ever defect to the West, Major Stanislav Levchenko. The role of the KGB in Soviet daily life and its power, along with the political and social ideologies of the Soviet Union, were the subject of Levchenko ' s talk. He explained that the KGB deals mainly with domestic issues and doesn ' t rule the popula- tion, but enforces the laws of the Soviet Gov- ernment. He told of numerous Soviet com- plaints about Gorbachev, despite U.S. popu- larity. Unhappiness with his work and dissatisfaction with the government caused Levchenko to defect to the West. This intriguing program, brought to cam- pus by TUCP Lyceum provided valuable in- sight and opinion not usually available to the U.S. public. • —Sarah Ries Stanislai Levchenko openly discussed his defec- tion to the West. He is the highest ranking KGB agent to ever defect. Many students were impressed with the rare op- portunity to gain valuable insight that this pro- gram provided. Guest Lectures The Great Debate at Tulane U McAlister Auditorum on November 2, 1987 was the arena for the first of a series of debates for presidential candidates seeking the Democratic nomination. The theme of this debate was Opportunity and ObHgation: New Approaches to Social Policy. Featured were Massachusetts Governor Michael Du- kakis, Missouri Representative Richard Ge- phart, Reverend Jesse Jackson, Arizona Gov- ernor Bruce Babbitt, Tennessee Senator Al- bert Gore, and Illinois Senator Paul Simon. Although the candidates were supposed to argue their positions on various social poli- cies, there seemed to be very little difiFer- ence in opinion among them. One of the ma- jor issues was poverty, especially the plight of the homeless. All the candidates agreed to use the tools of government to solve this problem. Simon stated that he would sup- port a system of job placement instead of welfare increases. Gore suggested, " To break the cycle of poverty we have to start where the cycle begins — with the chil- dren. " Both Gore and Jackson wanted in- creased spending on education, with Gore stressing a national commitment to the best school system in the world. Jackson pointed out that " four years in a state penitentiary cost $120,000 while four years in a state college cost $30,000. " All candidates agreed that the country needs new and strong leadership able to make appropriate cuts in spending and raise revenue to balance the budget. It seemed the candidates attempted to change the top- ic from social policy issues to economic is- sues, however, moderator Hodding Carter interrupted a discussion between Dukakis and Geph art, letting those issues be ad- dressed at a future debate. The debate, co- sponsored by the Democratic Leadership Council and Tulane, was an effort to re-es- tablish the party into the political main- stream and gather strength for the multi- state primaries held on March 8, 1988. • — Abbe Stack Sandra Rohde One of ten supporters accompanying Presiden- tial Candidate David Duke, former Ku Klux Klan leader, protests Duke ' s exclusion from the debate . . . Presidential Candidate Albert Gore discusses his proposed policies. Gore ' s wife. Tipper, supports the placement of warning labels on records and tapes that contain obscene language. L. Fidalgo 54 Democratic Debate ..- Most vieu-em of the debate agree that no one can- didate stood out an the leader. Changing Ethics: An American Dilemma At the press conference before the symposium Dr. Ed Morse, . bbie Hoffman and Fred Barnes enter- tained questions from the press. Photos by: V Farinas On Sunday, February 28, 1988, Direction commenced its twentieth anniversay pro- gram with " Changing Ethics: An American Dilemma. " The program featured views ranging from the conservative Fred Barnes to the very hberal Abbie Hoffman and Dr. Hunter S. Thompson. Abbie Hoffman greeted the audience with a very cordial middle finger, which seemed to suggest his message to our apathetic soci- ety. Yet apathetic is not an adjective to de- scribe Hoffman. Throughout the years, he has been arrested 53 times and has been banned from many states, including Louisi- ana. When asked about the change in ethics over the past twenty years, Barnes said, " the eighties are better. " He felt there were too many illusions during the sixties and capital- ism, which " leads to democracy " , was im- moral. Hoffman disagreed, saying that cap- italism was presently irrelevant and was only relevant during the industrial revolution. Hoffman said that the sixties was a time when people whole-heartedly supported and fought for issues. Hypocrisy undermines ethics, according to Hoffman. He pointed out Ronald Reagan, the " Actor-in-chief " , as his prime example. Reagan ' s plans for traditional values in the family completely contradict his real life. Reagan has been divorced, remarried, and his children hate him, said Hoffman. Although Barnes is a conservative, he found fault in the current administration. He restated that capitalism " was the key to de- mocracy. " Under democracy, people like Abbie Hoffrnan were allowed to voice their opinions freely. Hunter Thompson, notorious for his disre- gard of punctuality, casually strolled in with a drink in one hand and a fishing rod in the other. His speech paralleled his writing, stream-of-consciousness. He compared the right to vote to " using a dollar bill, " and said participation was the key to solving prob- lems. " One has to be a player in democracy for it to work. " When asked if the conservatism of the 80 ' s would lead to something different in the 90 ' s, Thompson said " change won ' t happen with a bolt of lightening. It ' s up to you. Don ' t be afraid to go against the status quo or pre- vious generations. People make change with mobility, creativity and guts, " said Hoff- man. • — Mike Doyle 56 Direction Athletics and Ethics A Conflicting Association fc- jS in fmw. ]■ n ' 1 V 4«r ' « H H u V ' fl H ft- ' " ' LM H BV « v m Lj| 1 ' ■ . M r ' ■ 1 ' p r H A " V " Digger Phelps, basketball coach of the reputable Notre Dame Fightin ' Irish, provides insight into the inner dynamics of college athletics. Present to add a different dimension to the topic under discussion, sports sociologist Dr. Harry Ed- wards voices his intention on the upcoming panel. On Monday, February 29, Direction ' 88 included for the first time in its history, a view of college athletics. The topic of con- versation centered around the changing face of collegiate athletics. According to the pan- el, this change is a step in the right direction. The panel included Harry Edwards, Ph.D., a sports sociologist from The Univer- sity of California at Berkeley; Digger Phelps, head basketball coach at the University of Notre Dame; Jan Kemp, Coordinator of de- velopmental studies in English at the Uni- versity of Georgia; Joe! LoefFelholz, legal council for John " Hot Rod " Williams and Dick Schultz, newly appointed Executive Director of the NCAA. Dick Engerg, NBC ' s leading announcer of NFL telecasts, moder- ated the program. A primary focus of the discussion was on the rising standards of universities toward athletics. Universities are no longer permit- ting student athletes to remain in school if they cannot compete on an academic level. Nor are athletes being stockpiled in remedi- al classes in order to keep them eligible. The panelists said the change in the face of ath- letics is directly related to the fact that the NCAA has gotten requests to raise the stan- dards for admission to universities. The second major issue centered around the question of a stipend for college athletes. In the 1960 ' s, athletes were given approxi- mately $ 1 5 per month for laundry money. In the 1980 ' s, there have been proposals put before the NCAA requesting about $75 per month. The issue of payment has brought forth two sides to the argument. " Only a handful of universities are making a profit . . . They are looking at the $75 to $100 a month as another $100,000 to $200,000 that they can ' t afford, " Schultz said. On the other side is the issue of student athletes ' rights. " It is unconscionable. I don ' t care what the books say. For these individ- uals who run these programs to deny these athletes who bring in money, even sufficient money to wash their clothes or go to the movies, " Edwards said on a debate with Schultz. Loeffelholz got the largest ovation of the night when he spoke about the return of men ' s intercollegiate basketball to the Tu- lane campus. " It ' s the center of campus life on Saturday night. Without it, you ' re miss- ing something. You have to have some- thing to revive school spirit, " Loeffelholz said. 9 — Peter Brown Direction 57 Candidly speaking on his nomination and subsequent Senate rejection to the Su- preme Court, Judge Robert Bork appeared in McAlister Auditorium on March 6 as Di- rection 88 ' s final speaker. Bork dismantled the wall of misconcep- tions that had just this fall proven an impen- etrable barrier between him and confirma- tion as an Associate Justice of the United States Supreme Court. Bork asserted that something more was and is at stake than his confirmation. " This was the first national election campaign with respect of a judicial nominee in our coun- try ' s history. This experience is going to have long term effects on the judicial nomination process of the future, the substance of law, particularly our Constitutional law and on our intellectual life and ultimately, upon our culture, " he said. Bork said he fears that a dangerous prece- dent may have been established. If it is left unchecked it could threaten the indepen- dence of the judiciary from legislative en- croachments. Independence is crucial of the operation of our repbulic under the consti- tutional prinicples upon which it was found- ed. Bork also discussed his style of adjudica- tion, according to " original intent " of the framers of the Constitution. " Judicial power is legitimate only where the Constitution is law, " he said. " Judges should not govern, " said Bork. • — Rick Ostermayer Senator Bob Livingston introduces Judge Bork to a sold out crowd in McAlister Auditorium. Bork was, by far, the most popular speaker brought to campus for this year ' s Direction. " Judges should not govern, " Bork said in a state- ment which reflects his opinions on his nomina- tion and subsequent Senate rejection. 58 One Man ' s Opinion Photos by: V. Farinas Imposing Ethics On the Media " I ' d rip out my mother ' s heart if it were for a story, " said Mike Lyons, setting the tone for Direction program " Media Ethics " , held on Thursday, March 3, 1988. One of six paneUsts of the forum, Lyons is the chief investigator for the Better Govern- ment Association and has participated in and directed projects with " 60 Minutes " , " 20 20 " and " NBC Nightly News. " Other panelists included Pete Lance, formerly on the staff of " ABC World News Tonight " and " 20 20 " ; Van Gordon Sauter, former head of CBS News; Jim McGee, the journalist who covered the Hart-Rice affair for the Miami Herald; Charles Ferguson, editor of the New Orleans Times-Picayune; and Lynn Gansar, WDSU New Orleans anchor person. Charles Nesson, a professor at Harvard Law School, moderated the program. The format of the program consisted of several hypothetical situations set up by Nesson. One such scenario suggested that Lyons was close friends with a senator whose 11 -year old daughter told him of an argu- ment between the Senator and his wife con- cerning the possibility of the senator run- ning for the presidency. " I think that any reporter who deludes himself or herself into thinking that a public official really wants them to be their friend is a fool. For the most part, people in power use the media as best they can, and some- times call you by your first name, " said Lance. When Nesson set forth a scenario of re- markable similarity to the Gary Hart-Donna Rice tryst, the participants were in general agreement. They would do the story on the Van Gordon Sauter and Lynn Gansar take a mo- ment before speaking about " Media Ethics " to fine tune their microphones. Both added valuable in- sight to a successful symposium. hypothetical " Debbie Spice. " McGee stressed the importance of having a reason to pursue the story, specificially " if it relates to statements or image. " Lyons said he would jump at the chance to get a story of this sort. " He ' s a declared presidential candidate, married and the in- formation is that he ' s going to have an affair. I ' ve got the place blanketed, I ' ve got under- cover people as busboys, " he said. • — Laura Johnson Direction 59 The AIDS Scare Grows There is definitely no oth- er four letter word that in- stills more fear or carries greater social stigma than AIDS. This fear is justified, for AIDS kills; and as of this time there is no drug to cure it or a vaccine to prevent it. c ;?rs Acquired " " ■ " on Immune Deficiency Syndrome AIDS is an acronym for Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome. This means it is a non- inherited breakdown of the body ' s defense system. The virus that causes AIDS and its related complex, ARC, is the Human Im- munodeficiency Virus (HIV). It is a retro- virus that must live and reproduce itself in- side the human cells because it is very fragile and will not survive outside the body. HIV is located in body fluids (blood, semen) and can be spread in four main ways: sex with an infected partner; sharing drug needles and syringes; exposure to contaminated blood; and natal transfer from an infected pregnant woman. This eliminates many of the terrify- ing myths that surround AIDS. There is no substantial evidence that AIDS can be spread by saliva or tears, by casual contact in schools or swimming pools, or by hugging. No one has ever been infected by an insect bite and the virus cannot be contracted from a toilet seat. AIDS does not Discrimate!! It has infected an estimated ten million people and threat- ens tens of millions more. Approximately two-thirds of the victims of full blown AIDS are homosexual men. Intravenous drug users represent 17%, 8% are in both categories and about 4% acquire the virus through het- erosexual contact. The last statistic is actual- ly misleading as the number of such cases is steadily increasing. This is due to the long incubation period and the fact the HIV has very recently entered the heterosexual pop- ulation. Other groups at risk are hemophi- liacs and patient that receive blood transfu- 60 sions. The availability of the antibody test and the new blood processing methods have reduced the chance of acquiring AIDS in this manner to about 1 in 100,000. There is extensive and constant research world round in the hopes of defeating the century ' s most deadly epidemic. During the past two years, scientists have collected more data on AIDS than in the 40 years of polio research. Scientists are now concen- trating on developing a vaccine with the goal of stimulating the production of antibodies that can fight invading viruses. Although dramatic new therapies and vac- cines are being worked on, public health ex- perts continue to emphasize that preventa- tion is a major factor in halting the spread of the virus. Prevention should be undertaken by everyone, whether considered at risk or not. It seems that abstinence is the most ef- fective way of prevention. However, this is an unrealistic concept. On more practical terms, a person should know their partners well and limit them in number. Condoms, which are an effective way of stopping trans- mission of bodily fluids. There are many ways a person can get educated on the deadly virus of AIDS. (AIDS INFORMATION, New Orleans AIDS Task Force, Tulane Health Center) The message from this prevention effort is best stated by British AIDS educational slogan: No one needs to die from ignorance. Remember this is not a virus that hits someone else. If not careful, it can happen to you. • — Stephanie Colen f ■M STOCK MARKET SUMMARY 2650 2600 2500 2400 2300 2200 2100 2000 1900 1800 i° ' t° 1700 Ik SifciSssrfici lis OCTOBER 1987 When asked about the present economic status of the United State one must step back and reflect and then comment that on the surface we are doing just fine, but at the crux the economic miUeux in which we hve in is not performing at an optimal level. Evidence of this problem was brought out on October 19, 1987 when the Dow Jones plummeted a record 22.6% in what many critics described as a sudden drop. The market resisted fur- ther fluctuations due to the Federal Govern- ment ' s addition of liquidity as soon as the problem arose. " The cause was an over valu- ation in the market place with a combination of trade imbalances which led to an exagera- tion of the weakness of the dollar and all around uncertainty, " said Louis H. Katz, treasurer of Tulane University. As far as Tu- lane investments are concerned the univer- sity did incur a loss, but relative to the mar- ket, the endowment performed rather well, in more general terms, as of June 1987 Tu- lane ' s endowment was $213 million, but as of December of that same year its total dropped to $191 million. " Had we liquidat- ed in the end, as of August, the value would still have been $216 million, " commented Katz. He then remarked, as a result of the " crash " , support for next year fell close to 10%, but recent improvement has catalized growth again, provided the market contin- ues to perform well. History Is Repeated When Stock Market Falls On Black Monday The university on a whole did not exhibit large losses because of its reallocation of in- vestments prior to October 19. " We reposi- tioned investments because of the Market ' s volatability and uncertainty. The Market was over priced, " Katz said. Tulane ' s remarkable loss of only 10% was a result of a shift in assets which took place earlier in May of 1987. It was at that point that the university shifted its total investments from 75% to 65% in equities, and at the present moment it is considering an even further cut to 55% if it is able to find other alternative invest- ments. Such alternative investments consist of putting money into international equities. The result of this mode of diversification would yield prompt high returns because of the current devaluation of the dollar. In fact, at the present moment Tulane ' s foreign in- vestment in equities is 23%. Unfortunately, investing abroad did not help the school dur- ing the catastrophic fall because on the whole most of the foreign markets yielded low returns that day. " There weren ' t any buyers only sellers that is why it all just stopped, " remarked Katz on the incident. While on the one hand Tulane saved face in the stock market crash, the United States ' economy did not fair well as a result of it. On the aggregate every one was in some way or form aifected. Although the occurrence of October 19 did not end in a redramatization of 1929, it did add a greater factor of insta- bility which in the long run will affect con- sumer spending. " I don ' t think it will have major effect on the domestic economy, but it did add more uncertainty and this alone will not move us into recession, nor into depres- sion, " added Katz. However, he went on to comment that on the whole the United States ' economy is not doing well in that it is not being driven by the " typical factors " . He followed up by stating that if the economic growth which we have experienced over the last eight years would have occurred with- out the tremendous debt the nation has in- curred, then one would be able to say that it was " wonderful. " In closing one should keep in mind Peter G. Peterson ' s article entitled " The Morning After " in the October issue of The Atlantic when he said as a gloomy re- minder and warning that " we face a future of economic choices that are far less pleasant than any set of choices we have confronted in living memory. " • — Mario A. de Castro National Trends 61 An Official Sponsor of The 1988 Olympics The XV Winter Olympics in Canada be- came known for several things that were un- common to Winter Olympics before them. Winds known as the Chinooks blew into Cal- gary carrying in 60 degrees below zero tem- peratures. The speed-skating event moved indoors for the first time. The daring flips, turns and jumps by freestyle skiers were seen as a demonstration event for the first time in Olympic history. U.S. hopefuls of 1988 were Debi Thomas (ladies figure skating), Brian Boitano (men ' s figure skating), Dan Jansen (speed skating). Josh Thompson (biathalon), and the 24 members of the U.S. hockey team, all heroes in the American public ' s eye. The United States Hockey team carried the optimism with which they left the 1980 Winter Olympics. The hockey team pre- viously known as the " miracle on ice " spent six months working with the talent and expe- rience of the. 1988 team, practicing against college teams and Soviet select squads. The competition was tough against the Soviet bloc countries and the U.S. finished in sev- enth place. The American public fell in love with Dan Jansen, the speed skater from Wisconsin. He had dedicated the Olympics to his sister Jane who died of leukemia on the morning of the 500 meters race. The pressure of a gold medal performance in the race combined with the recent tragedy led Jansen to a disas- trous fall going into the first turn of the oval. The hearts of America went out to him. Dan gave it another shot, determined not to give up. He was on a world record pace entering the final turn of the 1000 meter race, several days later, and in an unfortunate twist of fate, Jansen fell for a second time. Bonnie Blair became the only hope for a gold medal in the speed skating events. The U.S. was able to salvage a gold and two silvers in this event. Figure skater Brian Boitano went from second best to world best in one spectacular evening. His long program in the Olympic Saddledome was almost flawless, enabling him to edge out hometown favorite Brian Orser. It was Orser who defeated Boitano in the World Championships in Ohio the year before. On the women side, the competition be- tween Debi Thomas and Katarina Witt was felt by everyone and was exacerbated by the fact that both had chosen the music from " Carmen. " It was a sad disappointment for the U.S. when Debi Thomas fell twice during the long program, placing her in third place. Witt won first place and Canadian Elizabeth Manley surprised everyone by coming in second. The most impressive nation during the three-week competition was the Soviet Union. Their display in the nordic events, especially cross country skiing, may never be repeated. During the cross country events, the Soviet Union took seven out of the 13 medals to be won. There was no sur- prise in hockey either, as the Soviets swept through the tournament to the gold medal. In July of 1988 the United States will try to regain its standing in the international sports community. The Summer Games to be held in South Korea will be America ' s chance for redemption. The United States, which is always strong during the summer games will have an opportunity to face the Soviets and Eastern bloc nations for the first time in 12 years. • — Peter Brown and Sandra Rohde 62 National Trends The Roemer Revolution A Change for Louisiana V Farintts Governor Roemer ' s plans for change in Louisiana include a major reform in the budget, in an at- tempt to eliminate the state ' s deficit. In the end, it was everything that no one expected. Louisiana Gov. Edwin Edwards, despite receiving 28 percent of the open primary vote and therefore qualifying for the Nov. 21 runoff, announced he would withdraw from the race for governor of Louisiana. The governor, it would seem, realized the inevitable. This was a race he could not win. People began to speak of voting for ABE- Anyone But Edwards. He trailed all of his opponents in head-to-head polls by at least 15 points. " Anyone who makes the runoff should kill him, " Larry Keller, an aide to U.S. Rep. Bob Livingston, was quoted as saying several days before the election. " It ' s like running against Adolf Hitler. " The tough race for the capital had truly begun two years ago when Edwards, on trial for racketeering, had been acquitted and vowed he would seek an unprecedented fourth term as governor. All the polls indicated the race was tight from the beginning. No more than five points separated the five candidates for most of the race. While the order of the candi- dates in the polls changed almost weekly, one thing did not change. Buddy Roemer was running last. From the beginning, Roemer had vowed not to accept special interest money, not to go into debt and promised to run a serious campaign for governor in a way that no one had previously done. Two weeks before the election most observers had this response — Roemer ' s campaign was not serious. By 9:30 p.m. there was little doubt as to who would make the runoff. Buddy Roemer and Edwin Edwards had begun to pull away from the pack and the pollsters predicted they would meet in the runoff. With slightly more than 30 percent of the vote in, Loyola pollster Ed Renwick called the race " a history-maker. I ' ve never seen anything like it. " Some present suggested that Edwards was brooding over his lower-than-expected showing in the election. But when the Gov- ernor emerged, it was not a combative Ed- win Edwards that addressed supporters. People Began to speak of Voting for ABE— Anyone But Edwards " I have determined, being the politician that 1 am . . . that under the circumstances since 1 did not run first it would be inappro- priate for me to continue in this election, " the man who had been the dominant force in Louisiana politics for fifteen years told the crowd. Edwin Edwards is not a man who takes losing elections well. He last lost in 1954 when Raymond J. Laborde defeated him for student body president of Marksville High School. Coincidentally, Edwards did not win his hometown of Marksville — Roemer did. The similarities between the Edwin Ed- wards of 1971 and Governor-Elect Buddy Roemer are startling. Both are viewed as re- form candidates, both have approximately five years of congressional experience and neither was a part of the established political regime when elected. For his part, Roemer is optimistic. " 1 put the challenge out — they can ' t stop it now. Most people in America will never come to Louisiana. They ' ll know us only by our repu- tation. We ought to tell America we are free at last, " he said. • — Jonathan Epstein 63 students make a conscious effort to fight Multiple Sclerosis SAMS Rock-Alike Fellow CACTUS members, Jim Ferraro and Greg Prosser, entertain the audience in the Rat with their lip sync version of " Rockin ' Robin. " J Adair A moment in the spotlight was not just a self-rewarding experience but a charitable event. Students Against Multiple Sclerosis — SAMS — sponsored its third annual lip syn contest on April 7, 1988. The participat- ing students were able to sing and dance to any song of their choice. A few of the songs performed were " You ' ve Lost That Lovin ' Feeling, " " Rockin ' Robin " and " Surfin ' Safa- ri. " Members of the audience were allowed to cast three votes after donating $3.00. The first place winner was a group of Delta Tau Deltas who waddled like ducks to " Bird Is The Word. " The lip-syn contest was just one of the ways in which SAMS raised money. Another major event was the Cutathon, where local hair salons donated time and talent to cut and style students ' hair. This event originat- ed the previous year at Tulane and was so successful that it was adopted as a national SAMS fundraiser. Money raised this year totaled an incredi- ble amount of $11,000. Sixty percent of the funds will benefit the New Orleans area and the rest will go to the National Multiple Scle- rosis Society. The Tulane chapter has gained national recognition as one of the top five fundraisers of the 200 participating campuses. • — Sandra Rohde Members of the Varsity Green Wave Swim Team take time out from practice to sing their rendition of the Beach Boys hit " Surfin ' Safari. " J. Adair 64 SAMS Rock-Alike " Screamin ' Eamon cooks up a bilchin ' line-up for WTUL, dedicating, " Aches and Pains " to his ad- ministrative staff and " Teach Your Children Well " to the world. Children ' s Miracle Network benefited by B.M.O.C. Contest S, CtfiulrniJii Bobby Hathaway ' s only problem during the day was his inability to work the phone system. After receiving some assistance he was able to continue with his presidential duties. Phi Mu Lorraine Eismueller receives a note from President Hathaway excusing her for being late to class. On Thursday, April 14, 1988, a curious event occurred on Tulane ' s campus. It was a " freaky " Thursday as the President of Tu- lane, Eamon Kelly, traded places with stu- dent Bobby Hathaway. The " Big Man On Campus, " devised by Phi Mu, was the first of its kind in Tulane ' s history. This successful project raised close to $500. The money ac- quired from this fund-raising enterprise will be used to improve local children ' s hospitals. Sweeping the votes with an overwhelming victory of 7153, Bobby Hathaway, the gen- eral manager of WTUL, was the lucky stu- dent chosen to take Eamon Kelly ' s place for a day. Bobby was given a university excuse for missing classes, as he took over Kelly ' s du- ties. President Kelly was relieved from his usu- al hectic schedule as he stepped into the shoes of Hathaway. Not only did he attend Hathaway ' s classes, but he also became the host of Hathaway ' s progressive radio show from 10:00 to 12:00 p.m. Phi Mu is optimistic about the future of this contest. They believe that it kills " two birds with one stone. " First, this project was a fun method for raising money for their philanthropy Children ' s Miracle Network. In addition, it was the best way to select the ultimate Big Man on Tulane ' s campus. • — Michelle Portman B.M.O.C. Contest 65 MARDI GRAS Debauchery, Drunks and Doubloons S. Clendeninfi 66 Mardi Gras The mystery of Mardi Gras is maintained through masks and costumes. The Krewe members throw heads, doubloons and underwear proving that the more you get, the more you want. Mardi Cras day couldn ' t have been better. Sunny skies, warm temperatures and no rain made the -,t day perfect for going crazy. On Fat Tuesday the parades begin with Zulu at u 8:30 a.m. and continue straight through the day ' with Rex and the truck parades following. When an individual thinks of New Or- leans, the first two words which jump to mind are Mardi Gras. The words literally translate to " Fat Tuesday " and the traditions date back to the Romans who used to have a massive carnival to celebrate the coming of Spring. Mardi Gras was sanctioned by the Christians and was named by the French. Its antecedents however are in primitive man ' s celebration of the miracle of propagation — his salute to the coming of Spring. Reviving the original motive of atonement, set forth fifty centuries ago by the Greeks, the church made the Spring rites an acceptable feasting before the Lenten season of penance and ab- stinence. The infamous New Orleans Carnival has become a procession of visions, visions of people — thousands of them spread along winding avenues and clustered among tall buildings. Through the people pass the pa- rades, which are comprised of bands, horses and strings of floats. The floats are each a rolling theater. Atop them, huge papier- mache heads mqve from side to side laugh- ing with the crowds. With visions come sound; the sounds of Carnival cannot be avoided, they saturate the mind. With radios and jukeboxes, the folks around town rollick and roll to spirited, soulful rhythm and blues. There were other sounds eminating from the festival. Down amongst the crowd came the clang of aluminum doubloons flung from a float, bouncing on the concrete. Feet be- gan to stomp, trying desperately to trap a spinning coin. People stoop and hands scrape the pavement in search of elusive souvenirs. Others stretch their arms; their mouths gape — they yell, plead, beg, cajore and flirt hoping to catch what will be trash the next day. The thrill of the prize comes not from possessing but from capturing. • — Nickie Denick Part of Mardi Gras is being as tacky as possible. Vendors stroll down the street before the parade selling their wares to parade goers. 67 MORE Although Mardi Gras is perceived as an adult cele- bration, children of all ages enjoy the parades and the souvenirs. Riding atop of afloat, one member from the Krewe of Rex prepares to throw strands of beads and trinkets to the masses of screaming spectators be- low. Photos by: S, Glendening 68 Madness, Mayhem and Mambo Mardi Gras in New Orleans is fantasy time. Visions are deceptive-men dressed as wom- en, blacks as Indians, youth as age, beauty as ugliness. Costumes conceal; costumes re- veal. Masquerade brings freedom from inhi- bition. It ' s another life. It ' s the chance to be someone else, even for just a few hours. Hawkers patrol the streets ofiFering hats and caps and horn shaped kazoos. From ven- dors ' ovens come delicacies stuck on a stick. An elderly man pushes a shopping basket filled with candied apples, caramel popcorn, chocolate fudge. A young entrepreneur winds up a mechanical bird in search of a nest. These Carnival capitalists deal in fast food, fast sales, fast money. They last until Ash Wednesday-fast day. In the French Quarter the pace is slower, at least on the streets. The density of the crowd impedes its movement — one big mass of revelry sauntering along Bourbon street in slow motion. A distant saxophone accompanies street-corner passion; men em- brace women, men embrace men. Tourists stare in di.sbelief (things are never like this back home). The pace is especially hectic during those years when Mardi Gras arrives early (it can fall anywhere from early February to early March). During the ten days of parades that precede Mardi Gras, nineteen Krewes at some point roll along Canal Street, the heart of the city. It has been estimated that includ- ing float riders, ball-goers and various marching clubs, approximately 43,500 peo- ple actively participate in Carnival. And that does not include members of bands or spec- tators. As midnight approaches, the distant noise of the last late-night parade can be heard Since the first Rex parade 117 years ago, the colors yellow, green and purple have come to symbolize Mardi Gras. pushing its way along the streets — bands of sanitation workers, mounted police, a line of trucks. The trucks have riders, too, but in- stead of flinging trinkets to the crowd as they pass, the riders collect them; the remains of yet another Carnival Day. No description can capture the New Or- leans celebration. To think of Mardi Gras as only parades is to think of Rome as only ru- ins. What Mardi Gras is, is visions: visions fit for a king. • — Nickie Denick Mardi Gras 69 BEAUX The 1988 Beaux Arts Ball, a Tulane tradi- tion, kicked off the Mardi Gras festivities with live music, dancing and imaginative costuming. The annual Carnival ball, which is put on by Tulane ' s School of Architecture, proved to be an evening as crazy and odd as this Strange bedfellows. ..and then some. Sue McKeown and John Friedrichs take a break from studying to enjoy Beaux Arts. One could not imagine an instance when Mikhail Gorbachev and Margaret Thatcher would be so friendly together. Perhaps that is why Kyle Ber- man and Julie Curtis epitomize the theme. year ' s theme: Strange Bedfellows, which in- spired the outrageous atmosphere. No other school at Tulane throws an even comparable party. The students of the Architecture School put tremendous effort into convert- ing the warehouse into a fantastical world of illusion. Neon lights and a circular stage cre- ated an exciting setting for slam dancing to the three funky dance bands which included Tribe Nunzio, Shot Down in Ecuador Jr. and The Untouchables. Great drinks, great costumes and great music combined for frantic fun that remind- ed us that truth is stranger than fiction. 9 — Dru Wallon S. Giendening S. Glendening 70 Beaux Arts Ball ARTS BALL Besieged by Strange Bedfellows " Oh Vanna! Turn me a letter! " Game show couple. Pat Sajak and Vanna White, otherwise known as Alex Sloan and Susan Glendening make their ap- pearance at Beaux Arts. Meade Jones and Willie Macris allow their altere- gos a chance to discuss a guest appearance for Grace Jones on " Pee-Wee ' s Playhouse. " S. Glendening Beaux Arts Ball 71 WHO: Architecture School WHAT: Beaux Arts Ball WHEN: February 6, 1988 WHERE: Windows WHY: Party!! Beaucoup Of The Bizarre On his recent trip to America, Mikhail Gorbach ev went to the Beaux Arts Ball to endorse the new Soviet policy of glastnost and give a new meaning to the word Party. Afraid of the dark? Get some help from these two nightlights, Kathy Hummer and Lenore Peters. And if you ' re a ghost watch out for Sandra Rohde, the Ghosthuster. r ' ■ ■■ ' .mH m m M ■ w, ' i vjP ' m 1 Wk aRK m J " ' " fmm i - " ' --- ' ■ 197 . ■ . i. HBjl ' M " ' 112 m ' l -r s,; - X H •Xm SK A s V- ' .JHttA wL f ' •.% ' Hf f tHJL t H rw ii h 1 J w H B i f . K ; ' - ' ' " " k UHl ' . ' .: " " - Mk ' m ' ' 1 I HHI 1 BH HHffil H ' ' l l f 9 72 Beaux Arts Ball At Beaux Arts The best part was figuring out what everyone was sup- posed to be. — Lenore Peters It was fantastic as always! It ' s one of the few things the en- tire school gets involved in. — Susan Glendening People had a lot of creative ideas, and there were some strange bedfellows. — Jim Ferraro Photos by: S. Clemicning ngewasthe order of the day, as Molly Hution Strange Bedfellows s ioir up in full force at the ' and Peter Lusk so clearly detnotuitrate in their annual Beaitx Arts Ball, costumes. Beaux Arts Ball 73 French Quarter Tourism Helps New Orleans In Economic Recovery Photos by: s ciendening As the Weekend draws to a close. Cafe du Monde is loaded with conventioneers making the most of their time. 74 New Orleans The street performers in the French Quarter, such as this mime, add interest to the Jackson Square area as they make a unique living. The river trade gave this city its start and decades of wealth. With the fall of oil. New Orleans is once again relying on the river trade. They come to share, if only for a moment, a way of life, savoring an " eat, drink and be merry " style adopted by a population who ' s learned to dance and sing its way through adversity. Most of all they are drawn by a feeling of nostalgia, a yearning to revisit the past through links which are unique: the French quarter, the paddle wheel boats, the gas-light era street lamps, the horse drawn buggies going past iron balconies. These people are the tourists who have felt the in- satiable pull towards a way of life unlike any other which can only be found here. The mystery of the attraction is found deep in the bayous hanging with Spanish moss, along the levees with the tugboats as they climb the Mississippi River, in the Creoles, Cajuns and Yats who make groceries and ride in buses marked Cemeteries. This city is the epitomy of history and its people are constant re- minders of where the change has been and the growth that will occur. Yes, the city is New Orleans and the time is forever. 9 — Nickie Denick Gazing past the Moonwalk along the riverfront one can see how relaxed the laws are viewed by many in New Orleans. Even the ladies room wasn ' t safe from the rich folks fruit, as the strawberry fest tradition was carried on once again this year. •S. ' v Daiquiris, shortcake, ice cream How many different ways can you fix a strawberry? During the second weekend in April, un- " ' " " ' ' ' ' ' ' During the second weekend in April, un der beautiful sunny skies, the annual Straw berry Festival was held in Ponchatoula, LA. Fresh strawberry daiquiris as well as straw- berry shortcake and a variety of other straw- berry foods kept the crowds happy while they enjoyed the numerous arts and crafts. Even the porta-potties were painted like strawberry patches, which added to the fes- tive atmosphere. Even for those who do not like strawber- ries, the country fair atmosphere provided hours of relaxation and enjoyment. People- watching seemed to be a favorite pastime for those people with an aversion toward straw- berries. Numerous craft booths sold various items such as scented potpourri, hand-craft- ed quilts and crystals believed to have heal- ing powers. The local high school booster club sold color cotton candy which kept all of the screaming kids happy. Carnival rides and games were among the most popular ac- tivities. Of the carnival games, the test-your- strength bell received the most attention. Men of all shapes and sizes gathered around to test their manhood by trying to sound the gong ten feet high in the air. Located just an hour from New Orleans, the town of Ponchatoula is easily accesible for Tulane students. The citizens of Poncha- toula spend weeks planning the festival and look forward to entertaining the numerous visitors. The down home quality of town people is one which is hard to surpass as they believe everyone should get down, get na- tive, and eat lots and lots of strawberries. • — Sue McKeown • - y ' -- , ' - y ' - - y.- - -- : yl. Pliotiis In S Ctfiideniug 76 Festivals The smell was good even on a hot Sunday as two gentlemen vend their potpourri to the tourists at- tending the Strawberry Fest, making it seem all the more down home. Taken aback by not being, the center of attention, a street comedian openly returns the stare of some quaintly dressed iHissers-hy. New Orleans grace and charm reflected in French Quarter Fest New Orleans is probably best known for its Vieux Care, the French Quarter, its spicy food and great entertainment. Put these three things together with sunn ' weather and you will most likely end up with a party. That ' s exactly what happened at the French Quarter Festival. The annual festival took place on April 8, 9 and 10. The festival attracted many tourists and the Quarter was as crowded as a holiday weekend. Several stages were set up for bands to perform. Visitors enjoyed the beau- tiful Spanish and French architecture of the French Quarter as they listened to the street musicians. Vendors offered unique New Or- leans delicacies such as Lucky Dogs and crawfish. The festival offered everything New Orleans has to offer and proved to be a great celebration of the French Quarter. 9 — Michelle Schmidt Not used to requests, the James Campbell Strings take some time to set up before striking up another melody to soothe the savage shoppers on Royal Street. Adding to the intimacy of New Orleans, tourists take one of the local and traditional rides in an open horse drawn carriage through the pictur- esque and historical French Quarter. 18 Years and Going Strong TUL Marathon Rocks On After a few Dixie beers DJ Moses receives divine inspiration and spins his message to the world. Susan Estes receives another pledge as the total climbs towards $18,000. The donations will help to keep the station running despite a ten percent budget cut mandated by the ASB Finance Board. 78 WTUL Marathon On the extended weekend of March 24, 25, 26, 27 and 28, WTUL ' s extravaganza, the annual Rock-On Survival Marathon took place. The funds from this event were used for equipment and operational costs. Most of the money was raised through pledging. Ten dollars was collected per song request, and thirty dollars for an album side. The event kicked off at Jimmy ' s on Thurs- day night, the 24th. The guests included Di- vine Culture, Waka Waka, Shot Down in Ec- uador Jr. and various other groups. Friday night, termed Reggae Night, was especially popular with Tulane students and Blues Night on Saturday also drew a large crowd. The marathon carried on strong through- out the weekend despite the threat of rain. While gathering on the quad, Tulane stu- dents were able to relax and enjoy some great free music. Beer, T-shirts and food were also sold, which encouraged student attendance. In addition to the free concerts, a big name heavy metal concert was held on Monday, March 28. " Headbangers " and metal lovers were given the chance to watch Megadeth, Warlock and Sanctuary perform live. Music was not the only sound heard dur- ing the marathon. The " yelping " of a pitbull puppy that was raffled off during the mara- thon provided a " diiferent " type of " music. " The event, sponsored by WTUL, was deemed a success, for it raised $18,000. • — Michelle Portman For Larry Opinsky, Joey Calagaz and Gavin Gas- sen all that is needed is good music, good friends and a good lawn chair. What ' s the Epitomy of Diversity? New Orleans Nightlife - ' 9-1 mU WEEK often the space inside The Boot is limited, forcing students to journey outside to enjoy cooler tem- peratures and provide room for socializing. Popular nightspot Cooter Browns offers more than the typical drink, it offers great food as well. Stu- dents are often found enjoying raw oysters — a year round Louisiana delicacy. Photos by: S. Glendcninf 80 Nightlife Nick ' s is not just for the ordinary drink . . . it ' s for the outrageous as well. Popular favorites include Screaming Orgasms and Green Dragons. One popular attraction of Cooter Browns is the friendly, downhome atmosphere. Students often gather outside where they have a chance to admire the murals done by local artists. It ' s Thursday night and Tulane ' s weekend has officially begun. But where can a student go to celebrate the successful completion of another strenuous week? The list is long and varied yet you can be assured of one thing: whatever you ' re craving, there is a place for you to go. For those students who wish to remain within walking distance of the ir dorms, there exists two popular bars. The Boot and The Metro. Each offers nightly specials to lure the people in and provides an atmo- sphere which keeps them coming back. Yet sometimes half the thrill of going out is journeying away from campus. It is not un- common to find wall-to-wall people in popu- lar places such as A.T.IIs and Fat Harry ' s. There, people enjoy the music as well as the drinks, if not more so. However, local favor- ites such as Nick ' s and Cooter Browns lure their fair share of people too. Nick ' s has al- ways been infamous for their e.xotic drinks — for the name as well as the contents. Where else can you find people screaming for " Pink Lips of Death, " " Kermits Middle Leg " or " I Promise I ' ll Pull Out? " Although tourists would look around in shock and dis- belief, students and locals fully realize that these are merely names of popular drinks. Cooter ' s, as it is affectionately known, might not have exotic drink names but it does have food specialities to cater to those late night munchies. Because of its close proximity to campus, students are often found heading in that direction with cheese fries on their minds. One thing is abundantly clear: whatever you ' re craving. New Orleans nightlife has a place for you to go. • — Nickie Denick Nightlife 81 You couldn ' t even pay us to have this much fun Running Rampant in tlie U.C. A Cacophony of Fun Until Dawn 82 Mark Loev appears to have participated in many events, including Selectrocution — evident by the I initials on his chest — and the recording booth. J For the artistic, the daring, the mischie- vous, and the curious, the fourth annual TUCP All-Nighter was an event not to be missed or easily forgotten. Offering more ac- tivities than a shimber party, the University Center was transformed into a haven of all night fun. From dusk to dawn, students were able to play and party in any activity of their choice. Tulane University Campus Programming held the first All-Nighter on February 1, 1985 to commemorate TUCP ' s 25th anni- versary. The extravaganza serves to unite the nine committees which comprise TUCP: Concerts, Lyceum, Recreation, Lagniappe, Games, Fine Arts, Creative Publicity, Cine- ma and Tech Staff. In order to ensure the success of this tremendous undertaking, planning began immediately after the Christmas vacation. The theme needed to be one which was easily presentable on flyers and posters; the executive board chose the image of a diner: " Open All Night. " This vear saw the return of old favorites which again delighted the participants, such as the " GrafRtti Dark Room " , where stu- dents were invited to leave their marks on the wall, and " Create-A-Band " . where any motley crew of musicians could take center stage. Among the new activities established this year, some emerged as winners. A mod- ern twist was added to old fashioned match- making and the result was ' " Selectrocution " , the ultimate in electronic dating. Here, you could send messages to the object of your desire and try to figure out who ' s sending them to you. Unequivocably, the evening ' s favorite was a giant maze which was open all night. In groups of twenty, students were led into a room and when the door was closed, they were left to fend for themselves. " Everyone pulled together in a certain way which made it work so well, " said Colby Child, President of Tech Staff. He continued by saying, " Although the attendance was low, it was the most successful and most or- ganized of the past four years. It would be hard not to be interested in all Melody within is apparent as four students gather within the small confines of the recording booth. this activity. The TUCP All-Nighter pro- vided 12 hours of entertainment, all within the confines of Tulanes own University Cen- ter. As James Konopka so succinctly .stated, " For once, I wasn ' t up all night studying. I was .staying up to have fun. " — Nickie Denick mim 83 RESERVED !: ALL " HOURS PARKING: Where Y ' At? Ada S Clendening Officer Warren Malveaux, a member of the Tulane Security Department, issues a parking ticket. Cars parked illegally were one of many problems plagu- ing motorists. Although one ' s first reaction might be to ignore a ticket, that is not a recommended solution. As one car demonstrates the motorist will be the lucky recipient of numerous citations. 84 Parking Picture this: A student comes running in late for class because they were unable to find a parking space anywhere on campus. You just came back from a late night movie and the only available space was in the unprotected residential areas surrounding the campus. Although these two scenario ' s seem fictional they were a harsh reality for many Tulane students and faculty members. There were 1917 spaces allot- ted yet they did not come close to accommodating the 3500 permit holders. At times, the problem seemed not only unbearable but unsolvable as well. Statistics proved that there were two cars for every one available parking space, forcing students to block fire lanes and inhibit the normal flow of traffic. Tulane security was aware of the problem and opened the baseball diamond parking lot as a tempo- rary solution. Although this solution had potential, the small lot was unable to alleviate the large over- flow of cars. Something had to be done and on Octo- ber 7, 1987 ASB held an open forum in the Pocket Park allowing students to voice their concerns, com- plaints, and opinions. Ken Dubaquier, Director of Security, Earl Ham- merstrom. Vice President of Business of the universi- ty, and Ed Randall, Assistant director of Security were on hand to answer students ' questions and offer hope for future remedies. The forum helped to ease stu- dents ' questions and once again offered a solution. In the beginning of the spring semester, Loyola ' s newly built garage, next door to Tulane ' s Science Center was completed and opened to Tulane students for a fee of $195 for on-campus residents and $150 for faculty members. Only time would tell if this solution would indeed be the final answer to Tulane ' s Parking problem. • — Beth Herman Bourgeois The final step taken by the Tulane Police is to " boot " a car, which immobilizes the vehicle. It cannot be removed until the owner journeys to the Traffic Trailer and pays a fine of $50. As the sign so aptly states, the campus was plagued by " No Parking " signs which limited the areas where cars could legally park. TGIS Thank God It ' s Snow ; Cnhin Students watch with anticipation as 20 tons of snow are dumped on Butler quad. Soon the fun will begin . . . The date is December 1 1 and it is sunny and warm with a temperature of 65 degrees. This seems ideal to most people, doesn ' t it? Well, although many students come to Tu- lane University for its perennially warm weather, some of the northern students soon became homesick for, not necessarily the cold winds, but the snow. To make life a little better for these unhappy students, TUCP decided to provide 20 tons of artificial snow for the TGIO party on the final day of the fall semester. TUCP held the party on Butler Quad, where there was plenty of room for the hun- dreds of people in attendance and, of course, the snow. The party was a welcome break between the semester of classwork and the week of study periods and final exams. Tulane stu- dents, faculty and staff released their frustra- tions through snowball fights and snowman- building contests, while enjoying the music of the Night Hawks, a Washington, D.C., band. The event put all who attended in a better frame of mind for the difficult week that lay ahead. • — Jeri Baker The sides are drawn as students prejiare to do battle against each other. Participants and on- lookers enjoy themselves while romping in the ■f ■j .■ .jotK ' - ' ' jifi ' hf rifl ML 1 " ' " " • fli f P 0tKt jt ' ' L . - " " " " ' . 11 ai ' -■ I H BH HHSi k. ' - HHtaA J ft ' - , .. _j,j 3-9 ' i K f tf- jjJl0jigtKt? ' j ; frr - - jM| 9|m£ tf M " " V B 1 - ' | - " S ' lwB K g ,r, at» - IJI mHI j . H H % - 1 ! 4L,i B . m r B ■■ « - ■- - ' -« ., r f « - " ' .- -..- .,,. .— - ii m P The cast of FANSHEN performs a scene from the play which helped them gain national recognition. A.A. Colon and Jonathan Schloss are portraying two members of the Long Bow village in China. Ill During intermission a letter is written detailing the damage to Long Bow Next Stop, Broadway In October of 1987, Tulane University Theatre (TUT) opened the season with a production of David Hare ' s FANSHEN. The play, an historical drama based on the book FANSHEN by William Hinton, is about the Communist revolution in China and how it affected the members of a small Chinese vil- lage. The village. Long Bow, played an im- portant role in the communist revolution of China, and it is documented in many history books as an important example of the revolu- tion itself. The production, directed by David Hutchman (a third year graduate director), was performed by an ensemble cast where each actor played several roles. The cast was made up of all Tulane theatre students rang- ing from freshman to senior. The cast list was as follows: Grayson Capps, Jonathan Schloss, A. A. Colon, Erik Wagner, Erik Ryle, Mat- thew Sheehan, Jay ScuUey, Michelle McManus, and Toby Poser. The production crew consisted of graduate students David Hutchman (director), Cynthia Pavlos (de- signer), Amanda Graham (lighting designer), Veronica Griego (production stage man- ager), Mike Frontzack (assistant stage man- ager and sound designer), and Pablo Schorr (technical director, B.F.A. undergraduate). FANSHEN was the first main stage produc- tion at Tulane which w as 100% " student produced " from cast to the directors, de- signers, construction crew, and stage manag- ers. FANSHEN was Tulane ' s entry in the Ameri- can College Theatre Festival (ACTF) for 1987-1888. The festival is a national festival and competition for college university the- atre throughout the nation. Competition ex- ists on the state and regional levels with fina- lists performing in Washington, D.C. in April. Tulane ' s FANSHEN competed on the state level in Hammond, Louisiana in Octo- ber, and after good reviews, it was chosen to compete in Lubbock, Texas for regional competition in late February. Many actors from FANSHEN received acting awards from the ACTF critics, for their performance in Hammond. Along with the actors, the pro- duction crew was recognized by the ACTF critics as well. At the time of publication the results from the regionals of ACTF were un- known. Tulane Theatre is definitely on its climb to the top. This was the third year in a row that Tulane was chosen to perform in regional competition with previous productions of Soul of the White Aiit and Female Transport. We wish TUT the best of luck and congratu- late them on their continued excellence. • — Jonathan Schloss Depicting the horrors of war, three cast members share the spotlight in a scene from Act H of FAN- SHEN. I Amy McGehee aids in the development of Court- One of the activities most enjoyed by Kylan Ru- ney Nicholson by using a puzzle to instill analyt- deke, Keith Deane, Evan Posey and Clare Har- ical skills. pham is playing " dress up. " This is a speedy route to becoming a grown up. 90 Newcomb Nursery The entire class joins together to share fun group activities. In the circle are Alfredo Sanchez, Kylan Rudeke, Amy McCehee, Will Glendmeyer and Matthew Hart. Newcomb Nursery A Learning Experience It may not be common knowledge but there are four year olds attending Tulane. The Newcomb College Nursery School was founded in 1926. Since then, generations of children have attended and benefitted enor- mously from this outstanding preschool. Within the past sixty-two years, not only have thousands of children between the ages of two and five benefitted from the nursery, but so have numerous students enrolled in Tulane and Newcomb College. For Psychol- ogy and Education majors the nursery is used as an observational laboratory to learn principles of child development. Students majoring in Early Childhood complete a practicum at the nursery. Tulane and New- comb College faculty who are involved in developmental psychology also benefit greatly from the nursery. Numerous studies in developmental psychology are conducted with the children enrolled in the nursery as research participants. The nursery also pro- vides work-study jobs for eligible students. Matthew Hart and Tom Cowan demonstrate ele- ments of cooperation hy putting together a puzzle through a group effort. Kelcy Smith and Courtney Nicholson let their imaginations guide them duringfree play sessions. The Director of the Newcomb Nursery, Pat Schindler, and the Coordinator, Daisy VanDurgh, along with a highly qualified staff, make the nursery what it is today: An outstanding developmental preschool which emphasizes independence, self-esteem, cre- ativity, concern for others and the develop- ment of positive qualities within an open- learning environment. All the classrooms and outdoor playground facilities provide numerous ways for the children to grow and learn by investigating and exploring their world. Programs such as: Science, Art, Per- ceptual Motor and Cognitive tasks. Cooking, Literature, Language Development and mu- sic are set up daily by the teacher, designed to suit the ages and needs of each child. Many personally invaluable hours have been spent observing and interacting with the children and the staff at the nursery spawning an interest in a career in childhood education for many. — Vanessa McMillan 1 ■ 1 1 N i i i f 1; )• ' I.I 1.. ! ' ! mb Nursery 91 ' octet Pari Revisted fi. Reap The controversial park which was built a year ago with student funds was once again " reopened " with the addition of P.J. ' s coffee house. The opening date of November was not met, however, when students returned from winter break, it was in operation. The coffee shop, which sells different varities of coffees and teas, hot chocolate, and pasteries was doing well. P.J. ' s was awarded the Pock- et Park contract over Arby ' s, causing Arby ' s to withdraw a scholarship they were going to donate. Besides visiting P.J. ' s, students came to the park to voice their opinions at the open stu- dent forums sponsored by the committees of the ASB Student Forum and TUCP Lyceum. Topics included the efficiency of Tulane communications, parking problems on cam- pus, and local political issues. Each forum consisted of one or two speakers who ad- dressed questions from concerned students. At the telecommunications forum, students complained that no alternative long-distance services were available through Tulane phone lines. The students argued that other services may be less expensive, but Donald Flood, manager of Telecommunications, stated that Tulane ' s service is competitive with other long-distances. One of the more controversial forums concerned the parking situation on campus. With the loss of the As part of the Homecoming festivities, ASB brought the football team to the Pocket Park to answer questions. Due to rain, the forum was held indoors as Harrison Wenzel, Marvin Allen and Mack Brown acknowledge a point raised by Heather Polefsky. Moses Msimanga addresses a crowd of approxi- mately 60 people, appearing as part of an anti- apartheid rally. The forum was one of the most popular and was well attended. parking spaces on Freret Street by request of Loyola University, students insisted that not enough spaces existed. However, Director of Security Ken Dupaquier, said there were parking spaces available although they may be far from the center of campus. To discuss local political issues, Arnold Lu- pin, candidate for state representative for the Uptown area, spoke on September 30. Lupin discussed the need for an improved educational system, and horseback and walking police officers in the Uptown area to help reduce crime. He also spoke about the need for reforms in the political system. On a daily basis, the park was used for relaxation between classes and meeting friends. On warmer days, students could be found stretched out on the benches catching a few rays. • — Abigail Stack 92 Pocket Park ' " -► - i:; -«- - J - ' t - ?T . TTr t t n " t- T ' ■ ' 5 f, " " ITT ,f;,J ■ ' rT t T J- ri r j y f f T ' f i-v y rf ' r ' fT r i t ' TJ ' f ' i ' T T «; -fff T V Farinas The addition of P.J. s Coffee House brought new traffic to the Pocket Park. Here, Brian Foster en- joys a cup of coffee before heading back to the Hullabaloo office. Pocket Park 93 All Bets Down Casino Night Raises Money . _r .._ i.„ 1.1 1.1. i.i,_i. _• 1 i.__i.__ _rj.i__ ] For those of you who thought that gam- bhng was illegal in Louisiana you were right . . . and wrong. Monroe House Council de- cided to bend the rules and legalize gam- bling for one night, with a few guidelines set down. On December 2 the Kendall Cram Room in the University Center was transformed into an old fashioned 1920s Speakeasy. To provide authenticity, area clothing mer- chants donated exact replicas of saloon cos- tumes for women and tuxedos for the men. The bright costumes and colorful decora- tions provided the setting while the game- tables supplied the festive atmosphere. Tra- ditional games such as craps, blackjack and roulette occupied the students ' minds while The Riverwalk Jazz Band catered to the musical tastes of the crowd. Competition was in full force as the wheels spinned well into the early morning hours. From 8 pm until 2 am the room sounded like Caeser ' s Palace as phrases such as " Place your bets. All money down! " were reverberating for all to enjoy. The crowd was not limited solely to students, as faculty and staff members joined ' the celebration. Al- though they were there to have fun, the players participated in something more. The event served as a fund raiser. The money collected went to cover the cost of housing for a Monroe resident who would otherwise not be able to live on campus or remain in school. • — Nickie Denick Some things in life are done for a good cause. Some things in life are done for a good time. Casino Night was done for both. —Jonathan Epstein 94 Casino Night Kristen Kirschner separates the money before the next round of roulette begins. Seth Matasar looks on, eagerly waiting to spin the wheel and bring someone lots of luck. At the blackjack table, Jessica Cilbert responds to Don Seymour ' s request to " hit me " as Stacy Sher cheers him on. Casino Night 95 Navy Glee Club Rocks The Boat 96 Navy Glee Club The United States Naval Academy Glee Club gave an enjoyable and entertaining performance on March 7 with music from traditional chapel music to contemporary fa- vorites, with political spoofs in between. The program was divided into seven sec- tions: the opening medley, the Barbershop Quartet, the Chapel music, the Campaign music, the Folk Trio, selections from Fiddler On The Roof, and the Juvenile Delinquents. The opening medley consisted of popular pieces such as Anchors Aweigh, The Marines Hymn, and What Shall We Do With A Drunk- en Sailor. The section entitled " Campaign Music " was humorous, creative and appropriate for this election year. Another popular section was termed the " Folk Trio " and was composed of three men playing guitars. They played three songs that epitomized their friendly attitudes and The men of the Naval Academy Glee Club make a lasting impression on Tulane co-eds with their de- honnair attire. their casual attire. Each song — " We Just Disagree, " " Southern Cross, " " Faith " — was performed by a lead vocalist with the other two serving as back up. The final section entitled the " Juvenile Delinquents " served as a fitting and appro- priate ending to the show. The group of eight men performed " Barbara Ann, " " Earth Angel, " and " The Lion Sleeps To- night, " which were quick in tempo and en- tertaining. The finale, which was billed as being the motto for the Naval Academy, was a stirring rendition of the Beach Boys hit, " I Get Around. " The performance on the whole was full of energy, delightful, and the Glee Club was commended by all attend- ing. • — Nickie Denick hBB Toto, I don ' t think we ' re in Kansas anymore. The twister has thrown us into the land of all work and no wash. This is to say, Tulane finals week. Stress. The word exemplified every aspect of our life at Tulane in those weeks and criti- cal days preceding final exams. Tension ran high with friends and roommates. Living en- vironments were a direct reflection of the lack of concern for anything except books. Piles of dirty clothes grew higher while the plants wilted. Refrigerators were about the only unneglected items. Several trips to BruflF Stuff and late night Garage pizza kept us going through the all night cramming ses- sions. Not only did procrastination lead to a lack of sleep, but the jump from the last day of classes right into finals added more of a strain. If we could have had more days of preparation for finals as other universities do, some of the strain could have been les- sened. But then, this is Tulane. 9 — Dru Wallon " Come on Nancy! You know it ' s bucket night at the Metro. " " I can ' t Dehra, I have to start studyingfor my final that is at eight o ' clock tomorrow morn- ing. " Photos by D- Story 98 Final Exams FINALS Enough Said! Thanks to the convenience of microwaiesm most Leibold, Ua Theriot. and David Xicosia, dorms Bn,ff Stuff became the most heavdy popu- g . ;,,, ,, y ,;, ,„, , „, lated area dunne finals. Here. Rob Clark reaches - . ., „ . , i, ■ , r . , i„ , for the frozen burritos to help him gel through his " ' . ' ' ' fi " ' ' " " ' school trying to digest any last late night study session. minute information bejore taking their Jmals. " And the leg bone is connected to the ... " Eric Sheldon, a Tulane Med student, studies human anatomy. kk N. I H IHA Final Exams 99 1 ' , v " ,c-x .i : . ' - Visions 0? ' rrom the Amistad Research Center in Tilton Mall to the grassy spot on the quad chosen by Crickett Borgman, students find all sorts of places to study. Some even find unique ways of reaching their favorite study loca- tions, Just to add a little excitement to the day. L. Fidalgo IffiM ' ■ ,- .r M ' --o i, V i ' i n the academic side of life at Tu- lane there were some changes made this year. Increased support was given to help athletes reach their aca- demic visions. ' The Busi- ness School ' s faculty roster was revised with the ap- pointment of Dean James McFarland. Curriculum changes affected students in the College of Arts and Sci- ences and in Hewcomb Col- lege. The combination of the admissions offices of A S and fiewcomb into one of fice, made the view of Tu- lane different for prospec- tive students. Fiewcomb will undergo yet another revi- sion as this is the last year that there will be separate faculties for ASfS and Fiew- comb. All of these changes affect a student ' s vision of Tulane and may bring about some individual academic revisions. • :V ; » . 5 ,: . :s ; ' - s j ; Bf ' S? ii-. ww M M m . ■Jc ' president ' s message K . ' ■, ■ v - fti ' Hf . " " s Tulane ■9 Office of the President Dear Students fc ' i ( ' • , ■• , Tulane is going th its history, and as thi was an especially rich this period of dramatic stimulating intellectua This university is only and you are among the b I know your colleg important milestones in yearbook of memories, I on the deeper meaning o You are the inheri you are its caretakers, injustice, Internationa are just a few of the i responsibility. To be knowledge and expertise development of moral va judgment, and concern f hope and trust that you and I wish you all succ the better for the wisd at Tulane. Sincerely , rough one of the most exciting periods in 8 edition of Jambalaya reveals, 1987-88 and interesting year. You have shared in progress and you have helped create a 1 and collegial environment on campus. as good as the quality of our students, est in the nation, e experience will be one of the most your lives, and as you look through this would like to leave you with a reflection f the education you receive at Tulane. tors of an increasingly complex world, and Disease, hunger, poverty, social 1 conflict, environmental pollution--these ssues for which we must all take educated means not only the acquisition of in your chosen fields, but also the lues, ethical integrity, enlightened or humanity. When you leave the campus, I will take this understanding with you, ess and happiness in a world that will be om you have gained during your years here Eamon M. Kelly President 102 President ' s Message Eamon Kelly has been president of Tulane since 1981. Gibson HalL one of the original buildings on cam- pus, faces Audubon Park and the streetcar line. )■, , ,, „. -. P. Solon mM Academics 103 mm GENERAL CURRICULUM CON DDLZ LISTS THOSS CODRSES AVAILABLE THl BPOJIEST nEQOIBESENTS OF THE COHBICULO? l!ID USDEBGHADOATE BUSINESS. BEFEH TO LED INFOBHATION ON COORSE SECTIONS AT« COURSE TITLE 0» 3 LATMy ai-ol a,ooot ' - vsi-2l3-i 1 1 1 t?l jCf TKp ir L i T X c 7fe ' J: iM f i DAYS TIMES ja " o7 : ' : fl-J ' ' J-ot M ' A ' A ' ' A:_ ?. . - d .E:}. .£. 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ONLY I 104 Academics curriculum Curriculum Changes In the fall of 1987, the College of Arts and Sciences and Newcomb College introduced a new curriculum, effective for all entering Freshmen. While the Proficiency Compo- nent of English, Mathematics, Foreign Lan- guage and Physical education are un- changed, there are several significant alter- ations in the Distribution and General Components. One such change that seems to have affected students the most is the new laboratory requirement. Three science and mathematics courses from at least two differ- ent disciplines are required, one of which must now have a lab. Another important change is that the curriculum no longer has a Ceneral Component. Instead, two of the nine courses required in the Distribution Component must be chosen from a list of classes in Foundations of Western Civiliza- tion and Non-Western and Latin American Cultures, respectively. Those students who have been enrolled in either college within the last five years may elect to follow the original curriculum or the new one, whichever is most advantageous to each student ' s individual academic program. The main purpose for the creation of the new curriculum is to eliminate much of the confusion caused by the original curriculum. By removing the General Component but requiring that Distribution courses be taken from at least two different disciplines, the new curriculum achieves the same goal of a diverse liberal arts education in a much simpler manner. — Kelly Spinks During pre-registration students return their forms to the registrar ' s staff in the University Center. I n. ■ ■r-- -aS liSiSsaisF .■Si ' «•». ' ' ;- Curriculum Changes 105 major Major Decisions Do you ever wonder how many people can ' t decide what they want their major to be; and what majors are available? These questions can be answered from the following list, compiled in Fall of ' 87. School of Arts Science American Studies 6 Latin 2 Anthropology 9 Mathematics 19 Art History 4 Mathematical Economics 6 Art Studio 15 Music 6 Biochemistry 30 Philosophy 27 Biology 188 Physics 23 Chemistry 11 Political Economics 72 Classics 6 Political Science 151 Communications 8 Political Science Contract Major 2 International Relations 36 Economics 115 Psychology 74 English 87 Sociology 37 French 7 Spanish 9 Geology 6 Theatre 12 History 129 Undecided 824 Italian 1 Total 1931 Latin American Studies 9 School of Architecture Architecture Total 388 388 106 Major :,iv Architecture students were made aware of the plight of the homeless in New Orleans. As part of a year-round effort to inform the community of this dilemma, the students constructed this wooden frame which stands on Gibson Quad in front of the Architecture building. - ' ' ' .-■ :; o«i-li Academics 107 108 Academics major A. B. Freeman School of Business Business Management 391 381 Undecided Total 13 (85 School of Engineering Biology 4 Electrical Engineering 91 Biomedical Engineering 185 Engineering (General) 166 Civil Engineering 63 Mechanical Engineering 85 Chemical Engineering 63 Petroleum Engineering 33 Chemistry 1 Undecided 19 Computer Science 116 Total 826 Graduate School Anatomy 7 Latin American Studies 38 Anthropology 46 Law 1 Art History 12 Master of Liberal Arts 9 Art Studio 14 Mathematics 29 Biochemistry 5 Mechanical Engineering 19 Biology 28 Microbiology 8 Biostatistics 4 Music 1 Biomedical Engineering 10 Paralegal Studies 1 Civil Engineering 4 Parasitology 11 Chemical Engineering 9 Pharmacology 8 Chemistry 29 Philosophy 26 Classics 2 Physiology 3 Computer Science 32 Phvsics 15 Economics 25 Political Science 27 Electrical Engineering 14 Psychology 62 English 53 Sociology 17 Epidemiology 13 Spanish 19 French 21 Theatre 21 Geology 20 Undecided 3 History 48 Total 756 Interdisciplinary 7 Major 109 major ' ? W School of Law Admiralty Law Total 32 806 838 School of Medicine Medicine Total 609 609 Newcomb College American Studies 14 Latin American Studies 14 Anthropology 17 Linguistics 3 Art-Biology 3 Mathematics 17 Art History 59 Mathematical Economics 4 Art Studio 26 Medieval Studies 1 Art (General) 2 Music 9 Biochemistry 7 Political Economics 24 Biology 104 Philosophy 14 Chemistry 12 Physics 3 Classics 4 Political Science 101 Communications 110 Political Science Economics 29 International Relations 10 English 137 Psychology 186 French 32 Education 1 Geology 1 Russian Studies 2 German 4 Russian 1 Greek Latin 1 Sociology 97 History 54 Spanish 12 International Relations 33 Theatre 14 Jewish Studies 3 Undecided 737 Italian 2 Total 1904 110 Major Menge Crawford and Irene Mann study in the U.C. Marketplace, which is now open for late night studiers. Academics 111 p. Solomons University College, located in the lower level of for part-time and full-time undergraduates and Gibson Hall, offers credit and non-credit courses sponsors of Tulane ' s summer school. 112 Academics major .5r-r»tr,, , School of Public Health and Tropical Medicine Applied Health Science Biochemistry Biostatistics Environmental Health Science Epidemiology Health Communication Education Health Science Management International Health 1 1 13 34 46 14 82 72 Maternal Child Health Nutrition Paralegal Studies Public Health Tropical Medicine Tropical Medicine Undecided Total 20 23 1 1 25 39 372 School of Social Work Social Work Total 202 202 University CoUeg e Anthropology 1 Master of Liberal Arts 16 Art History 4 Music 1 Art Studio 7 Paralegal Studies 269 Art (General) 2 Petroleum Engineering 1 Biochemistry 1 Philosophy 6 Biology 14 Physical Education 75 Business 25 Physiology 1 Civil Engineering 1 Physics 2 Communications 9 Political Science 4 Computer Information System 186 Political Science Criminal Justice 3 International Relations 1 Computer Science 5 Psychology 11 Economics 10 Real Estate Studies 16 Education 5 Russian 1 English 7 Sociology 8 Engineering (General) 1 Social Studies 39 Geology 2 Spanish 1 General Studies 233 Teacher Certificate 32 History 5 Theatre 1 Law 1 Undecided 828 Mathematics 4 Total 1840 Major 113 biology » , mm m mtimm mi mm ' Journey into the Jungle Biology professors make an effort to save the diminishing tropical forests Tulane ' s long tradition of Latin American and Carribean orientation now includes tropical biological studies, directed toward understanding tropical forests and improv- ing agriculture. The destruction of these valuable resources would annihilate millions of species of plants and animals, some of which contribute to human welfare. (For ex- ample, a drug used in treating mild schizo- phrenia was developed from " curare " , an extract from two South American vines.) De- forested soils support little agriculture, but present poor management shortens further their brief farming to a few years. Then farm- ers move on to cut down more forests. Dr. Julie Denslow studies the replacement of trees in forests. When a tree falls, a hole is opened up in the canopy, and one or several saplings below grows up to fill the gap. This natural replacement contrasts to cut forests, where massive amounts of sunlight can burn seeds and seedlings, thus preventing re- placement. Dr. Denslow seeks to trace forest dynamics and to transmit this information to governments to conserve forests. Dr. Arthur Welden and Stuart Bamforth are studying fungi and protozoa, two of the groups of microorganisms that are the agents carrying out the recycling of nutrients that keep the forests operating. These microor- ganisms not only occur in litters on the forest floor, but also in " aerial soils " laid down by bromeliads, orchids and mosses growing on the trunks and branches of trees. Most of this research is carried out in Costa Rica, where the stable government has set aside 10% of the country as national parks (the highest proportion of any nation). Tulane belongs to the Organization of Tropi- cal Studies (OTS), a consortium of 42 North American and Costa Rican Universities that maintain biological stations in Costa Rica in protected areas; hence, studies are made on natural habitats. Costa Rica has trained some very capable scientists who work with their North Ameri- can colleagues on joint projects. At least a rudimentary knowledge of Spanish is neces- sary to get around, but the people are friend- ly, and the tiny country is a beautiful place to work. As a consequence, an increasing amount of tropical forest research is being conducted there, and Costa Rica is becom- ing a center for tropical studies. Dr. Alfred Smalley travels throughout Central American and the Carribean in his studies ' of fresh water crabs; their distribu- tion provides clues to the history of land con- nections over the last several million years. Ever since Tulane ' s pioneering archeo- logical studies on the Indian ruins at Dzil- chaltun in the 1920 ' s, Tulane scholars have been studying Indian civilizations in Mexico and Central America. A number of biological and geological studies are now also conduct- ed, and an undergraduate course, CoUoquim 414, " The Yucatan " , is taught every Spring and culminates in a ten day trip through that area, where students can see the geology, biota, Indian civilizations and history of the region. Another aspect of tropical biology, insect- flower pollination, is studied by Dr. Leonard Thien on the other side of the world, on the island of New Caledonia, in the South Pacific between New Zealand and New Guinea. The expansion of copper mining in the French colony invades a forest of ancient plants, relicts from the Age of Dinosaurs, where primitive plant-insect relationships can be observed. These studies are changing our understanding of insect attraction to flowers, for they show that odor as well as appearance can be important in flowers en- ticing insects to conduct pollination. A poi- sonous chemical in the plant ' s stem and leaves becomes slightly modified in the flower to become a perfume that attracts the insect. Dr. Thien ' s adventures into the bush are lonely, and the living conditions rough, but his findings provide insight into a rela- tionship that dominates our flower depen- dent world. — Dr. Stuart Bamforth Department of Biology 114 Biology biology Scientific Fishing Professor examines the environmental effects of industry on fish In an age where technology plays the key role in our advancing society, the accompa- nying environmental destruction is often ig- nored. However, for Dr. Gerald Gunning of the Biology Department, these resulting problems are a priority. He has dedicated much of his research and teaching to their recognition, solution, and prevention. Dr. Gunning received both his undergrad- uate degree and Masters degree in fishery biology at South Illinois University. After completing his Ph.D. at Indiana University, he came to Tulane, and has been here for the last twenty-nine years. A freshwater fishery biologist, Dr. Gun- ning originally focused his research on the life history and behavior offish populations in streams and rivers. His research is now primarily in water pollution. He is consid- ered a specialist on the affects of papermills, and serves as an industrial consultant, advis- ing to prevent potential problems. It was Dr. Gunning ' s environmental inter- est combined with student concern that led to the creation of the course Environment and Society in the early 70 ' s. He considers the course a study of " environmental degra- dation. " About two-thirds of the semester is used to set the biological background. The rest is concentrated on studying specific problems such as sewage, papermills, strip- mine drainage, and acid rain. Since the course is for non-majors and is not an organized science class like chemistry or physics. Dr. Gunning has no guidelines to follow, and he may teach his specialty as he chooses. " I am able to teach to my strengths, " he explains. Students obviously agree because he has taught Environment and Society to almost 6,000 of them over the years. He bases his success on the sharpened awareness of envi- ronmental issues that his students have ac- quired by the end of the semester. Though Dr. Gunning teaches the course four times a year, his interest and enthusiasm only in- crease as his own knowledge of the subject expands, and his students become increas- ingly conscientious of preserving their en- vironemnt. 9 — Kelly Spinks Using an electrical fish shocker. Dr. Gunning catches a stream fish while researcher James Langhammer collects fish with a net and a bucket. Biology 115 studio art Going to Pot Cermaics students learn to transform mud pies into fine art Lurking in the basement of the art build- ing, behind the barrels of clay and among the unfinished sculptures is a world of creativity and imagination. This world belongs to the students and professors of the ceramics de- partment. Coexisting with glass blowing at one time, the ceramics department can now Stewart Fulton is up to his elbows in clay, refining his work on the potter ' s wheel. Creativity is the key as Maria Kelly masters the skill of sculpting. proudly boast its own separate studio and an additional new kiln, the car shuttle kiln. Presently, the department is under the su- pervision of Barney Mattox and Bob Horan, who both received their MFAs from Tulane. Becoming more popular among students, ceramics attracts 60 to 70 students every se- mester. It offers classes from introductory level to graduate work. The first semester of ceramics gives an overview of the art with an introduction to the potter ' s wheel, sculptur- al technique, and glazes. Students are ex- pected to reflect their ideas in their works, instead of replicating other ones. When stu- dents reach the higher levels of ceramics, they can design their own projects, there- fore, more freedom is allowed. Many students take ceramics as an outlet to break away from the routine of academic classes. However, most think that the allur- ing aspect of ceramics lies in the clay. Play- ing with clay reminds people of making mud pies. This identification makes working with clay a comfortable experience. The biggest accomplishment one achieves from ceramics is not receiving an A, but seeing his project completed to his satisfaction. 9 — Michelle Schmidt S GU ' ttdruini 116 Ceramics S Ctl•n(ll•nin i S Cl.mlnmiii It may look like Paul Lucas is tooting his own horn, but he is actually preparing glass a rt by blowing through a tube. Bill Skutch carefully cuts the glass vase while Richard Wall holds and turns the blowing tube. Blown Out of Proportion The heat is on in glass-blowing Have you walked across Newcomb Quad and felt a hot breeze accompanied by what sounds like the Rolling Stones? Well, if you follow the music and the heat, the trail will lead to the Pace-Willson Studio, located be- tween the Art Building and the Newcomb Gym. Director Gene Koss started the glass pro- gram at Tulane over 10 years ago in a shed behind the art building. Since then, with hard work and the generous donations of for- mer Tulane student, Margret Pace-Willson, the program has grown to be one of the best in the country. The program ' s emphasis is on sculpture and mixed media endeavors. Ac- cording to Koss, " the class is geared for con- tent and ideas not just material. " To have the word craft associated with a piece is a para- mount sin and the maxim, " This is an art studio not a craft studio, " pertains to all. Tulane ' s glass blowing program offers BA, BFA, and MFA degrees, and always has a waiting list of around 20 students. However, if the first day of class is hot, some of the beginning students normally drop, academi- cally and literally. There is never a thermom- eter reading of how hot the studio gets. No one really wants to know. People who work during the summer are referred to as mar- tyrs, but working during the winter ranges from bearable to comfortable. It ' s hard work and no one ever goes through a semester without either cutting his hand on cold glass or burning it on hot metal. But there is always the compensation of being able to take molten glass and make art out of it. Those walking by the studio think the glass workers are crazy. They wear bandanas on their head and sunglasses against the glare of the glass on their eyes. They play loud music to drown out the sound of the roaring furnaces, and occasionally there is a blow torch or two being used. However, glass blowing is one of the few remaining classes where ideas and creativity are still encouraged artd required. The art being produced there is definitely worth seeing. • — Sue McKeown Glass-blowing 117 latin america L.A. Studies Latin-American Studies offer many fresh topics It is known that Tulane has one of the top three Latin-American Studies departments in the country. Tulane has not gained this recognition just because of its large collec- tion of foreign movies and records in the Lat- in-American Library. In addition, the de- partmental course offerings in the Latin American Studies Department allow stu- dents to get a well rounded background in Latin American Studies. Probably one of the most interesting type of class offered by the department is the " topic class. " Each semester a new topic is chosen for this class by the department from proposals given by professors in the depart- ment. They choose a new topic each semes- ter so that the material used in the class is current and interesting. Generally, these topic classes are set up in a lecture seminar format so that all of the students are involved in the class. Also each student must write one term paper due at the end of the semes- ter. One of the most recent topic classes of- fered by Latin American Studies was the class on Latin American immigration taught by Professor Karen Bracken. It covered the topics of migration of Latin Americans be- tween other countries, within Latin Amer- ica, and to the United States. This class was chosen because it is a topic that affects all Tulane students especially because of the large number of Latin American immigrants in the New Orleans area. The class also dis- cussed differences within the U.S. between Cubans and Hispanics, how migration affects the Latin American family and the problems migration causes, such as Latin American migration to New Orleans, undocumented Mexican migration to the U.S., and Hon- duran immigration to New Orleans. Maps are just a part of the rich resources available to students in the Latin-American Library. For students who do not wish to get in- volved in a class like this or major in Latin American Studies, one of the lower level courses can be ta ken. In additioon to the 10 regular classes offered by the department, cross-listed courses are also available. The Latin American Studies Department offers bachelor ' s and master ' s degrees. It is also one of the few Latin American studies departments in the country that offer a Ph.D. • — Stacy J. Sher 118 Latin-American Studies A- ' J vi philosophy Taking advantage of a sunny datj. Dr. Zimmemmn discusses philosphy with Shannelle Solomon, Debhie Bemfield, and the rest of his class on the Newcomb Lawn, Philosophies of the Self To students who have taken his class, Dr. Michael Zimmerman of the Philosophy De- partment is perhaps one of the most popular professors on campus. For the past twelve years Dr. Zimmerman has been teaching at Tulane, where he also received both his Mas- ters and Ph.D. During his college years Dr. Zimmerman was influenced by professors who were deci- cated to helping students both in and out of the classroom. He chose philosophy as his area of interest because it was the most chal- lenging subject to him He believes that phi- losophy is that wonder medicine which alle- viates suffering and brings inner peace to the individual. In his lectures, Dr. Zimmerman tries to formulate abstract ideas into concrete ones so that students can relate to their own expe- rience. He wants students to treat philosphy not merely as study of knowledge, but as an inquiry into what it means to be human. " My wi: ' ■■■- S - ' ' - " " . ' Ij ' ' mission, " he states, " is to educate people in a way which makes a difference. " Dr. Zimmer- man ' s long range goal is to help change high- er education. Dr. Zimmerman was selected Honor Pro- fessor of the Year 1986-1987. Needless to say, this recognition clearly reflects the suc- cessfulness of his distinctive approach to philosophy. • — Nickie Denick Philosophy 119 !. .. il, ' 4 e . Close Encounters Abroad Professor and student discuss their JYA experience The morning air was crisp as I stepped oflF the bus and looked to the rolling village be- fore me. I nodded goodbye to the toothless old woman and her grandson who had be- friended me on the trip from town. We had communicated only with our eyes and our nervous smiles, but there was little lack of understanding between us. I arranged my bags on the side of the road as the bus rumbled off down the cobblestone street. I looked around once again, seeing to my left and hearing the quiet babble of a fountain somewhere off to the right. Which way would I go from here? I had no points of reference on which to base any expectations of what awaited me in the village. I didn ' t even have the subtle security of being able to rely on a comfortable language. Taking a deep breath of the mountain air, I threw my bags over my shoulder and headed towards what I hoped was the town square. I did find some security in knowing that, at that very moment, at least 100 other Tulane students would be stepping off buses and trains throughout European villages and towns. This was the beginning of our Junior Year Abroad. Walking through the morning shadows of my village for the first time, I could never have imagined all that I would experience, and what a lasting impact this year would have on my life. • — Chip Cannon University of Hamburg JYA, 1986-1987 Serving as the Professor in Charge of the Tulane Newcomb JYA Program in Great Britain is even more of a privilege than par- ticipating in this program as a student. The professor in charge traditionally has wonder- ful experiences in Great Britain and returns filled with enthusiasm for the JYA Program. 1 am certainly no exception. Those of us on the faculty who have served as a professor in charge during the 30 years of operation of the Tulane Newcomb JYA Program consti- tute a reservoir of knowledgable support for the program that helps ensure its continuing operation and success. Although stationed in London, 1 visited the 26 schools in Great Britain and Ireland where Tulane Newcomb students were en- rolled in 1986-1987. My wife and our two daughters accompanied me on most of the visits outside of London, and thus we saw During their winter break many JYA students choose to travel. One of the favorite sights in Italy is the Colosseum of Rome. more of Britain than most JYA students, in- deed more than most of the British them- selves. We visited Balmoral Castle in Scot- land, Caernarfon Castle in Wales, and Bun- ratty Castle in Ireland; we saw Herriot ' s dales, Nessie ' s Loch, and William the Con- queror ' s New Forest, we enjoyed Evensong in Canterbury Cathedral, in St. George ' s Chapel, and in Christ Church College, Ox- ford, etc. -■il ' SvXi -?W ? 120 JYA The JYA Program, however, is much more than an opportunity to visit new places abroad. A major goal of the program is to provide a setting that encourages one to gain an appreciation on another country ' s culture and thus to engender a deeper understand- ing of one ' s own culture. I was especially interested in comparing features of the sys- tems of higher education in Britain and the United States. The tutorial method of in- structioon seems to offer an attractive bal- ance of student independence and faculty guidance. I would like to see it employed more frequently at Tulane. It is clear howev- er that American students are programed to expect more constant, graded evaluations from their instructors than is usual with the tutorial system. The British academics I met were convinced that their educational struc- ture, with its early concentration into nar- row subject areas, was less desirable than the American stucture with courses required outside of the major area. The most striking difference between high education in Brit- ain and in the United States, however, is the vastly different percentages of the popula- tion that matriculated. In the United States higher education powers an upwardly mo- bile society. In Britain much of a class struc- ture still persists and only about 15% of the British population attends an institution of higher education — university of polytech- nic. Many people in Britain are concerned that despite their world renowned uni ersi- ties they are not producing the numbers of highly educated individuals required to manage and maintain a modern society. The case or difficulty of serving as profes- sor in charge indirectly related to the type of students who have been preselected. It seems I was especially blessed with a talent- ed, hard working, and independent group of students and that the year therefore passed smoothly and was educationally successful. My thanks and congratulations to the JY group in Great Britain and Ireland, 1986- 1987. • — W. L. Alworth Ireland Italy Spain Placement is offered at Trinity College, Dublin. Students on the Irish Program tour with the British group and are under the supervision of the professor-in-charge in London. The school year is similar to that in Bntain. " I ' m having a great time. If waistlines are any indication of happiness, I ' m ecstatic! " Germany France " There will come that day when you hear or read English and it will seem like a foreign language. " " As a JYA student, Europe is your classroom and your playground as well. Where else can you buy a si.x-pack of wine for two dollars ' ' Spend a lazy afternoon sailing boats on the pond at Jardin du Lu.xembourg ' ' Go to Munich. Copen- hagen, Nice, Florence or Brussels for the weekend? J YA will send you exploring all the corners of the continent and all the corners of yourself. " Great Britain " In one short year I trtn ' eled three continents, crossed a desert, and even penetrated the Iron Curtain. I explored my major from an entirely different view and slowly my mind began to expand. I stretched myself further than I ever could imagine. I met people from all over the world. But, even greater to me were the close friends I made in the small English village where I lived. " " In so few words it is difficult to express what the past year has meant to me. It sounds melodramatic to say that my junior year abroad was the best year of my life, but it is quite simply the truth. I will never regret my decision to go. nor will I forget the wonderful experiences and people I encountered during my year of study and travel. It has indeed changed mv perspective, and it is certainly an opportunity that should not be over- looked by any student who is willing to accept a challenge. " Israel " My most positive college experience was my Junior Year Abroad in Israel at Hebrew University — an opportunity to grow, mature, assert and believe in myself " Junior Year Abroad TULANE-NBA ' COiViE JUNIOR YE. ' R AERCAG AN HONORS PROGRAiv; FOUNDED iN 19. 4 ' ?!£ ' JYA 121 . ' K?? ' ' graduate school Beyond A Bachelor Degree The Graduate School is a division of the College of Arts and Sciences offering re- search-oriented programs that lead to Mas- ters and Doctorate degrees in the fields of philosophy, arts, science, fine arts, educa- tion and teaching. The general requirement for a graduate student in a degree program is to be continu- ously registered in a degree-granting divi- Graduate student Joan Seabright searches through the psychological abstracts in the library. Researching for her master thesis in physical psy- chology, graduate student Renee Holland pre- pares a rat for surgery. sion of the Unviersity during the academic year with a full or part-time status. Many graduate students want to be in- volved in research work with a professor in their chosen field. Student-professor rela- tionships may vary at this level. Some are on a distant, professional level while others de- velop a more equal and personal relation- ship. In addition to aiding the professor in his research work, the graduate student may be a teacher ' s assistant for a particular course. In this capacity, the student often grades assignments and exams. A graduate student T.A. can also be a benefit to the un- dergraduate students as well as the profes- sors, by being easily accesible and usually closer in age to the undergraduates. • — Stephanie Colen 122 Graduate School law school Sharpening Law Skills In addition to the basic instruction re- quired in the classroom, the School of Law offers several other alternatives to improve analytic, oral and written skills. One such choice is the Moot Court program which was created to develop the stills necessary for a future attorney. The competition is orga- nized and directed by students who partici- pate in both appellate and trial competi- tions. The former consists of three teams which deal with international, constitutional and general issues respectively. Tulane also competes in the National Trial Competition and the American Trial Lawyers Association Competition. The Moot Court program has enjoyed considerable national success. Another activity offered to students is the Tulane Law Review. This is a scholarly jour- nal published six times each year. The peri- odical is run and edited by students chosen because of their outstanding academic achievements and legal research and writing capabilities. On the lighter side, students of the Law School also publish The Bench, the student newspaper of the Law School. The periodi- cal is published throughout the year and serves to inform issues within and outside the school. Programs such as these encourage stu- dents to reach outside the classroom in an effort to expand their knowledge and experi- ence. • — Kelly Spinks Tulane Law Review Volume 62 1987-1988 CONTENTS ARTICLES Questioning the Quality of Alternate Dispute Resolution Edward Brunei Law and The Abuse of Economic Power IN Europe David J. Gerber The Questioning of Supreme Court Nominees AT Senate Confirmation Hearings: Proposals FOR Accommodating the Needs of the Senate AND Ameliorating the Fears of the Nominees William G. Ross COMMENTS Citizen Suits Under the Clean Water Act: Waiting FOR Godot in the Fifth Circuit Sharon Elliot Lights, Camera, Allocution: Contemporary Relevance or Director ' s Dream? . . Jonathan S. Marshall Justice Scalia and Judicial Restraint: A Conservative Resolution of Conflict Between Individual and State Jean Morgan Meaux RECENT DEVELOPMENTS Edwards v. Aguillard: Constitutional Law — The Evolution of Secular Purpose in Establishment Clause Jurisprudence N. Scott Fletcher Plaquemines Parish Commission Council v. Delta Development Company: Application of the Contra Non Valentem Doctrine Law School 123 e n g I n e e r i n g : 3jrsE3ee 5 -ai ?r. -. -» . Ready to Catalyze The new bio-tech center provides energy for engineers The project to expand the engineering complex has finally resulted in the Lindy Claiborne Boggs Center for Energy and Bio- technology. The six-story building is the new home of the biomedical, chemical, petroleum engi- neering departments as well as the adminis- trative offices. Also housed in the center are laboratories for teaching and research, class- rooms, and storerooms. The expansion of the School of Engineer- ing has not only been a physical one. As Dean Hugh Thompson said, " We see the new energy and biotechnology facility act- ing as a catalyst to help diversify the New Orleans economy away from oil dependence . . . We want our research efiForts to help long-term, energy-related health and envi- ronmental problems that are so important to New Orleans as well as to create jobs. " Named for Congresswoman and New- comb alumna Lindy Boggs for her aid in gaining funding for the building, the center will provide a dynamic teaching and re- search atmosphere. • — Kelly Spinks The bulletin board in Stanely Thomas Hall dis- plays recent publications in the field of biomedi- cal engineering. D. Lee 124 Engineering astronomy Star Search Student star-gazers study the Cosmos One of the most relaxing, yet mystifying things to do is star-gazing. It is easy to lie back under a clear dark sky and get lost in the luminous glow above. Why are the stars there and what more is beyond are perhaps a couple of the questions that run through the mind. An interesting alternative to wondering is to take an astronomy course. A division of the physics department, astronomy is of- fered every semester. There is also a special summer course offered in Colorado. " The students have the chance to get away from the restrictions of the big-city lights and get under a clear, open sky, " stated Dr. Purring- ton, professor of astronomy. The 100-level course is a descriptive course dealing with stellar astronomy and the solar system. There are four sessions of- fered every semester along with an observ- ing lab. The observatory, located between the Business School and McAlister Audito- rium, was built when there was no other buildings in the area. However, as the cam- pus increased, the observatory lost a lot of its freedom to the sky ' s natural light. Compen- sation for the man-made restrictions is made by escaping across Lake Pontchartrain and holding " Star Parties " , where the students can gaze into an open sky. The department of astronmy also offers upper-level courses including a 200-level course which focuses on up-to-date discov- eries and a cosmology course. In addition, this spring brought the introduction of a new class called archio-astronomy, which is a combination of ancient astronomy and ar- chaeological sites of the new and old world. Astronomy has much to offer an individ- ual. For some it will fulfill that dreaded sci- ence requirement, yet for most, it will help in answering questions about the glistening world above. • — Stephanie Colen One can reach for the stars by using the telescopes in the Cunningham Observatory. D Lee S Msitfi aiSS SS Astronomy 125 communication Process of Influence Professor examines the effects of communication on our society While Webster chooses to define com- munciation as the exchange of information or opinion, for Dr. Kathleen Turner, an Asso- ciate Professor in the Department of Com- munication, it means much more than that. Her intensive study of the role of communi- cation in our society has provided immense personal and professional satisfaction as well as a great learning atmosphere for her stu- dents. Dr. Turner, a native of Kansas, graduated Phi Beta Kappa in 1974 with her Bachelor of Arts from the University of Kansas and went on to Purdue University where she earned her Masters in Communciations and later her Doctorate of Philosophy in 1978. She has held various teaching positions at several institutions, including Denison University, the University of Notre Dame and the Uni- versity of Tulsa. Considering herself a rhetorical analyst. Dr. Turner explores the fields of mass media, politics, popular culture, and social move- ments. She specializes in the concept of communication as a process of social influ- ence. " Communication is a central process for society. If there is no communication, you can ' t have a functional society, " says Dr. Turner. Extending her interests and knowledge into research. Dr. Turner has published a book entitled Lyndon ' s Johnson ' s Dual War: Vietnam and the Press, which focuses on Johnson ' s relationship with the media and explains how his policies in the Vietnam or- deal affected his communication with both the media and the public. Three other works are in the publication process, as well. One such work deals with the history of the im- ages of women as portrayed in comic strips from 1896 to the present. " It concentrated on female lead characters between the ages of eighteen and twenty-five years of age, usually single and fairly independent. Like much of popular culture, we don ' t seem to take the images portrayed very seriously, " comments Dr. Turner. The other two works consist of a textbook entitled Rhetorical Analysis and one entitled Donahue Show, which emphasizes the idea of the program as a contemporary forum of discussion. Dr. Turner is currently teaching several courses, including Critical Analysis of Me- dia, Mass Communication Law, and Persua- sion. Her unique backgroun and extensive research offer an innovative and in depth view of communication, which is reflected in her classes. • — Mario A. de Castro 126 Communication research on women Newco m b Wo men ' s Center The Newcomb College Center for Research on Women provides women with opportunities for intellectual and personal development. The Center is a strong link between students and alumnae of the College and women on and off campus through its program of curricular and co-curricular activities. The Center sponsors a number of research projects in its quest for further knowledge about women. These include a four-year longi- tudinal investigation of college women and men in conjunction with the Newcomb De- partment of Psychology and two projects to collect and preserve primary source materials by and about women in the Gulf South. The programs offered in Women ' s Studies enable one to obtain an undergraduate aca- demic minor and self-designed major. Besides two required courses, the major or minor can be created from a wide range of classes offered by the college. The main purpose of the Center is to encour- age and promote interdisciplinary research and curriculum development relating to women. The Women ' s Center is one of only three in the state of Louisiana. Over 5000 people are reached each year through lectures, confer- ences, publications and special e.xhibits. • — Stephanie Colen Beth Willinger. Sylvia Collins, and Duey White explain programs on women ' s studies. ,w.»ife ' r Research on Women 127 academics • m . - IfL. ;, . ii: ' - ■W " _ ' ■ ' - -- s - i .w Academic Motion The wheel of Academics can be seen rolling in classrooms, the University Center, laboratories . . . Dr. Megan Conway of the French Department dresses up as a witch for Halloween. 128 Academics i?f.5n !fe-?i3S ' Academics 129 msm «©; counseling ■■ iS « Academics vs. Athletics Striving for excellence in the classroom and in competition. It was once thought that if there were ath- letes in your class, you had it made. How could a class full of jocks be difficult? Ath- letes needing to participate in the classroom, to study;, to struggle with a biology class? Unheard of! Or so it was thought. Well, this is not the case anymore, especially at Tulane. The primary concern of the University is to give all the students a well-rounded educa- tion, which not only means flourishing on the field, but in the classroom as well. In the classroom, the student athletes are expected to fulfill the same requirements as any other student. They are helped by the Athletic Academic Advising Program which is headed by Dr. Tom Hill, the assistant ath- letic director for student academic life, along with academic advisors Sharyn Orr and Phil Hughes. The program is committed to the development and success of the stu- dent athletes and thus provide them with direction, resources and support. Each individual comes from a different en- vironmental and educational background, which greatly affects how they are prepared and to what extent they can cope with the ri gors of college life. It is for these reasons that a battery of tests is run on all entering freshmen to determine their academic level and assist them in achieving their goals. The students are then monitored throughout their four years in college with a special em- phasis on the freshman year. Students are required to attend a daily study hall where tutors are readily available to help athletes with any academic prob- lems. Tutors also assist by giving practical lessons on subjects such as study methods, library use and exam preparation. However, the responsibility does not only lie with the program, it also lies heavily with the student athletes themselves. If they wish to succeed off the field as well as on the field, they must maintain satisfactory grades along with keeping in proper physical condition. Since student athletes are integrated into other aspects of college life and are as free as the next student to take advantage of every- thing New Orleans has to offer, it takes extra drive and motivation, with the encourage- ment of academic counseling, to obtain and succeed in all of their endeavors. • — Stephanie Colen Phil Hughes answers Dee Dee Daman ' s questions while Jimmy Turner completes his assignments. a«cWj -iw«irRjK isj ' ' ;j« e3s«S ' iu s« 130 Athletic Counseling international A Small World International students enrich and diversify the Tulane community. The diverse background of the Tulane community is fortunate to be further en- hanced by over 500 international students from more than 95 countries such as Saudi Arabia, China and India. Most of the international students are in graduate schools, especially in the disci- plines of Medicine and Engineering. Tulane represents a great opportunity for these stu- dents to enjoy the advanced technology of the United States. Many will return to their respective countries with this knowledge to offer. Other will continue to research in the United States. Besides learning as students, international students are educators as well. They provide us with insight into the minds of people about who we have only read in newspapers or heard on television. They act as cultural messengers, sending us valuable ideas. Ad- nan Ahmed, a student from India, expressed this contribution when he said, " I feel that international students are really ambassa- dors of their nations. " Many organizations are created to help foreign students adapt to their new environ- ment. Adnan Ahmed established the Tulane International Students Organization last year. It provides a comfortable atmosphere for foreign and American students to meet each other. Associations such as the India Association help to promote foreign art, mu- sic and history. In addition to running cultur- al events throughout the year, international students sponsor the International Student Week annually. During this week students have a chance to experience rich foreign cul- tures in forms of dance, music and art. International students are an integral part of the university. They embellish academi- cally and culturally the already colorful pic- ture of the Tulane community. • — Kelly Spinks During the International Students Week. Padmini Raghtiram and Sudipta Rotj proudly exhibit In- dia ' s beautiful artworks and paintings. •AAi J y tiSkaSi ' v ii« ' :?s ' «i ViiiiSt»t?i;; s»; . International Students 131 library Library Revisited A close look at the library reveals services and exhibitions unknown to many students. To students who have not used it to its fullest extent, the Howard-Tilton Memorial Library is perhaps just a place to get books for reference. However, the library is more useful and important than it sounds. The first campus library was the Frederick W. Tilton Memorial Library. It merged with the Charles T. Howard Memorial Library, then joined the Newcomb Library to be- come the present Howard-Tilton Memorial Library, which opened in 1968. The Library now houses over 1.25 million volumes with more than 50,000 added each year. In the main lobby of the library, one may check out books at the circulation desk. Also, on the first floor, is the Science and Engineering division which houses over 130,000 books and over 2,000 journals. Stu- dents who have taken General Biology might vividly remember looking for journal index- es in this division. Most books and journals on fine arts and humanities are kept on the second floor. The Louisiana Collection can also be found on this floor. It contains over .30,000 books, many maps, photographs, and other materi- als dating from 1717 to the present. The third floor stores books and journals in the social sciences. Publications reduced to mi- crofilms and newspapers are stored in the Microforms division. The fourth floor is the most versatile floor in the library. The rare books section con- tains over 45,000 volumes. The oldest dates from a leaf of the Gutenberg Bible (ca. 1450). The Manuscripts division contains over 3,500 manuscripts with special empha- sis on the South. The University Archive is the place to find official records of Tulane and University student publications such as Bicycles are parked outside the entrance to the library. the yearbook. If you need to research jazz, you may find the large collection of jazz re- lated-materials in the Jazz Archive very use- ful. The most famous section on the fourth floor is the Latin American Library. It is one of only three separate Latin collections in U.S. universities, housing more than 150,000 volumes. On the lower level of the library is the Music Library which holds about 30,000 books and music scores and more than 12,000 recordings and tapes. It provides a great place in the convenience of the library to relax the mind. The Government Docu- ments section has a collection of U.S. Gov- ernment publications. Perhaps the most mysterious section in the library is the Southeastern Architectural Archive, con- taining over 150,000 architectural draw- ings. Illuminated only with spot lights, the collection on Louisiana drawings and models (1835-present) provides a source of archi- tectural wonder. — David Lee ; ' ' v ' l%i, ■ ' ■■ - : 132 Library Photos by D Lee Library 133 Visions swasii(0)im: ■s V- tr X Photos by: } Adair I his year began a The Delta Kappa Epsilons ] ■ [jLf little differently for tried to reestablish a charter f; the members and with Tulane in order to move prospective mem- into a house bers of Greek organizations. The popular The rules of Rush had Campus Co changed. Pio longer was al- sored by Phi — , . — , — -- -- .v- = -j.- ■ ■ .fy - ■ ■:; ? J _ i :J :l cohol to be served at Rush time, was a prime example f ' i%f i} ' J ' ' ' :fi: parties taking place during of the actions taken the week, the ' Revisions " year to help in the revision among fraternities and so- of the Greek image rorities JJJJJ_JJ_IJJJJ-IJ-I JJJJJJJJJJJJ-IJ JJJJ_I_IJJJJJJJ-1-I JJ_IJJ_IJJJJJ-JJ-i J J J J J J J -J J _ J -I -J J J J -I J ___-I-l-IJJ JJJ-IJJJJJ IJ-JJJJ-iJJ JJJJ_IJ-1-I-I IJJJJ-I-IJJ J_iJ_l-l-IJ_I-l IJJJJ-I-IJJ _lJJJ_tJJJ-I l_)-J-IJ-IJ_JJ _JJJ_I_(_J_)JJ IJ-IJJJ-IJJ- JJJJ-JJJJJ I-I_IJJJJJJJ - JJ_1_I-JJ-IJ »_tJJJ-JJJ-J-l jjjjJj-iJJjJ-Jj B - J - ' • ' -I -I -I J J J J jjjJJ-iJJJ-iJJj -Mj -I J y J J J J J J _J -I y, Bourgfois ; ! L. Atfron. L. Abelson, .4. Aforums, jf. Abramson, M. Adler, P, Alexander, R. Amit. J. Asclu H. Asher, T. Balber, M. Becker, J. Benioff, J. Berson, T. Blatt. Blonder, M. Blum. L. Bomstein, J. Bomze, J. Borh, . Borushok, J, Buchwald, M, Chachkes, D. dayman. D. Cohen. S. Cohen, B. Cohn. T. Danick. M. Davis. L. Decker, H. Edelstein. M. Feinstein, . Feldman, D. Fink. S. Finkel, A. Friedman. M. Gellea, A. C ldherg, M. Goldman, S. Goldman. A. C ' oldsand, R. Goldstein P. Gordon, A. Gottenberg, K. Gray, K. Greenberg, M. Greenberg, A. Gross, L. Gruenberg, A. Humelsky, B, Harrris, P. Heller, L. Hellinger, A. Herbstman. B. Hemmn, J. Herman. L. Herron, L. Hirsch. A. Hirsh. A. Kaplan,]. Karp. L Katz, S. Katz, T. Kaye. L. Kellert, S. Kirsh, S. Kirshenhaum. D. Kolodlan. M. Koplon, A. Krain. E. Kriegsman. R. Landau, B. Lash, S. Lemberg, L. Levine, M. Levine, S. Levinson, J. Levit, T. I etvis. T. Lopez, A. Losin. N. Lundy. E. Luratj, F. Magids, L. Malamud, S. Mahnan, L Manas, H. Marcus, T. Meadow. A. Meiselman, C. Meyers, D. Mindle.J. Mitzner. L. Newman. S. Noodle, H. Ptak, B. Redlich. E. Rice. R. Ronson. S. Rosenblum, L. Rothherg. N. Rothenberg. F. Saphier, B. Schain. H. Scheidt, L. Schild, J. Schreiber. L. Schreihfeder, £. Schwartz, L. Segal, M. Selig, A, Shemano, D. Slierins, S. Sculman, S. Siegel,J. Silvers. L. Smith, L. Sohel, A. Stark, J. Steele. L Stein, T. Streisand. J. Teitel, A. Thierman, J. Tivin, J. Todjield, N. Turner, A. Weinberger, A. Weinstein, H. Weiss. L. White, J. Williams, A. Zacks, R Zakarin. AEPhVs Heidi Edelstein and Dana SJierins plan out their options for the evening at a mixer with tJie Sigma C iis. C. Mize Date of Founding: October 14, 1909 Founding College: Barnard College Tulane Founding: 1916 Chapters Nationwide: 29 [ A I A EH IAON • 0)1 S. Coolidge, H. Winkel, F. Weinstetn and K, Bruce eagerly await netv pledges. K Jackson A. Anderson. T. Babka, S. Bank. T. Bozof, K. Bntce.J. CalmeSy C. Campbell. B. Cole, S. Coolid e, K. Crawford D. Deems, C. Dorott: Af. Ellettby, . Evans, L. Frieimtn, A. Friss. S. FutrelLj. Garcia. S. CHI, S. Ginsburgy H. Goldberg, A, Huberman.J. Israel. L.JacksotL, S. Klar, D. Kraut, S. Kromash, . Lenczourski, L. Margtdis, K. Markus. K. Mc Knetv, M. Monnett, C. Montgomery, S. Neivton, C. Otero, A. Panagiotis E. Pearce, T. Perchick. K. Reger. iu Rich. S. Rogers. K. Satter, M. Schlegen L. Schluckbier, B. Schwartz, J. Shapiro, A. Smith, f. Smith. J. Spackman, K. Sten , K. Stem, A. Strauss, D. Tettenouser. V. Warren, R. Wasser, S. Webb, F. Weinstein, G. Wilson, H. Winkel, D. Zahn. Date of Founding: Founding College: Tulane Founding: Chapters Nationwide: January 2, 1898 Barnard College 1985 124 AOn 137 C. Ainsu ' orth, S. Allison. K. Andretcs. A . Austin, H. Baker. J. Benoist. L. Bingham. K. Borgntan. M. Bouchier, L. Boyer. K. Bradley. V. Brooks. L, Brotfman, R. Burke. K. Calonico. M. Ceitfrone, L. Ctkut. C. Coco, E. Condos. E. Conio, S. Cookston. C. Corder, L. Cottinghatn. M. Crocker. A. Cudd. M. Currie. L. Davis. V. De Yampen. E. Deslatte. C. Edtvords, A. Ellgaard. J. Ferret. S. Firey. J. Franks. A. Gtttling. P. Ciblin. L. Giles. R. Giles. E. Consoulin. A. Graber. A. Grosz.J, Gitp. A. Handley. L. Hankins. K. Hanks. K. Hardy. S. Hartman. R. Healey. S. Hinshau: L. Hodge, J. Hooten. A. Hoppe. K. Horrigan. P. Horlon. P. Hotard. W. Hough. V. Howell H. Hughes, H. Hughes. G.Jackson. J. Jackson. R.Joslin, C. Kaiser, J. Kirk. C. Kochan. C. Ktiehn. S. Kuehn. L. Landry. S. Lazenby. A. Le Jeune.J. Lee. L. Lengyel.J. Leu-is, H. Liljeherg, S. Litsinger. A. Little. A Longwell. K. Luck. L. Luke, M. Madden, A . Mahoney, A . Marice. C. Martin, S. Matj. E. Mayfield. A. Mcenemy. A. Mcgehee, S. Mcguire. S. Mckinleij, A. MitcheU, V. Mullins. M. Murfee, C. Murphy. K. Murphy. J. isbet, K. Ohlrich, M. Ollinger.J. Ostrou; T. Pagel. A. Panico, C. Parler, S. Parrish, L. Pattou, C. Perry. L. Perry. R. Pitalo, L. Popich, A. Porter, E. Provosty. C. Pruski. T Rannal. A. Rehkipf.J. Reilly, D.L. Richardson. S. Riekes. K. Riley. K. Riiinus. P. Robinson, J. Ross, M. Rudd. S. Ruffin. M. Rijan. S. Simons. L. Stanley, E. Stetvart. V. Sullivan. S. Swan, S. Temple. A. Trismen. . Troy.J. L ' lloa. A. Valhonrat. M. Vanaken. K. Wallace. M. Washington, S. Watson. A. White. B. Williams. K. Williaym. M. Wilson. W. Wilson. M. Winterton. E. Wise. D. Woody, J. Worth. Y. Worthington. Chi-O ' s Kelly Bradley and Katherine Ohlrich pre- pare their dates for sunival at their tropical love nest. " J J J J J J J " J J J J J J J jjjjjjjjjjjjjj ijjjjjj-ij-ijjjj -jjjjjj-ijj-ijjjj jjjjjjjjjjjjjj jjjjjjjjjjjj-jj W. Conrad Date of Founding: Founding College: Tulane Founding: April 5, 1895 Univ. of Arkansas 1900 Chapters Nationwide: 170 138 XQ i ;. A gair, H. Allison, J. Ball. S. Baye. P. Bazan. M. Bealty. A. Bell, ' . ' . Borketiha en, E. Boycr, J, Brown, K. Ctisey, A, Cojfey, L. Coles, (. Conner. I- Cooper. I. Del Vulle, V. Delisle. B. Delralle. E. Dielzc. . Dittnwn, P. Doerries, A. Dnrrey, S. Ehy. S. Epstein. H. F sex, B. •eldpatisch, - Fields. L. Fisher. D. Fluster, . . Formun. G. Gardner. CMrdncr. P. Getter. L. George. . ' . Cex. L, CInnser. F., Goodyear. . Groom. V. Gutine.J. Haliday. M. Harris, L. Head. F. Heller. M. iesler.J. Hickmun. F. Hildenbrand, E. Hobson. G. Houk. S. Hoyl. . Hundley. lu. Hunt. E. Jabbotil. E. Johnson, t Jones. S. Jones. S. iunnerer. L. Kelly.J. Kimmel. M. Koro. A . Lauritzen. 1 iMverty, E. MU-ler. M. Kichtenalein. R. Limhocker. P. Loop. M. Macketf, M. Mahoney, M. Malone. A. Markesberry. L. Martel. L. Martin. C. Marvin. D. Mayeaux. M. McCall. A. McGinley. K. WriVumwra. A. McDaniel. B. McDougal. S. Mcintosh. L. , leQueen, .M. Meche. P. Meyer. C. Miles, A. Miller, C. Miller, M. Miller. C. Mitchell. C. Mize. D. Morgan. K. Mulligan. T Neel. K. Neustein.J. Oconnot.J. Offutt. C. Ogden. J. Packman, E. Perram. D. Fletcher. S. Postell. J. Reichenbuch. L Ring. K. Robinson. M. Rose. K, Roskind. L. Sachs. A. Schultze. K. Schuman. M. Shankle. S. Sheflall, M. Shipley. L. Smethenmtn. P Smith. C. Solomanson. S. Spence. L Spence, V. Spitler. A. Stuart, E. Thibodeau, V, Thompson, D. Tiektin, D. Vecrling, A. Warren, L. White. S. Wileij. J. Wilson. Kappas and Pi-Phi ' s tempt each other with crusta- ceans delicacies at the Monmouth Duo crawfish party. Date of Founding: Founding College: Tulane Founding: Chapters Nationwide: October 13, 1870 Monmouth College 1904 117 KKT 139 A. Alhro, W. Andrsoris C. Bagu-elL W Balick. B. Barker. S. Barnard. E. Bamett. V. Beighey, L. Beriman. E. Bialotv.J. Bialow. C. Bibb. C. Bienvenu, A. Birdsong, E. Boehler, A. Boniszkouski, C. Brennan, L Brennan. A. Brown. K. Burke, C. Carlton. B. Chickering. C. Clayson. S. demons, M. Cohen, K. Coleinon. A. Contters, M. Cooper. A . Corona, J. Cotilson, K. Cram, S. Cross. A . Dickey. K. Dryfoos. P. Fogel. y. Forbes. V. Fox. B. Freund, R. Furst. P. GeUer.J. Cenova. K. Gibbons. £. Cilges. S. Coldfarb. S. Coode. A. Coolbis, D. Crogan.J. Hack. J. Hacking. M. Harris. E. Harrison. A . Hatzis. A. Hogan. L. Holzmark. J. Horuicli. S. Huber. S. Isenberg. K. Jacobson. T. KafoglisU S. Kalderon. A. Kann.J. Kenny. A . Kimball. A. Kramer. S. La letir. J, Larsen. E. Laskey. K. Leo. J. Lesch. D. Ligon, D. Lombard. M, Lu. L. Lupin. S. Muck. M. Manley, D. Masserman. C. Mattingly. D. Mcgovern. C. Mclaughlin. S. Mcreynolds. M. Miller. T. Misner. M. Moisey. L. Morgan, C. Morrill, E. Morrison, K. eideffer. A. orton. C. Olson. P. Pearhnan. L. Perez, K. Peters. S. Peters. K. Riper. K. Pomprotvitz. L. Rankin. K. Reece. J. Richardson. L. Roberts, C. Rohan, S. Romagnano. R. Romano. S. Saba. L. Schear. „ Schu-eers. P. Segraves, A. Shaer. K. Shapiro. E. Shoss. C. Siegal. A. Sims. L. Smith, J. Snyder. A. Sosa.J. Sosa. S. StarbucL A. Stewart. M. Stewart. K. Stout. D. Strohele. M. Sunkel. M. Tate. E. Toulios. C. I ' llah. M. Wahlen. C. Welch. S. Westwood. C. Whipple, E. White. A. Whilmorey J. Wilkin, A. Williams. C. Wilson. D. Wolen. L. Wolfe, H. Yeager. C Yecies, S. Zeuner. L. Zimmermann. jjj-ijjjjjj J J -I J J J J .J J J J J J -1 J J J J J J .J -I J J J J J J J -I J J J J -1 J J J -i J .1 -J J J -I -1 J J J J J J J " " - TJ J " Tip -)■ JJJJJ-I-I-IJJJJJMJ-JJJ j-ijjjjjjjjaj -i -J J J J JJJJ-IJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ- ' J -JJJ-I-IJ_IJJ_IJ_ JJJ_1 JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ .JJJJJJJJJ-I - -I J J J J jjjj-ijjj-ij -I jMj -J -i JJJ-I-J-IJJ -J J _ J Ji _L J J Jjj-Jjjjj _ jJ-i-i-iJj-i Mj, JJJJJJJ-J jKiyCjMJ Jt-., -— - , -M- _ v _v " - - - - B, jjj-ijj-ij a m J S J J % j wff j j j j j ■ JJ-ijj-iJjj_i_ijjj_j_i_ijjj_. jjjjj » jjjjjjjjjjjjjj- " jjjjjjjjjjjjjjj j-ijjjjjjj-ijjjj Thetas decked out in their colors, black and gold, celebrate the arrival of Bid Day and their new pledges. Date of Founding: January 27, 1870 Founding College: Indiana Univ. Tulane Founding: 1914 Chapters Nationwide: 68 ;, Adair Jjjj-ijjjjjjjjjjjjj Jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjj-i jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjj jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjj JJJJ-IJJJJJJJJJJJJJ jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjj jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjj J J j J J J J J J J jjjjjjjj J J J J J J J JJJJJJJJ J J J J J J J JJJJJJJJ J J J J J J J . JJJJJJJJ JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjj JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjj JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ jjjjjjjjjjjj jjjjjjjjjjjj JJJJJJJJJJJJ JJJJJJJJJJJJ JJJJJJJJJJJJ JJJJJJJJJJJJ JJJJJJJJJJJJ jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjj jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjj jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjj jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjj JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ jj JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ Jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjj J jjJJJJJjjjJjjjjjJjj JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ t ij ■V .■ f;guin, S. Barenhlal. A. Bazzano. - Benaiides. £. Beterly. T. Blankfard, . Boyer. S. Boyko. . BreuuxL S. Brown. B. Burkhart. E. Butler, A. Cherts. J, Ciiello. J. Clements, C. Cleveland, L. Cohane. . Corzantes. A. Day. S. Shurandhar. D. Eade. L. Eismueller. V Felton, A. Fisher, L. Fisher. A. Frantz. S. Centner. S. Class. S. Hackett. L. Hall. M. Hoskins. J. Houe. S. Huang. L johnaon. K.Jones. S. Kelly. S. Kravitz. M. I mm. C. Ijingston. St. iMwnj. B. Lyons. A. Mandel. K. Miller. Md. Miller, E. Misch. A. Moore, P. Orsi. C. Parafioija, L Paschall, C. Perlman, K. Phelps, D. Pingel, D. Purvis. M. Reino, M, Robins. C. Roulands. H. Shapiro, H. Simpson, R. Stuart. S. Sullivan, C. Trebellas. S. Vajs, C. Van Seukirk. C. Wartell. M. Meisinger. M. Vhitener. L. Willoughhy, K. Wojtaszek. K Jackson Soaking up some TGIF are Phi Mu ' s A. Frantz, C. Trebellas, L. Willoughby, B. Simpson, and M. Jones. Date of Founding: Founding College: Tulane Founding: March 4, 1852 Wesleyan College October 22, 1906 Chapters Nationwide: 46 M 141 _IJJJJ_IJJJjJ-IJJJJ_l_jJ l_l_l_IJ-IJ-JJJjJ-JJJJJ-t J__. _._._.-------,_,, JJJ-JJ-I-JJJJ-IJ-IJJJJ-jAjjJ-I J JJ J-IJJJ JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ J JJ-l-tJJJJ-IJJ, -l-tJJ_l-l-JJ_lJ_JJJ_l- JJ_I_I_IJJ-IJJ_I_J_J -I-I-I-I-I-I-IJJJJJJ J_t_)_IJJ_IJJJ_lJJ -iJ-iJJ-iJjjjJ_)_l -IJJJ-I-IJJ-IJJJJ _J_JJJJJJJJJJJ_I J-tJ-IJ-IJJJJJ_IJ J J J J J J-IJJJJ-IJ-I-IJJ _J " l _JJ-IJJJJJ-IJ JJJJJJJJJJ_t_l_JJJ_J_IJJJJ_IJJJ JJJJJJJJJJJJJ_IJ_J_JJ J J-IJJ-J JJ-IJJJJJJJ JJ JJJJJ-1_I-I_IJ " JJ-IJJJJJ BfJ JJJ-JJJJJJ J _l J J J _l J Jg JJ_J_I_JJ JJJJJJ jjjjjjj_tj M Jjjj_i«jj_ijjjjj-i-ij_ JJJJJJJJJ -jMjJJJ J -J jM-J JjJ-J-ijjj-IJ_j J J J J ■ _ J _ _ _ _3 _ _ _, J -J -l-IJJJ-IJJJJ J ■ . J jBj -I -S-I-I-IJ-I-JJJ_I. J J J J -I -J Wj jKjfll jm-iM-iMi-i-i -ij J -I J jjjjjjj-i-i JJJJJJJJJ JwtJ-tJJjJj -IJJJJJJJJJJ_I-I-J_JJJJJ JJ-JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ J JJJJJJJJJ-IJJJJJJJ-JJ -l-IJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ-IJ-f JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ_)J_I_I JJJ-IJJJJJJJ J J " JJJJJJJJJJJ JJJJJJJJJJJ JJJJJJJJJJJ JJJJJJJ_»_IJJ JJJJJJJJJJJi JJJJJJJ_tJJJ JJJJJJ-IJJJJ JJ-IJJJJJJJJ JJJJ-IJJJJJJ JJJJJJJJJJJ jMT- -I T J . " J JJJJJJ J j_(J JJJJJJJJJJJ g-l JJJJJ-IJJJJJJJJJJ_1 JJJJJJJJJJJ " JJJJJJJJJJJ JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ JJJJJJJJJ_J_J_IJJJ_J JJJJJJJJ JJ JJ_JJJJ K. Palmer and V. Vonrydingsvard surprise an un- suspecting elf (Beta, Neil Kelly) with holiday jovi- ality, J. Abercromhie, L. Ackerman, M. Anderson, S, As tfon, C. Atkins K. Austin, H. Bachman, E. Ballard, M. Bartusft, K. Bay. A. Ba:uin, L. Benton, M. Bernard. M. Blackmon, K. Blair, M. Blankenship, S. Blank, N. Boissier, K. Bra , M. Bragg, T, Bristow, I. Broerman, S. Brophy, A. Broun, E. Burch. D. Cada, M. CUirtwright, C. Cazort, K. Child, R. Chumney, M. Chumo, M. Chumo. A, Clay, T. Clayton. R. Cohen, W. Conrad, P. Converse, tL Costic, C. Cotter, C. Cutrer, L. Dimeglio, S. Dittman. C. Dooletj, E. Durham, f. Fefer, A. Ferch, K. Fisher, A. Forward, S. Gaffnexj, H. Gallagher, K. Kristen, N. Goldstein, M. Grider,J. Gross, E. Guma, E. Hammond. S. Hampton, C. Harrison, A. Haynes, H. Haynes, A. Heslop, K. Hetrick, M. Hocking, E. Holdrege, P. Hollrah, H Holmun, L. Hull, S. Huray, M. S. Glendcning Inge, A. Kalh, P, Karrh, S. Kelligrew, A. Kramer, S. Leblanc, S. Levin, M. Lewis, E. Logan. T, Lurding, M. Mauze, H. Mc Carty, E, Michaelis, G. Miller. A. Moran.J. Moses,). Mullenm, S. Mullins, S. Nieset, A. Nutik. Z. Oden, S. Oecftsner, A. Palleschi, C. Palm, K. Palmer, P. Patman, H. Peterson. N. Pollack, H. Posey, T. Prevost, D. Piffrom. D. Revell, M. Roberts, D. Ruther, L. Sanders, A. Sarojim, E. Schafer, S. Schmidt, J. Shoemaker, D. Short, A. Simmons, S. Smitli, D. Sokolow. E. Steen, C. Stephens, R, Stem, D. Stewarty L. Stewart, M, Strauss, L. Strickland, K. Taijlerson, H. Thomas, M, Timberlake, S. Vphoff, T. Vetter. V. Vonrydingsvard, L. Waltlier, M. Weitzman. A. Willcotl, C. Word. M. Word, K Yarbrough, P Zipper. Date of Founding: Founding College: Tulane Founding: Chapters Nationwide: April 28, 1867 Monmouth College 1891 145 Monica Azar purchases M b M ' s from SDT Kim Stewart in a philanthropic effort to prevent child abuse. jjjj-i-ijjjj-i-j-jj-ijj jjjjjj-ijjjjjjjjjj jjjjjj-ijjjjjjjjjjj jj-ij-)jjj-ijjjj_ijjjjj_i_f jjjjjj-ijjjjjjjjjjjjjj -I J -I -I J J mi _I-iJJJ- ' J_ijjj_ijj J J -i -1 J -I m -i jjjjj-ijjjjjjj " -I J -I -1 -t -J --mi. J j - - -I J J -I J J J J J -( -I - j j MbW m J J J J J _i J J J -I -J J«J -» Mj -y J J _t J J J J -J J -1 J J J m - m - ' M j!- m M-v -i -i j -» -i J _i J J J jbV- jvm ti M -J J -I J -i -I -I J J J J _i y j S j t ' ' Wj _j j j j j j J-IJJ-J-I-IJJJJ-J_1JJJJJJJ -JJ-IJJJ-JJ-JJ-IJJJ-(_I_JJJJ_J JJJJJ-IJ-IJJ-IJJJJJJJJJ D. Story H. Afcroms, . Actmarn, L. Allen P, Axelrod, F. Azzarone C Baker, L. Balsam, C. Barad, N. Baras. M Bear. fi. Berg, D. Bentfeld, K. Besserman.J. Brafnuin, L. Bruder,]. Bntstein. D. Cohen, S. Cohen. S. Cofen, L. Contreras., N. Corson, M. Davis N. Denick, M. Elias. R. Feder, A, Feinman, L. Fine, J. Fradin, S. Frank, S. Friedman, S. Gissen A. Gladon, B. Classman, H. Classman. I Glucck. A. C ld, B. Goldberg, C. Goldberg, E. Goldberg, L. Goldberg, L. Coldberger, C Golebnm, T. Gotdd, M. Green, S. Haenel, P. Hamburg, M, Hollander, D. Hubell, R. Htjnes, S. Jacobs, N. Kadowitz, E. Kanowsky, M. Katz, I. Katzler. A. Kessler,J. Kessler, M. Kesnler, K. Klein, C. Kral L. Kritzer, J. Ladov, M. l vin, J. Leber, J. Lee, L. Leffler,J. Levin, S ' . Levine, A. I vy, C. Levy E. I vy, B. Linkewer, J. London, L Malaga, C. Marks, M. Miller, T. Ostrou P. Palastrant, H. Pelofsky, H. Resnikoff. L Rhodes, T. Rosenbaxim, L. Rosenberg,]. Rosenthal,]. Ross, R. Ross, D. Roth, J. Rothschild. B. Rubin, S. Ruff,l Saffran. M. Schein. B. Schnitzer, B. Schocbach, R. Schwartz, J. Segal, C. Seligman, C. Shafer. B. Shindler, W. Shindler, G. Shulman. R. Siegel,J. Smith, D. Soloman, S, Soloman. A. Sorgen,J. Stanley, S. Stein. S. Steinberg, M. Stetcart. E Staler. J. Stone, K. Stuart, E. Tenser, H. Tischfeld, A. Tress, F. Tucker, D. Vergara. J. W ' achs. K. Wasserstrom, . . Wcisberg, L Whyte, I Zager. Date of Founding: Founding College: Tulane Founding: Chapters Nationwide: March 25, 1917 Cornell Univ. 1955 135 EAT 143 0KesK eouj eus Panliellenic and Interfraternity Row 1: Tajnmij Ltirdin . Chris Pntskie. Felicia Sloler. Carrie Myers. Laren Marcus: Row 2: Marian Rijan, Libhtj Durham, Allison Freedman. Kitty Mc ajnara. Jenny Lee. Robin Wasser, Karie Stem: Row 3: Beth Hermann. Carolyn Yecies, Cristy Kochan. Caroline Van eu ' kirh. The purpose of the Interfraternity Coun- cil is to provide leadership and responsible programming for its membership. They serve as a liason between the school and the individual chapters, while enforcing univer- sity policy and regulations. Over the course of the school year these two organizations sponsor many charitable events such as can shakes and blood drives. In the spring the two groups unite for their annual Greek Week festival, which raises money for a wor- thy cause. Next year the two organizations will be linked closely together as they will have the same advisor. This consolidation of the Greeks will allow for a better working relation between the two councils. • — Jeffrey Taft Row 1; Hal Moffett. Jon Randman. Jeff Taft. Neil Shipley. Ted Kiviat. Roh Laird. Brian Moore. Dave Greenfield: Row 2: Joel Bendorff. Scott Simmons. Paul C ck. Mike Hausmann.Juan Rubio. Christian Boise. Dean DeFreilas: Row ,3: Perry Motitrose. David Schu-artz. Eric Webber. Jon Zinz. Ian Carney. Brian Sushen. Dave Dubin. Gary Russell. ] Adair 144 Panhellenic and Interfraternity Councils _J-)JJJ- - ' -I-JJJ,- ' .-J JJJJJJJJ-tJ-IJ,- " JJJJJJJJJJ-IJ- - J J J J J J J . J J J J J . J -I J J J J J J J J 1 J J J J J J - ) J J J J J -I - I -I J J J J J . J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J JJJJJJJ-I-J ..JJJ-IJ-IJ-IJ-- JJJJJJJJJJJ- JJ-JJJJJJJJJ-I JJJJJJJJJJJJ j_JJ_|J_IJJJJJJ JJJJJJJJJJJ -1 JJJJJJJJJJ- - JJJJJjJJJJJ-JJ JJJ JJJJJJJJJJ J D Story During Rush week you ' re sure to find some action at the AEPi house, all week long! K. Abrams, M. Aversa, M. Bachman. E. Bard. R. Baron. I. Blumberg, M. Breslotv, K. Cavaliere. C. Chatoff, S. Cohen. M. Cooper R. D ' Addio J. Dawer.J. Druker.J. En erman. A. Freeman. J. Friedler, M. Friend, S. Garden, R. Gamer, M. Gevison, C. Gladwin, M. Glovinsky, M. Goldman, E. Goodman, J. Gould, K. Green, G. Greenberg, H. Greenberg, S. Hootstein, .V. Jaffee, C. Jassem, B. Kaplan, . Kaplan. A. Kaplan, G. Katz,J. Katz,J. Kelley, A. Klein, K. Kohlbacher, J. Kransdorf, S. Kushnick. S. Layen. R. Lechtman, f. Letterman. D. Lehrman, C. Luefshuetz, } . MalisK L. MansheLj. farcus, S. Melzer.J. Semshin. R. Sickman. B. Polinsky, L Popper, B. Posin. J. Press, M. Rechler. A . Rodack, P Ross, A . Samson, A. Simon, L. Schwartz, E. Schwartz J. Schwartz, M. Schwartz, M. Sheitlemun, B. Silver. P. Solomon, M. Starr, S. Stem, R. Tepper, C. Tichy, A. Tiktin, P. I ' ribasterra, J. Vitt, B. Wachs. S. Weill, J. W ' einer. J. Weinstock, K. Weltmann, M. Wertlieb, M. Wolfaon, H. Wolfion. R. Yudell. Date of Founding: Founding College: Tulane Founding: November 7, 1913 New York Univ. 1951 Chapters Nationwide: 100 AEn 145 pt t i l Doesn ' t Dampen Greek Success 146 RUSH Rush went dry, but fraternities such us ATO slay wet during unofficial rttsh parties. The Chi-O ' s hoist their cups in honorof their 1987 pledge class. RUSH 147 On beautiful Fort Walton Beaclu the Alpha Sigs and their dates take time out to pose for a freelance photographer. J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J -J -I J J • -t ■» J J J -JJ- ' - ' J-J-lJJJJJ - — - - J- ' J- ' JJJ-JJJJJJJ -» - J -I J J J J J J J J J _, J _,■ - ' JJJ- ' JJJJJJ.IJJJ - ' JJ-IJJJJJJJ - ' - ' - ' - ' - ' - J-I-IJ-)J___ .- ' ,• ' - " .- J - -I -i J J J J -I J J -tJJJJJJJJJJJJ— — J- ' -IJJJJJJJJ - ' - ' - ' - " JJ-IJJJJJ - ' - ' - ' - ' JJJJJJ.J - ' - ' - ' J- ' JJ-IJJJJ JJJJJ-IJJJJJ - ' - ' .- ' J- J-I-IJJ_IJ J J J J J J _l J J J J , - ' - ' - ' JJJJJJJ.t.) ' ' ■- ' J-IJ-I-IJJJJ - ' . - ' ,- ' .- ,- ' , ,■ -J -J T Harris, B. Harrison. D. Moore. R. Mooney, B. Schmilz, V Smith, G. Teetsel, K. Vaughn, R. Wheeler. J. Zins. Date of Founding: Founding College: Tulane Founding: Chapters Nationwide: December 1845 Yale Univ. 1964 60 148 AIO . Zins ;, Adair At the ' Dude for a Day " party an ATO discards his oxford and khakis and liberates his leftist inhibi- tions, G. Allen, J. Arnold, fi. Artiques, S. Baldwin. T. Barksdale, K. Bassett, S. Beck. T. Bosuvll T Butler, T. Cohen, C. Cousins, C. Dalili. J. Diamond, S. Dodington. P. Eckert, H. Fader, H. Giles, J. Hamlett, G. Kyame, E. Kyle, B, Ludwig,}. Levyne, E. Lorenz, M. McPhearson, R. Mills. R. Murlin, B. Newton. C. Neidlinger, C. Nickless, W. Pectol. M. Pickens, M. Preston. P. Robertson, A. Rose, H. Sutherland, J, Tichenor, R. Seymour, J. Wilcox, R, W7W, M. Yarborough. }. Bourgeois J ji JjJjjjjjjjjjjjjj J jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjj. jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjj - ' .- ' .- ' J.- ' - ' - ' JJJjjJJ-jjjjjjjjjjjjjj -1 -J j Bj J -J J Jm jjjjjjjjjj J J J J J J J J J, J J j-ijjjjjj j-jjjjjjjjjj, jjjjjjjjjjj jjjjjjjjjjjj J J jjjjjjjjj jjjjjjjjjj -ijjjjjjjjj jj-i-jjjjjj " J J J J J J Date of Founding: Founding College: Tulane Founding: September 11, 1865 VMI 1887 Chapters Nationwide: 200 ATH 149 r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r rrrrrrrr r r r r r r r rrrrrrrr r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r rrrrrrrr rrrrrrrrr- r r r r r r r r r r r r f r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r n ' V. ' rrrrrrrr " " i " - r r r r r r r r r r r« ' % =V -r, ' _ ' " _ ' " ■ " r r r r r r r rrrrrrrr - - - - - - ' • ' ' rrrrrrrrr r r r r r r r r i i-_ - r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r .- r r r » " r r r r r r r - r r r r r r S. Acfcennan, A. Baekey, J. Benkin, A . Bradley, R. Carrick, A. Co- letli. J, Connery, S. Cofer y, C. Dagil, K. Emerick, W. Engles, P. Cirtj, P. Oct, C. Crexke, S. Caldfarb, M. Hundley, T. Hedley, B. Heenan,J. heson, I. Keasler, N. Kelly, E. Krennherg, N. Leonard, D. Mellzer.J. O ' Halloren. S. Park. B. Roche, C. Schaeffer. D, Schwartz. H: SeayJ. Shachet. S. Simpkinn.J. Siegal. R. Silver.-ilien. K. Sloken. S. Sirenl. P. Wolfert. During a Spring.Rush party some Betas take the time to share an intimate moment with a female guest. ]. Adair Date of founding: Founding College: Tulane Founding: Chapters Nationwide: August 8, 1839 Miami of Ohio 1908 116 ll C, Mhe It. nheT. M. Berber, R. BoucUner. A. Breilhari, D. Burner,]. Canu- imnj. H. CttrdciUi, J. Cahhrndn. K. Clark, K. Clark, D. dc l- ' reiltts, A. Dflutia. li. lJi ' r]iiiuj, J. I-aiiati. J. Iratni: •,. iri-tlirick. D. Creen- fu ' ld. J. llailiT. C. Ilitmmcrstrum, M. Kithtini. S. Klarmau. R. Kraus.J. Ij ssin. U. Ix ' ulkt ' niitT. D. Maainti, ,U. MartottcJ, McCar- roll. H. SUnaili: . McKcnmy. I), tlltcr. S. Miiriliick. I-. Mumane. f . , Vtm». I. O ' Scal. A. fardu. . Hark. . . I ' ernick. S. Piper. C. I ' rimer. P. fluzaiiio, S. HiJiK, A. Rfiilla III. R. Hiccurdi. C. Rizzu. P Hohinaon. S. Schlackmaii. P. Schullz.J. SiU-erjiet ' k.J. SimpHon. C. Smith. J. Sulliian. I). Tarman.J. Taylctr. O. Tliuii, M. TounHcnd, J. ' alfnraH. H. VanWynen. C Wald. S. Ward. M. Weafer, D. While. Rush Chairman. Dale Miller, discusses some last min ute details with Delts during a Spring Rush party. Date of Founding: Founding College: Tulane Founding: Chapters Nationwide: March 5, 1858 Bethany June 8, 1889 126 GKSSK QAMSS The participants in this hotly contested soccer game, between Tau Epsilon Phi and Beta Theta Pi, cannot take their eyes off the ball. Phi Kappa Sigma does battle against Zeta Beta Tau in the consolation game. 152 Athletics J. Bourgeois Members of the Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity engage in a soccer scrimmafie. During the IFC Pool Tournament Delt Jaime Hail- er eases back the cue in preparation for a difficult bank shot. Sigma Chi, Pat Fitzgerald, rushes towards Zeta Beta Tau, Adatn Cohen, in an attempt to prevent a completion. Athletics 153 ]. Cohen Kappa Sig Peter Fine shows friends a good time at ' the South Seas Beach Party. jjjjjj-ijj- ' J J J J J J _j -I -1 J J J J J J -I J J ,-j .- , jjj-ij-ij-)- ' ,- ' ,- ' J J J J ' J J J J J J J - J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J -I -I i J J J J j ' j J J -I - ' " ' -j ' l- ' ' ! ' J -I -) J -I ,-i , J J J J J J jjjj- ' - ' - ' - ' I J J J J -J J J J J J J -1 J J J J J J jjjjj- ' jj- ' , (J J jjjjjjj-i-i- ' _ _ J J J J fj J J J J -I R. Aldrich, F. Arena, R. Ashraf. R. BakerJ. Barlou J. Beckmen, W. Brenner, . Bruhl. M. Burroughs, W. Byrnes, K. Callerame, T. Clark, R. Cohen, 1. Cruz. M. Drahkin, B. Ellers(ein, P. Fine, S. Finn. R. Frank, L. Frazer.J. Freeman, E. GanKendorjf, D. Gray, K. Heine- man. D. Herbert. C. Heslep, L. Hoeltzel, S. Honeycutt, S.Jansky, M. Jones, M. Kilroy, R. Kleinreichert. B. Kramer,]. Ladd, R. Laird, P. Lusk,}. Marcus, E. Mayuga. D. Milliman, M. Morgan, K. Moses. T. Nyheim. D. Paul. M. Pons, M. Ramhusch, P. Riley, A. Rosenkranz, M. Sastre. T. Siheri. C. Simmons, J. Tew. M. Tohin, D. Todd, J. Torello, T. Trinh, T. kindle, M. Zimring [VI. K-onrad m ' ' jil. ' (.I " )nrrtrf Date of Founding: Founding College: Tulane Founding: Chapters Nationwide: December 10, 1869 Univ. of Virginia January 26, 1889 150 154 KE Continuing an age old tradition of Old South, the KA ' s pose with their dates at the memorial of Gen- eral Robert E. l e. E Becker. R. Berk. K. Bollan, K. Brewinglon. E. Broun. J. Calagaz, G. Crowder. D. D ' Heretc. J. DeKeyzer. S. Diatnottd. M. Honahue. M. Dougherty, M. Duett. I ' . Endoilh D. Frerel. K. Fourier. E. Frank- in, E. Frischerlz, H. Furr. N. Cachassin, P. GavhtisHin.J. Calanie. H. Gamble. B. Garrison. A. Craber. B. Grenrttde. D. Groome. C. HadnoU S. Harden, O. Hayes, B. Hollouay. T. Hou: G. IngrisK D. Jackson. B. Kcm. R. LeBlanc. H. Hiljehcrg. S. Marvin. M. Marzullo, T. McClanalun,J. McDaniel. R. Mersel. D. Mitchell, R. Monlaho, B. Boore, E. Nelson. R, Nelson. J. Ohle, G. Rcnaudin. A. Roberts, S. Horison. B, Scliushen, C Schutf. W. Sherill. B. Skinner, M. Seymour, K. St. Pe, M. Thrower. B. Toso. K. To.m. R. Turner, K. Van Dyke, J. Warr, L. Williams, J. Wingo. F.. Wolf, C. Wood, S. Wood. Date of Founding: Founding College: Tulane Founding; Chapters Nationwide: December 21, 1865 Washington and Lee 1882 125 KA 155 S. Glendening D. Boise, M. Clayton. D. Clements, G. Coppola, E. Davis, B. Dueltgen, M. Duncan, M. Feinberg, D. Finn,). Gee, K. Cotzkowsky, C. Hackenberg, P. Haydock, T Kiviat. J. Lamphear, M. Landry. R. Lehrer, M. Liles, T. Lindrew, B. Ludwig, T. Moeller, I. Melnicsak, R. Parlin, J. Santos, J. Schiff, S. Segoll, J. Siddiqui, G. Skulnik, T. Tocco, A. Tiklin, G. Toland, H. Vinokur, P. Zeigler. v— Date of Founding: May 1, 1948 Founding College: Jefferson College Tulane Founding: Nov. 1, 1980 Chapters Nationwide: 125 156 I rA J. Aiini jjjjjjjjjjj J . J jjjjjjjjjjjjj jj JJJJJJJJJJ .7 JJJJ-IJ-IJJ JJJ JJJ JJ-IJJJJJJJJ fj JJ -JJJJJJJJJ JJ J jjjjjjjjjjjMiJJ J jjjjjjjjjjjj JJJJJJJJJJJ gJ J jZi jjjjjjjjjjjj J J J J J J J J -JfcJ J J J J J J J JJJJJJJ-iJJJJJJ JJJJJJJJJJJJJJ JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ JJJJJJJJJJJJJ-tJ J JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ-J -JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ _jjj_ijj-;jjjj_)jjj-ij _t J J J _j_j JJJJJJJJJ jjjjjjjj -JJJJJJJJ j-«jjjjjjj J J J J J J J ...Ij-ijjjjjjjj jjjjjjjjjjjjj -J-iJ-JJJ- ' JjJJJJjj-t jjjjjjJjjJJJjjjJ jjjjJJj-J-jj-iJjJj-iJj JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ-I J jjjJJJJJjJJJJJjJjj Brother Date Ligon points out the side effects of vat on the female species. •«nMKAR9nesxf , ' . jaj , u iX. :ui j -— »«i igjiai l ' l|i.. i J!iUUU . Adair P. Amory, R. Archy. B. Beyer, M. Benton, C Bisfwp J. Buchanan A, Corcoran. D. Clarke,, D. Dallal R. Ehrenworth, A , Ehnory, F. Falkenberg, H. Flanagany M. Flatoux, P. Cluck. S. Golden L. ConzaleSy E. Gould, J, Grosser. P. Hamtnond, C. Harrison, H. Jackowitz, B, Katz, I. Kipnes. A. Kramer, D. Ligon, T. MayfartK T. McConaghy. K. Mc Millian.J. Marler, K. O ' Brien, D. O ' Connell, A. Plotnick, L. Pope, T. Reed, L. Robinson. T. Roderiquez, J. Rosenberg. B. Salter, A. Schwendt, M. Shattuck, C. Shaw, S. Shepard,J. Shires S. Simmons, R. Spiller, M. Stuart, C. Thornton, T Westhrook, B. Wiess J. Wolfe, C Wycoff, S. YetLell. A. Zion. Date of Founding: Founding College: Tulane Founding: 1850 Univ. of Penn. 1858 Chapters Nationwide: 50 C»KL 157 I ' M STARING IN YOUR FACE Marcie Schein proudly displays her merchandise in the SDT Mi M-a-thon; a successful philan- thropic endeavor. 158 Candids Delts Eric Frederick, Dale Miller and Dean De- Freitas not only share a taste for clothes, but also for PiPhi Hillary Bachmann. ill YOU ' LL PHOTOGRAPH MINE Super-Delt Cliet Nevins patrols Broadway on Hal- loween, making it safe for all hoijs and girls. Mike Fenlon, Eric Franklin and Arianna Maduro dry out at the ZBT Pool Party. Delts Steve Schlackman and Adrian Pemick. on the beaches of Guatemala, learn the ancient Ma- yan craft of foot looming. Dave Rogers. Jason Valentzas. Fred Mundane and Billy McDade demonstrate the problems caused by sink holes in fraternity house backyards. File photos Candids 159 Ui.LLLt-UI_LLl.l_L .LLLLlLLLLL l Ll LLlLLLi_LLLLi.L LLlLLLLLLLlll LLLlLLLLLLLlu LLLLLLLLLLLLL LLLLLLLLLLLLL! ULLUlLLLLLLLL LLULLlLLULLLLI LLLLLLLLLLLLL LLLLLLlLLLLLLI LLLLLLLLLLLLL LLLLLLLLLLLLLI LLLLLLLLLLLLL LLLLLLLLLLLLLI LLLLLLLLLLLLL LLLLLLLLLLLLLI LLLLLLULLLl 1 I L L LLLLLLLLLLLLL LLLLLLLLLLLL LLLLLLLLLLLLL LLLLLLLLLLLL L L L lS. LLLLLLLL L L L iTl. L L L L U L L , llllLlLl LLLLLLLL LLLLLLLLL LLLLLLLl L L L L L L I. LLLLLLLL LLLLLLLL LLLLLLLL LLLLLLLLLL L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L i LLLLLLLLlLlLLLLLL LLLLLLLL Tm. lLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL LLLLLLLLMllLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL LLLLLLLL LMl. LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL L L L _ _ LLLLlLLLLll -LLLLLLLLLL :-LLLLLLLLLL -LLi-LLLLU L LLLLLLLLLLL -LLLLLLLLLL LLLLLLLL lLLLLLLLL LLLLLLLL -LLLLLLLL LLLLLLLL -LLLLLll- LLLLLLLL -LLLLLLLL LLLLLLLL Pike dealers enjoy a break with some frosty drafts, during a Casino Night Rush Pari y. C Albers, D. Allen. A. Baran C. Beem. J. Berger, S, Brandon, I. Brody. B. Buckingham. D. Bums, P. Cainpagna, S. Chambers, M. Cahmpa, R. Chouinard. T. Cockerell, C. Cook, D. Corbett, P. Diamond, D. Dubin, M. Ferrante, S. Fisk, G. Caehle, P. Garwood, K. Carle, H. Glynn, B. Goldberg, D. Goldberg, T. Gtiardia, S. Guerrero, D. Hazil. B. Iskandrian. P.Jensen, C.Juge, R.Juneau, T. Kenyon, B. Klein, J. Klingnburg, D. Kam. T. Kurz, S. Laduzinski, A. LaFaier, C. Ijirimore, P. Law, E. Lee, B. Lewis, C. Levingston, K. Martens. B. McCully, H. McDaniel, J. McMullen. M. Moreno. W. Seiss, S. icholson, A. Oldueiler, B. Pace, D. Pardue, E. Payson, B. Ponder, PoslellJ. Price, C. Russell. S. Sabharual A. Sacks, R. Schulte. S. Shapiro, S. Simon, A. Smith, D. Soloman, J. Stoller, J. Teplow, S. Thompson. S. Tilbrook, B. Walk. R. Walkey. R. Wall, D. Weber. E. Weaver. M. Weslheimer, K. Wilson, D. WoUn, O. Zuckcr. L. Fidalgo Date of Founding: Founding College: Tulane Founding: March 1, 1968 Univ. of Virginia 1878 Chapters Nationwide: 225 160 nKA ?1 C. Miz. C. Adams. C. Allen, . Alexandre, L Baird. C. Beaiirline. R. BririHon, C. Bolton, A . Hrutou, S, Canzeri. I. Carney. T. Christennen, S. Cliumney, ,. Cute, J. Davis, P. Dixon. I ' , de Seufiille. I.. iJliot, A . Entivlhurdt. T. Fxann, S. Fazekas. M. iTohsin. S. CU-uirz. C. Cnjhh. ( ' . Uui{ ler.J. UaHunu W. Ilumtiker, - Harrison. R. Ueros.J. Holmes,}. Houfih, t.. Hnahcs. P. Hulson.J. Jones. J. Konojtka. W. Kellam. B. Kelly, E. Lardner. ,. Laumhach.J. Limu. R. Ixiue, !.. ta( ness, S. Sfunninn. F. .McCrystle. C. Moffett. I). Moore. J. Meset. R. O ' Connvll. J. Ptolkin. T. Pierre, C. Price. P. Pnirll. P. Reese. J. Reeves. J. Rime. J. Ryan. L. Schaefer. F. HeUman, S, Shapiro. S. Shipley, T. Shofslaht, M. Smith. J. Smith. . Staltinfis. I.. Summersfiill, M. Sui?enci . B. Tekin. T. Tekin. C. Thetts. E. Thompson, A. Williams, C. Womack. P. Wtithrich, T. TAtellcr. Mickey Smith explains to Patricia Bazitn .some con- cepts of paraltjsis of the hand during excessively stimulating activities. J -I J J J -) J -J - - -m.- - ' - ' - ' - ' -ij-ijjj J -I J J _i _j J Date of Founding: Founding College: Tulane Founding: Chapters Nationwide: March 9, 1856 Univ. of Alabama January 22, 1897 200 lAE 161 The Sigma Chi fraternity held its annual Derby Week October 5-11. The weeknight events included a fashion show and various other fundraisers. On Saturday of that week all of the sororities engaged in a can-shake to benefit Cerebral Palsy. The results were bet- ter than anticipated as over $11,000 was raised. When added with the money raised from the weeknight activities, the total amounted to over $21,000. This was the most money that Tulane ' s Sigma Chi chapter had ever raised for charity. The Derby Week winner was Alpha Epsilon Phi who barel y edged out defending champs Kappa Alpha Theta, during the Derby games on Sunday afternoon. The event proved to be fun and successful. The brothers of Sigma Chi hope to do even better next fall and would like to thank all the sororities for their coopera- tion. 9 — Jeffrey Taft Matt Flynn, Sandra Litsinger, Marian Byan and Eric Busto share a bit of their Derby Day spirit with the camera. The Sigma Delta Tau Sorority and their coaches gather around our special guests from Cerebral Palsy for a team photo. mnny wsbk Raises 121,000 for Charity 162 Derby Week The AEPhi ' s, along with their Derby Week mascot, celebrate a hard fought victory by clutching to the prestigious trophy. The winners of the annual tricycle race tell all I ' .heirfans and friends that they are number one. I ile photos Derby Week 163 JJJJJ-»-l-IJ_I-tJ-)J_lJ_IJJJJ-I JJJJ JJJJJJJ-IJJ-I-I-I-IJJJJJJJJJJJ JJ-I- J-J-IJJ_I-IJJ_IJJJJ_IJJJJJJ_I -)J-l-)-J-IJJJJJJJJ_IJ_IJJJJJJJ J _)-l_l_IJJJ_JJ_IJJJJJJJJJJ_l_IJJ_ll JJJ_I_iJJJ_lJJJJJJJ_IJJ_IJJ _IJJ J_IJJJJ_(JJ_IJ_)J-I_I_I_IJ ' ' JJJ IJ-»J_IJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ-I_IJ_JJ_, _I_ _I_1JJJJJ - _p JJJJJJJJJJJJJII IJJJJJJJJ J JJJ_1J_IJJJJ J_ J_ J J J J _l J J J _I_IJ-I-IJJJ _JJ-JJ-JJ-I-IJ JJJJJJJJ -IJJJJJJJJ JJJJJJJJJJJJJ_J JJJJJJJJ - : jjjjjj-i-ij J • ■j J J JJJJJJJJJJ _1 JJ-IJJJJJJ JJJJJJJJJJ J J " -I -I J -J -J -I J J J J J J J J J J . J J J -« J -I -I -J J J . J J J J J JJJ-I-I-JJJJ J J -Mj j j _ _ _l -1 JJJJJj-ij_i_i_j_j-ijjj_jjj J-i-iJ-JJJJJ-lJJjJJJJjj -iJJJjJ-i-l-lJJJJ_j_)JJJjjj _j j -iJJ-iJJ-i-i-iJjjJ_J-jJjj_jjjj J JJJjJJJJj-ijjj-ijjjjjjjj J -i-ijJ-)-)-iJjjj_iJ_i_j _) J j_j _j J J J J J J J J jJJ_JJjjj-i_ i-iJ-i-iJjjjJ -ijjjjjjjj. -jjjjjjjjj. _i _j -J .-I J -i Three of society ' s most important professions are represented at the Sam my Halloween patiy. J. Bejidorf, S. Budner, E. Boreth, S. Cohen, D. Cole, J. Fishbein J. Goldmacher, E. Goldstein, H. Green, H. R. Harris, J. Hoffman, L. Hoffman. J. Jacobson, A. Kagen S. Kahn, M. Karxjo. A, Kaye, B. Kitzmiller, A. Kohil, A. Krupp, f, Lajos, K. Lampka. S. Levy, M. Lo€i J, LicJtstrahl, K. Luthringshausen, J. Madarang, A. Margolin, D. Martin, M. McMullan, D. Melman. R. Merenstein. T. Oinmen, L. Opinsktf, M. Ra, A. Rabin, K. Rabin, L. Ratken, T. Reinstein, T. Riter, J. Rich, S. Rose, G. Rubin, J. Schiottman, H. Samler, J. Schuster, D. Schwartz. A. Sttkin, J. Thriffiley. J. Webber. J. Weinberg, D. Weinberg. R. Weisberg, L. Weiss. ' ' ' -M. . j f ■ IRT I ' ■■ S. Glcndening Date of Founding: Founding College: Tulane Founding: November 16, 1909 City College of NY 1920 Chapters Nationwide: 61 164 LAM Hourat The Sigma Nti ' s sink a shot at the buzzer to win an IFC baskethaU game against the Pikes. G. Archer, B. Bamer T. Bumes, B. Bcrtino.J. Burde, T. Casey, W, Cassidy, S. Cecil J. Cohen. T. Conley, S. Cook. R. Crozier. S. Curran, R. Davis. O. DUeggc. L. Eduards, B. Ethcred e. C. Feucr. J. Forrester, B. Freirfield. F. C nnack. C. Golding. F. Goldman. D. Gonzalez, D. Grady. . Guerra, D. Cuirl. P. Harr. W. Harris. D. Heinrich.J. Hooper. D. Holmes. K. Irving, J. Jacohnen. J.Jonas. H. Kane, T. Lacerda, S. iMsky, A. Leu, B. l how. P. I e. C. lynch. T. Magid, C. Marcus. A. Martinez, C. Marston, L. Mashbum. K. McKeough, C. Middendorf. H. Moffett, M. Morris. D. Matter, R. Neustcin. J. O ' DomieU, S. O ' Beilly, R. Perkins. T. Peterson. R. Pickering, A. Platou.J. Ploscowe. T. Reese. B. Rich, S. Rohinowitz, L. Ruttenberg,J. Rijan, C. Bijan, S. Seigal.J. Sherman, T. Spiridellis. D. Struminger, M. Sutton, T Trainello. P Twadell, J. Vitcllo, J. Werner, J. Wickett, L. Wilder, J, Zachar. J. Bourgeois J J jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjj. JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ. J J J J _i jjjjjjjjjjjjjjj jjjjjWJJJJJJJJJJJj-i- ' J- J J - J - ' - A J —J -I J J - J J J J J J j " J J J J J --______jjjj. J J J J J J J J jjj_ijj_jjjjjjj jjjjjjjjjjjjjj-j-jjjjjj. JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ. jjjjjjjjjj jjjjjjjjjjj JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ. jjjjjjjjjj-ijjjjjjjjjj jjjjjjjj -J J j j jjjjjjjjj. J J J J J J vy - ' ■- ' Bjjjjjjjj J J J J J J mt J Mj uMj j j j j j j j _i . j J J J J J M ■ J ■ J» jjjjjjjj; J J J J J J jH j. M Jm -J _j J J J J J J . I J J J J J jS B jBi JM-V jjjjjjjj- jj j j j j j J tf -i jjjjjjj.t jjjjjjjjjjj jjjJjjjjjj) jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjj. 1 jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjj! jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjj. 1 jjjjjj jjjjjjjjjjjjjjj! JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ.i ' JJJJJJJJI J J J J J J J J JJJJJJ ] c t. Date of Founding: January 1, 1869 Founding College: VMI Tulane Founding: 1888 Chapters Nationwide: 200 SN 165 JJ-I JJ-IJJJJJJJ JJ JJJJ_IJJJ-IJJJJ-IJJ -IJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ _l _l -I J J _l " -»,- ' - ' - ' J -I J -1 JJJJ_IJJJJJJ_JJJ_J .-1 ,-i J - " J J -t W - -ijJ-iJ-ijjj-i-ijjj-i J- ' J- ' JJ-iJj-J J -U-l J i J J J -L J J J J J J J J J J J JjJ-iJJ_lJJJ_j rjjj_|jj_ijjjjjj JjJjjJJJJJJ-j JJJJJJJ-l-iJ-lj - -I J J J J - ' - ' -•- ' j-ij-ijjj j W-j jjj-i-jjjjjj - ' - ' - ' -•-IJ-IJJJJ -!■ J J . J J J J _l J J J - ' - ' - ' - ' -t-l-J-iJJjJ J J J W J J J J _l J J ' - ' J- ' -lJJ-iJ-ijj jMj j_Ji.j_jjj_jj_jj - ' -•- ' - ' - " j-jjj - 3 ■Vm - -I -J J J J J J J J J J J J J JC 9MrM 7M-i -I -J J _t J J -I - ' - ' - ' J-J-IJ-iMj J, J Mj M j -j j j j j j j -i-ij Jjjjj jBj j jMj - ' »J -«- -J J -1 J J J -J -•-•■- ' -•JJJ-I |- - ■ J Tj Kj j j j j _i j j JJJJJJJJ J J J_)_IJ-JJJJJJ_IJ_J -I -I J J J J J J J J J _1 -l-l-l-IJJ ____ JJ-I-I-I-JJJJ_IJ_IJJJ J-fJJJ-IJJJJJ-IJJJ JJ-tJ_J-IJJ_JJJJJJJ JJJJJJJJJJJJ_1JJ Stephan Willimann leads his fraternity in cheer- ing-on the Green Wave. D. Story M. Alpert. L. Anderson,], Anderson, P. Bainhridge N. B{trrios., L. Bennett, L. Benwaif. P. Beraneh R, Beverly, D. Birkhahn, S. Bruni, M, Brunner, £. Busto, P. Chi, J. Connor, B. Crewit, M. Eayer, P. Fitzgerald, B. Fleischer, M. Florez, M. Flynn, K. Friedenhach, A. Clickfteld, J, Goldberg, S. Goldstein, C. Gorak, T. Grant. D. Greenlee,}. Graves, M. Hausmann, C. Horan. T. Hulick,J. Irwin. B. Jones, M.Jones, G. Joyce, S.Joyce. B. Kelly, J. Krieger, M. Ijike, D. Levin,J. Lohrano, K. Mahonetj,J. Malone, JR. Maroney,J. Marrino, A. Mata. A. Afessina. J. Moore, C. Morgan, D. Morrison. J. }. Adair Morrison, A. Offenherg T. O ' Keefe, M. Olson, T. Paradise, P.J. Fatin, H. Perlman, J. Phillips, C Pickett. J. Potter, M. Potter, A. Reed, B. Richards, B. Roberts, B. Robinson, P. Robinson, B. Rohr, T Rotelli, M. Schnur, R. Sanderford, G. Saphier,J. Schoeb, W. Schoel, L. Shapiro, M. Smith, D. Smits, J. Solomon, M. Sosnowitz, A. Stillpasa J. Tafi. C. Touhey, T. Ihtley, C Vargas, B. Vezo, M. Voor, G. Watkins, S. Watrel, T WeiL G. Weinberg, S. WiVinuinn, B. Wieczorek, K. Winkler, A. Woodward K. Yager, C. Zeuner. •-•J. i ' -fts siqno Date of Founding: Founding College: Tulane Founding: Chapters Nationwide: June 28, 1853 Miami Univ. May 20, 1886 195 166 ZX A(him PottmeycK hy hlovking, a kick executes a (iod defensive move, during an UC soccer ame. J- Bourgeois R. BJoch, D. Blum. E. Bretschneider, A. Colin, M. Cwttoti, S. Dulfer, S. Garhett, P. Green, R. Greenwald, W. Jackson, C. Jones, J. Martorell, R. Miller, P. Montrose. J. Nici, M. Novak. W. Oliver, S. Pardell M, Penn, A. Pottmeijer, M . floss, R. Salzber , M. Schiff, T. Slap, V. SkrapitHj. Smith, M. Tisman, A. Veenstra M. Von Canal, P. Weinberger, J J J J J J J J J J J J J -J J • ' ,- ' .- .- ' .- ' .- ' ,• ' . jjjj-ij jjjjjjjjjjjjJ-JJ.JJ jjjj-jJjjjjjjJ jjjjjjjjjjjjjjj jjjjjjjjjjjjjj jjjjjjjjjjjj- ' ■ jjjjjj-i- ' J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J -I J J J J J J J J J J J -I J J J J J J J J J JJJJJJJ-- jjjjjjjjjj-ij-tjjjjj J jj J J jjjjjjj jjj jjjj--- jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjJJj- ' - ' - ' - ' J J J J J J J J J J J J -» - J J J J ,- J J .- . jjjjjjjjjjjjj j J -» jjjjj-jjj- J J J J J J jjjjjjj- _ jjjjjjjJ jjjjjjjjj-i J J J J J J - J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J |j J J J J -i J J J J J J J J J J J J _( j jjjjjjjjj-jjjjj- ' j J J J J jS jjjjjjjjjJjJjJJJJ J J J J J JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ JJJJJJ JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ JJJJJJJJJJJJJ J ' _fc JJJJJJJJJJ. J _iKj jjjJjJJJJ jAJ j J J J J J W J J J J J J ■ J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J -) J J J J J Date of Founding: Founding College: Tulane Founding: Chapters Nationwide: October 10, 1910 Columbia Univ. May 12, 1959 40 At the internationally renowned ZBT Caveman Party, Andy Cohen finds a large, furry animal craving championship. J J J -I J J J J J J J J _i _i -J J _; -J J J J J J J J J _j _; J J J J J J J J J J J J J J _I J J _l J J J JJJJJJJJJJJ ____JJJJJ-IJJJJJJ JJJJ_IJJJJJ-]-)JJJJ-l-l-lJ -.JJJJJ_IJJJJJJJ-IJJJJ-I JJJJJ_JJJ_1JJJ_JJJJJJJJ JJJJJJJJJJJ-JJJJJJ-t-f-l JJJJJJJJ-t-JJJJ-IJJJ-IJ " JJJJJJJJJJ-IJJ J J J -IgJ. J J_J_ J J_IJ_IJJJJJJJ — " .-—•:— jfc.. — -jjjjjjjj JJJJ-IJJJ JJJJJJJ-i JJ_IJJJJ-I JJJJJJJJ JJJJJJJJ J J TJ J " IT J ' J J J JJJJJJJJJ J _ JJ_I-IJJJJ_I=JJJJJJJ_I-IJJ JJ_IJJJ_JJJ-JJ-IJJJJJJJJJ JJJ_I_)JJ_JJJJJJJJJJ-I-)JJ K. Jacksnn A. Ader, G. Allen, A. Amdiir, E. Ansell J. Arkin, L. Anher, C. Baker. C. Baker, D. Bear, S. Behar, S. Benjamin, S. Berezin. H. Bindeman. D. Bloom, D. Braunslein. M. Breitman. S. Brown, l Butrick, A, Calm, M, Char, S. Cline, A. Cohen, A. Cohen,J. Cohen. J. Cook, R Cowan. D. Draper. S. Dnj, J. Duratno, A. Eichherg, D. Elsen. ML. Epstein. S. Feldman, T. Feldman, M. Fenton, £. Franklin, S. Freed, H. Freeman, S. Freidman, M. Frishnian, D. Gladstone. D. Glass. J. Click. A. Goldberg, B. Goodman. M, Goldman, S. Gotlieh. E. Grub, J. Halpert. I. Hirsch, M. Hoffman, A. Hyman, D. Irgang, S. Irgung., M. Jerick, J. Kalina, J. Kaline. J. Kalishimm, G. kuij, D. Kelly, J. Kemppainen, S. Kersun. R. Knopf, F. Ko en, H. Kritchman, D. Labotv, H. Lakon, B. Ladden, G. Lederman, J. Lapieta, R. J. Adair IMberman, D. Leobowitz M. IMbotcitz, B. Levin, J. Lewis, M. Levenstein.J. lucvien, G. Lipkin, G. Littman,J. iMeb, N, Lottrie, D. Maslia, D. Massin, A. May. B. Meltzer, B. Mendehon,J. Miller. M. Moyer, A. Nason, $. Panitch, M. Pasternak. P. Pastrescli A. Pretz. T. Perkins, G. Ptak, . Randjnan, J. Reich, M. Ritcher, S. Romick, K. Rosenberg, M. Ruhenstein. K. Saltzman. JR. Sarantz, C. Samlers. S. Satin. M. Scheer, R. Schmelzer, A. Schwartz, A. Schain, R. Shafer, E. Shapiro, R. Shapiro, B. S ier, R, Sklare. B. Skutch, P Slotchiver, G. Smith, A. Socol, C, Spongier,}. Stem, M. Suzman. A. Szutowski, M, Thumb. B. Tucherman. D. VngenJ. Waldman, D. Walner, B, Well, C. Weinstien, D. Weiss, D. Wermick,]. WiUnsky. R. Winewan. G. Yavner, S. Yermun, A. Zwig. Date of Founding: 1898 Founding College: Columbia Tulane Founding: 1909 Chapters Nationwide: 100 168 ZBT Zeta Psi Skipper Smith sharea with ntshies the ancient Creek ritual of consutning jello in tiny white cups. J J J J J J J Mj jjj-iJJJJJJJJJ J J J J J J jMi j JJJJJJJ-IJJJJ. J J J J J J J X J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J jijjjjjJjJJJJJJJJ- ' -J- ' - ' - ' J- ' JJ-»J-». j- ' j j- j J J J J J J jjJJJJJJJJJJ- ' - ' jjJjJJJJJ jJJJJJJ-fJ.J- ' - ' - ' M-J .- J -J - .- . J J J J J J j- ' j ' j J J J J y J »j«7 » J M-im J J J J J J J J J J J J J .-» ■ ' J J J J J J J J J J J J - • jjjjjjjjjjjjjj J J J J J J J jjjjjjjjjjjjj jjjjjjjj-ijj- ' - ' - jjjjjjjjjjjjj jjjjjjjjjjj jjjjjjjj-i-i jjjjjjjjj- " -- jjjjjjj-ijjj- ' - ' __j JJJJJJJJJJJJJJ J jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjj- ' - ' jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjj J J J J J J j J jjjjjjjjjjj.-jjj.- ' - ' - ' - ' J J J J J J J J jjjjjjjj., _jjjjjjjjj j " j J J j ' j jjjjjj-iJjjjjjjj- -j-jj J J J J J J J -I J J J J J -J J J J J J .-» J -• J J ,- J .•• .-• J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J - ' ,- ' .-J J ,- ' .■ ' .- ' ,- ' ,- ' ,- ' - ' - ' J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J J ,-i .J J .J ,J .J , J J J J 7- Bourgeois S. Berman, M. Blank, A . Carie, D, Celentauo, S. DeLeon, S. Muskin, D. Nettle, D. Osofsky, K. Robitaille J. Rubio, M. Salcedo. Flemings B.Joif, M. Kolodner, A. Let-inson, P. Manhall. hi Mooh,J. M. Smitit, M. Stewart, S. Unite, £. Weingold, B. Zucker, B. Zupandc Date of Founding: Founding College: Tulane Founding: Chapters Nationwide: April 1847 New York Univ. 1976 52 ZT 169 is expressed ttLrougli social and philantliropic events Alex o ey and Delts Billy McDade. Dan Maginn f and Greg Wald enjoy TCIF before venturing out for a night of fun and frolic. Pi Phi elves celebrate the holiday spirit while ea- gerly awaiting Santa ' s gifts at their annual Christ- mas Party. Sammiea " bounce for beats " in their philanthropic effort to raise money for the American Heart Asso- ciation. Kappa Sigs Tom Nyheim and the mushroom man enjoy a frosty beer in honor of Halloween. During halftime of an IFC football game the ZBT pledges show their unity for those flying by. Candids 171 Vl ON From load-in to sound and light check and finally to the night of the concert, TUCP mem- bers work hard to keep the student body en- tertained. All organizations contribute to the vision of life in the Tulane community. m f " .- . WliilBHililiL • K atloiHi msm r T- r . " ' - ocket Park Forums a Liability Workshop to re- students ran for positions ci; 5 sponsored by vise the student organiza- on the Associated Student ' ' $-0 TUCP changed the tions ' awareness of legallia- Body ' s Executive Board. x Sfi vision of lunch bilities. This workshop is to While there were some revi- ' : f; time at the Univer- become an annual event for sions among the student or- |u|J | sity Center and encouraged student organizations, ganizations they all contin- rtirf ; students to examine their Graduate student participa- ued to provide the students 0 : personal visions of many tion in organizations be- and the community with en- iJiJrJJt! varied subjects. The Associ- came more obvious this tertainment and support. • ff ' f .h : ated Student Body initiated year when several graduate ' -M ' fM mmamsmmm mmmm mmk. The Tulane University Student Council was organized in Marcli 1915. It later evolved into the ASB, and the present struc- ture of officers has existed since 1980. The .Associated Student Body Senate has representatives from all eleven colleges of the university. These students are elected by their college specifically to represent them in the ASB Senate. The first duty of the ASB Senate is to " re- present the student body in all matters of student government. " The Senate selects the students that sit on the Board of Adminis- trators, the University Senate, and all Uni- versity Senate Committees. It appoints stu- dents who will articulate and stand up for student concerns at all levels. The Senate through its Student Body Ad- ministrative Council recognizes all student clubs and organizations with the exception of social and honorary organizations. Once an organization gains recognition, as long as it is neither political or religious, it is eligible to receive funding. Through the Finance Board, the Senate delegates the money from the S40 student activities fee to these recog- nized student organizations. The Finance Board, composed of the Vice President of Finance, 3 undergraduates, 2 graduates, and 2 advisors, reviews all requests for funds carefully to see that the students ' money is being used properly. It sends its recommen- dations to the Senate who decides on final approval. The Coordination Board is made up of the heads of all ASB Senate Committees. It does most of the organizational work of the ASB: the Motor Pool, Public Relations, the Pocket Park Forums, elections, homecoming and recognition of organizations. The ASB as a whole does work to accom- plish its major purpose. By getting more stu- dents involved with the administration, it in- creases the administration ' s awareness of student concerns. Often, these students are able to remind the administration that the university ' s purpose is to educate students. Building on this year ' s constitutional revi- sions, future senators will continue to effec- tively address student concerns. • — Lorien Smith 174 ASB Charlie Boltoiu Heather Pclofsky. Loricn Smitiu Mark Champa. Mike Westheimer. Cynthia Ctizori, Georgia Houk. Dru A cgoicm, Jenny Lee, Ami CAiffey Kathy GoW enr, Ttu Kaiser, Dunhor Smith, Ixiura Stanley. Jodi Gup, Chris McManus, Evan Halner. BiU Busco. Craig Kliger Matt Brcitinau, Will SchocL Alan Weintruuh, David Glass. Roh Bindertnan. Tvtdd Perkinn, Bobby Bichardson. Peter Barbec, Doug McGce Miche Morcau. Craig Morris, Todd Thontan, Meg Hciser, Lisa Brai. The 1987 Executive Board: Charlie Bolton, Heather Pelofihj Mark Champa, Lorien Smith, Michael Westheimer. i The College of Arts and Sciences is run by a competent and resourceful group of indi- iduals, headed by President Bill Etheredge, that make up the A S Senate. This year they have been very active organizing programs for the student body. The Senate has en- joyed one of its most productive years to date. The main objective of the A S Senate is to serve as a liason between faculty and stu- dents of the liberal arts college. They assist the A S Dean ' s ofiFice in programs to aid students decisions for majors and future ca- reers. Pizza with your professors is just one of the many programs organized by the Senate. Free pizza and cokes are available for any student with their professors. This program allows for informal meetings of students and their professors outside of the classroom at- mosphere. Other programs include: Computer Dat- ing Mate Match, Major Decisions, A S Day at the baseball diamond, and the Campus Improvement Committee. The Senate has been hard working and progressive. President Bill Etheredge and Vice President Doug Grady have developed a solid foundation on which future senates can build. • — Stephanie Colen While attending an AirS meeting, Rob Binderman, Mike Suzman, and Todd Perkins contemplate their successes with the Computer Dating Mate Match Program. Row I : Dave Matter, Doug Grady, Bill Ethridge, Lee Aaher, Row 2: Jay McDaniel, Dean Mines, Will School, Steve Weil, Brian Sker, Michael Suzman, Rob Cowan, David Class, Scott Seigal, Jeff Stem, Mike Epstein, Malt Breitman, Rob Binderman, Todd Perkins. F World Leaders Tomorrow The Newcomb Senate is a governmental organization providing Newcomb students with an opportunity to become involved with their college. Begun in the early 1970 ' s, the Senate is composed of several committees which discuss relevant issues concerning Newcomb. These include stu- dent faculty interaction, academic concerns and women ' s issues. In addition to being re- sponsible for any problems or questions that arise, the committees organize year-round events such as Majors Week, Women ' s Fo- rum and the Newcombus Ball. This year, Newcomb students and their re- presentatives in the Senate have been espe- cially adamant in their participation as they fight for the future of their college in the great debate of Newcomb ' s diminishing role in the University. 9 — Kelly Spinks Jill Rosenthal and Julie Lesch discuss the various controversial issues that were covered in the meet- ing. D. S(on Row 1 : Kara Child, Ann Ainsworth, Miche Moreau, Carolyn Yecies, Amy Weinstein. Barbara Del Valle; Row 2; Cynthia Cazon, Heather Posey, Galen Jackson. Rikke Burke, Regina Sionzo. Cynthia Bibb. Allison Conway. Dunbar Smith. Jenny Lee. Drti A cGorem; Row 3: Tracey Rannals. iMura Kelly. Tracy Balher.Jodi Feldman. Sarah Futrell.Jodi Cup. Georgia Hauck. Molly Murfee: Row 4: Julie Lesch. Jill Rosenthal. .4nn Coffee. Perrin Aiken. Leslie Holzmark. Anne Birdsong. Kathy Goldberg. Li dia Spencer. Vicki Miller, Felicia Staler. Leslie Tattle. Carrie McCratc. Hope McCowan. Newcomb Senate President. Tracy Balber, reiter- ates how important it is for women to be active at Tulane. Ill student Government Like Newcomh ;iiid the College of Arts Science, the School of Architecture has its own student gosernment to handle concerns and issues of Architecture students as well as to encourage participation in the School. The Senate consists of the president, two vice presidents, student representatives and several committees. The government is re- sponsible for organizing Architect Week which brings both professors and profession- al architects from across the nation and from abroad to lecture and to participate on pan- els judging student projects. This year Ar- chitect Week culminated with the Annual Beaux Arts Ball which is sponsored and orga- nized by the School of Architecture. According to Michael Barba, Senate Presi- dent, the main goal of the government this year was to integrate Freshmen students with fourth and fifth year- students. The Sen- ate helped to narrow the gap between classes by offering combined .sketch sessions After many sleepless and stressful nights. Paul Solomons prottdly shows off his rendering for a Guatemalan study. where the students could exchange ideas involved as well as to learn from their peers and experience. and the professional they will someday be- These opportunities and events give all ar- come. • chitecture students the chance to become — Kelly Spinks David Riebe, Rob Gro ss, Greg Ensslen. Welsh, Adam Newman, Thang Pham. Rich ; Incredible Electrical Engineering Enthusiasm The purpose of IEEE (Institute of Electri- cal and Electronic Engineers) is to advance the science, education, and profession of electrical and electronic engineerini . It was a very active year for the 43 members of the Tulane student branch of IEEE. We had field trips to the Martin Marietta Michoud plant, the VVaterford III nuclear power plant, and to a local radio station WRNO. We produced our first newsletter the IMPULSE. Gue.st speakers included Dr. Sperry, who lectured about his work on the Lulin bridge, and Dr. Davey, who spoke about energy production of the future. An incredible Seafood Boil was held with the faculty in the fall. Twelve members attended the Southeastcon in Knoxville. Tennessee, where Cheuk Chan won first place in a paper competition. The Executive Officers for 1987-88 were: Chair- - Mike Elder, Vice Chairman — Vince Palughi, Secretary — Joan Zahornacky, and Treasurer — Frank Fedele, Branch Counsel- or — Dr. Paul F. Duvoisin. • — Vince Palughi P- Solotnoiis IEEE 179 1 The Engineering Student Council is an umbrella organization to all other societies within the School of Engineering. It is composed of representatives from each of the various classes. This board coordinates various social activities aimed at strengthening the bond between faculty and students. This year an annual Engineering Cocktail Party at the Alumni House and a year end crawfish boil were planned. The student council also has the responsibility of carrying out legislative policies, in particular. Honor Board hearings as they become necessary. The 1987-1988 board members are: Gloria Trujillo, President; Mike Overlaur Vice-president; Chuck Chan, Treasurer; Mary Odriey, Secretary; Dean Sullivan, Advisor. • — Chuck Chan With only three weeks until the end of the semester, the Tulane Engineering Student Council finally gets a chance to release built up tension via a mean game of volleyball. ASCE (American Society of Civil Engineers) is a national organization for civil engineers and land surveyors. Tulane had a very active student chapter this year. The emphasis was placed on school-related activities. The senior class went on a field trip to a steel building similar to their senior design project. The junior class took a field trip to an asphalt plant while studying construction materials. A whole day was spent visiting the site of the new hydroelectric plant near Vidalia, La. The officers of the club. President, Tracy Heckler; Vice-president, Holly Surcouf; Secretary, Susan Dublan; Treasurer, John Galanie, took a trip to Anaheim, Ca., to represent Tulane at the ASCE national convention. Most of the social activities that took place were TGIF ' s on the quad outside the Civil Engineering Building. The first barbeque of the year (in the rain, no less) set off the new fire alarms. The students thought it was funny; Tulane Police did not. One of ASCE ' s biggest activities this year was the concrete canoe. Each year Tulane ASCE builds a concrete canoe, and competes against other ASCE chapters in Louisiana. This year the races were held in Lake Charles, La. The activities began Thursday night and ended with a crawfish boil Saturday after the races. It was an excellent opportunity to meet ACSE members from other schools, and in general, party. • • — Tracy Heckler S. Glendcning Members of the Tulane chupler of the American Society of Civil Engineers gather for their group shot. Row 1: Kelly Lamare, Debbie Ijombard, Tracy Heckler (president]. Peter Rica, Lee Lanier. Row 2: Khaleefah Al-Etaihi. Terri Hoskins. Angela De Solo. Jeff Baldwin. Hohert De Freitas; Row .3: Frank Bennardo.Jay Winford. Pat Tucker. Dan Rati. John C tlanie (treasurer); Row 4: Jttan Goni. Kent Dussom. Jeff Maghirang, Dennis Lambert. Eric Cushman. Susan Dublan (secretary). and Fun Times The Tulane Engineering Society (TES) is an organization offering all engineering students an opportunity to learn about different careers in their fields as well as a chance to socialize with fellow students. Each year the society hosts several professional engineers who discuss their occupation in detail and answer any question that members may have. TES also organizes tours to various plant sites such as the Naval Ocean Research and Development Activity, giving students a first-hand glance of engineers at work. Social interaction is important to the members of TES, as well. The organization sponsors an annual BBQ, volleyball games, and other events to help relieve some of the intense academic pressure that engineering students face. The Tulane Engineering Society is a combination of learning experiences, student involvement and fun. It provides students the chance to pursue and enjoy their engineering interests outside of the classroom. • — Kelly Spinks The Tulane Engineering Society lakes a break dtiring one of Us craufish hoils lo pose for a group picture. Row I: Edward Dacis. Virginia Felton. lister Smitli. Jason Gee. Jon Yenari. .Myssa Finlay. Aaron . llman. Dacid Samson: Row 2: Moira Yasencbak. Sbannon Giarralano. Thornton Rose. Bill Odom. Hoss Paskoff. Suzanne Wood. Colleen Kelly. Katby Wojtaszek. Rose . ngles. Felicia Ali, who designed an eating apparatus for a handicapped girl, celebrates with Michael Overlair and Chuck Chan. J .Uair S. Glendening " So . . . I ' ll meet you out on the quad around 4 . . . ok? " This is probably one of the more familiar phrases as the end of the week draws near. Fridays, or TGIFs as they ' re known on the Uptown campus, are synonymous with fris- bees, quad dogs, beer, bands and friends. Produced by the TUCP Recreation commit- tee eight times a semester, it is one of the more popular traditions at Tulane. From the Rads to reggae, from a carnival to TGIO (Thank God It ' s Over), Fridays can always be fcounted on as a great start to the weekend. When students think of TGIFs and almost all other entertainment on campus, the four letters that come to mind are T.U.C.P. Tulane University Campus Programming keeps the students jazzin " , jammin ' , informed, aware, entertained and picks up the loose ends left after studying, social life . . . and laundry. The Cinema committee shows four movies weekly and specials such as sneak previews, movies in the Rathskeller and film fe.stivals. The fall film fest theme was " Saturday Night Live Alumni " November 11-13, featuring movies starring Eddie Murphy, Bill Murry, John Belushi and the whole SNL cast. (Continued on page 183) Sherrie Spencer, chairwoman of TUCP Ixjcewn, discusses the possibility of having a much needed safe sex awareness program. 182 TUCP TUCP Jazzin ' Jammin TUCP Concerts sraneTnliis year l)y brini;- ing Spyro Cyra to McAlister Aii()itoriiiin. The Concert Coininittcc |)iinuiiil rdiu n trates on producing shows on campus l)ul occasionally will put concerts like Warren Zevon, X, and The Red Hot Chili Peppers in local clubs, too. Creative Publicity, as the name suggests, keeps everyone informed o( upcoming pro- grams and prints the semester calendars as well. TUCP Fine Arts is responsible for cultural progiannning on campus. I ' liis year, Tulane saw [ ic Phillip (ilass I ' liisi ' iiiMc, ' i ' lu ' Ac ling Company touring Irom tlic Kcmiody CcnttT, Paul Winter Consort and The Ohad Naharin Dance Company. Fine Arts also sponsors ait print sales to cover those extra spaces on dorm room and apartment walls. Translated from Cajun terminology, lag- niappe means ' a little something extra ' . To Tulane, lagniappe means comedians, magi- cians, parades . . . and really just about ain - thing. This year brought the return of school spirit to campus with a week long ' extrava- ganza ' of events, a winning Homecoming football game and the Homecoming dance in the Hyatt featuring the New Orleans Neville Brothers: Yea U Rite! (Continued on page 184) Ciorilon SclwU. Ijirry O mnikij. Slierrie Spencer. Warren Hoherts. Ed Boretb. Jim Downeii, Jon Chitow, Susan Brown, Anf cla Beultie. Karen Sanders. Colhij Cliild. Jense Elliol. Andy Cohen, Mike Dunn. Row 1: Lcii Ray, Ehuihcth Smith; Row i: Tixtii Werner. Heppler, Tammtj RuhinfeM; Row 3.- Hal Copland, Eric Duun: 4; Paul Bailer, Jon Henrix; Row 5: Colhy Child. Colby Child, chaimutn of Tech Staff, organizes his , •,, staff to set up a band in der Rat. " ' - ' iiiiiiiiiiii v TUCP 183 t ' s Hear What Alex McBride and Stacey-Ann Rowe suggest that Lyceum bring a popular late night host — David Letterman. TUCP Lyceum is responsible for address- ing issues and ideas by organizing speakers on campus. This includes informative, free lectures, presentation in the Pocket Park and controversial political figures. Finally, TUCP Tech Staff helps these events run smoothly by providing the equip- ment necessary for sound and lighting at all programs. TUCP is more than movies, or concerts or TGIF ' s. It ' s students getting real- life experiences having a great time organiz- ing and running every aspect of a program; from beginning to end — publicity to clean up, while keeping Tulane students, faculty and staff . . . entertained. • — Susan Brown Row 1: Susie Shimamoto,Jay Foster, Alex McBride; Row 2: Stacey- Ann Rowe. Melanie Horowitz, Andy Jobson, Sherrie Spencer, Vchenna Chukwu. S. Gtetldeniufi it- bp, -ral S. Glendcninfji 184 TUCP They Have To Say Row I: Ed Borelh, Susie ShimamotOi Row 2: Jon Chitow and Jennifer Frank. Making contact with the a tpropriute agency, Jon Chitow confirms lMgniaj ] e ' n latest entertainer. Sherrie Spencer informs the Lyceum committee of the upcoming speaker. m S- C Undntitls, TUCP 185 Ci Lights! Camera! 186 TUCP Helping to celebrate the end of the week, the Radi- ators radiate their music to a crowd of enthusiastic students. ll ' Photon by. S. Clfiidening Warren Roberts, Michael Dunn, Jeff Halloway, and Sue McKeown play games all year. Ed Boreth, chairman of the Fine Arts Committee, proudly points to his next production. i 188 TUCP msn Jill Dawson, Harry Gamble, Angela Beattie. While recruiting students for the creative public- ity committee. Michele " Ward and Angela Beattie prepare an advertisement. «i TUCP 189 CK Politically active for the needs of Blacks X The African-American Congress of Tiilane has developed over the years into a signifi- cant organization on campus. In addition to providing academic and social support sys- tems through study groups and a Big Broth- er Big Sister program, A.CT. has become very politically active and instrumental in addressing the needs of the black communi- ty at Tulane. A.CT. includes nine commit- tees ranging from Cultural Enrichment and Community Service to Men ' s and Women ' s Intramurals. The major events programmed and sponsored by A.CT include aLip Synch contest, Anti-Apartheid rallies, post-football game party and Black Arts Festivals. • — Michelle Washington Row I: MU-haeta Cirig, Woiii(« Simon. Patrinu liatj, Lolilit HolUnRSuonh. Chuitclle Anhford. .Mic lap Carej), Tameka Lro. lAiUta Couiint. Tarila HollinHHunrlh, Krain Kinchen, Kirk Quigletn. Row 2: Carnlyn Burlier, Enienl kinchen. Shrila Cnuilff, aharre Chancf. alalie Mamltal. lid Bliiken. .Ware Herring. Anrlrr Walker, Anthony GalHn. Mark Cluylon. Terri Noskins, I slie Smrs, Slacy Boumo. Almtdan Dirbhim, Rodney Nallutn, Slacey Mc.CaUum,Rnhfrt Slaughter. Melaulc Smith. Michelle Washington. Duane Evans, Crefi, Youn blood. Chuatity Jennings. Zina Harris, Cnndace Been, Nicole IH h, ElcUtnn Chandler, Progressive Alternative for the 80 ' s y A common ritual among Tulane students studying late at night on a weekday or relax- ing on a lazy afternoon is to irritably scan up and down the radio tuning display. In a le- verish pace, this troubled listener seeks a deviation from conventional radio — he wants a refreshing alternative. V K In the basement of the University Center, " ■every second of every day, WTUL, your pro- IKg ressive alternative, is there without com- jKriercial interruptions and without the eni- Jbellishments of popular radio that can be found anywhere else. When a listener tunes to WTUL he con- sciously makes a choice to hear the best in local talent, classical music, jazz, reggae, and progressive rock. The WTUL listeners can " ' B also enjoy a variety of specialty shows that ■appeal to almost every musical and non- Bmusical perferance: from techno-music to a " children ' s show " to debates of national in- terest to hardcore. Indeed, WTUL is not a reflection of commercial trends or popular culture, it ' s a response to musical and cre- ative tastes that ai-e specifically New Orleans and uniquely Tulane. • —Paul Carilio Bobby Hathaway, general manager of WTUL, ftractices tlie Larry Bird style in the never-ending ritual of cleaning lite office. Susan Glendening informs WTUL listeners ofma- Ijor news events in the world. J In the WTUL news facilities, Howard Herman scans the AP wire to select the news of interest. Like a central spoke is to a wheel, the Me- dia Board is to all the media organizations. It is composed of the heads of the five medium: Jambalaya, Hullaballoo, WTUL, TUVAC, and Literar) ' Society, as well as five mem- bers-at-large. The Media Board chairman ser es as a liaison between the media organi- zations and the ASB. The Media Board is only a supervising committee, not a regula- tory one. Each organization is dependent upon itself At the beginning of each year, the Media Board sponsors a media retreat. This year the retreat took place at the Royal Crowne Plaza downtown, and served as a workshop. This workshop helped to organize the me- dias and served to provide an early start. An- other important function that Media retreat served is to acquaint new staff members with the old ones, creating friendship, and thus formulating a better production team. 9 — Melanie Horowitz Row 1: Sfarcey Dolgoff. S. Scoll Pardell. Alex McBride: Row 2: Chris Lidy, Suzanne Kaiser. Alison Panico. Row 3: Dave Kaplan. Craig Morris. Mark Bourgeois. Bobby Halbauay. Chris Carroll. 192 Media Board Mark Bourgeois files through the Media Board constitution to clarify an issue that is presently being debated upon. Sporting his paisley hi-tops, Bobby Hathaway, manager of WTUL, lounges back awhile and listens intently to what the other media organizations have to say. RR. is the Name of the Game i J The Student Admissions Committee (SAC) is an organization of salespeople representing Tulane. They have the large responsibility of recruiting students for Admissions and impressing the high school seniors who visit the campus twice a year during the Preview Conferences. Preview Conferences, held at the end of March and the beginning of April, focus on attracting and luring prospective high school students to Tulane. SAC tries to supply visions of the potentials that can be achieved at Tulane. The weekend serves as a live advertisement. The high school seniors are housed with Tulane students during which time they experience New Orleans nightlife. This year SAC hired a popular New Orleans band to perform for the prospective students for a riverboat party. SAC also provides a campus tour for the parents and the students. They must point out every campus attribute, which of course means everything is singled out. According to Sally Tartline, " PR is the name of the game. " • — Melanie Horowitz Jenny Worth. Marianne Madden, Sharon Magiure. Bill Joy. Jeff Kegley. Marc Perlson. Sally Tariline. Lisa Cohane. Beth Marhach. Julie Ahrend. Tammy Fohner. Rich Harrelson. Christy McCay. Renee Cudzikowski. Roger Magnus. Max Mcintosh. Amy Smith. Bill Basco. Heidi Weiss. Stacy Sher. Greg Johnson. Ted Paxton. Nicki Denick. Wes Waggoner. .Mien Wynne, Date Robinett. Scott Helrick. Dacid Osofosky. Rich Choucinard. Jeremy Piatt. Jay Weinberg. Kai Jacobs. Before the rush ofprospectives swamp the campus, Lisa Cohane passes out the weekend schedules. ml. Photos by: S. Clendcnin S.A.C. 193 Extra! Extra! Read " an about it! v R is Wednesday nigfat in Boom 25. Vnd r- ground and confusion reigns. Late stories are frantically being i ped into the compiit- er. Last minute editing is beang completed. Stress abounds as staffers strain to produce the next issue of the Huilabaloc Of course Wfednesday is not tie oiu day when such a scene is appareiA. Pubbsliing a weekly newspaper requires orgaiiizalioa, discipline, communication and roost of all dedication. The Hullabaloo stafi hai : .r rt- sponsibilit - of keeping the Tulaae ooirjirmiu- ty informed, of expressing the concerns and opinions of the student body, and of ofieriis re iews of the sights, sounds and tastes of New Orleans. For Editor in Chief Mark Bouigeois. as well as the rest of the editors, this is not an I easy task. It means weekly meetings to assigji I stories, continuous pressure to assure that W deadhnes are met, and typing and editiag of copy. However, it doesn ' t end there N r : tbe prodiscfioti staff takes over m f Ae oian iaBeatt JadcBoseazK esg. AH copy is typeset, then printed and sliced to fit. Tine layoids are diecjced for errms thus hr be- fme szing and ttii piiotos. A final p«( dr the pages is made: and dien tfaey are tltaiik- fully sent off to the prioleas. Maik and tfae gang di ish a few sMHn its to back and si relief befcse it bqpns aO ovCT- again. • — Kelly %jlisls Wcfriing toa afA pafectitm. HeA Botagems sad Brian Fotler ovate Ae Jagu furdtepepet:. oASie Brranc Ajex M iBrtdL lake - cnrts jt Jack «i -— - ' v .. -Hi, • - f L% If Katie Smith and Jack Roseiiztreifi are careful to see that all copy is perfectly straight. Editing a sports article, Peter Brown, works Imrd at the computer. Utilizing their creative talent, Katherine Bruce and Lisa Samson design the scenes page. Katie Smith and Alex McBride prove that smiles do exist in the Hullabaloo office. photos by: S. Clendenin Hullabaloo 195 1 Visions and Revisions The Jambalaya functions on many diflFer- ent levels, yet those levels are one in the same. The staff works together as a unit to achieve the objectives incorporated in pro- ducing a yearbook. These objectives include creating an artistically and professionally sound depiction of the year. These goals are accomplished with the aid of writers, design- ers, production workers and managers who technically are assigned to separate levels of the structural heirarchy. However, these levels do not denote importance or superior- ity. Every position is equal for the responsi- bilities inherent in each are needed equally by the organization as a whole in order for all facets to run smoothly. This point has been stressed throughout the year and has been conducive to the staff ' s overall moral, better quality production and working conditions. (continued on page 197) 196 Jambalaya Intercollegiate Sports Editor, Rhonda Reap, ap- proaches the finishing stages of a difficult spread. With the " backbone of experience " this year has provided, the yearbook will continue to prosper and will also be a vital asset within the Media and for Tulane. Because of the varied positions available on the yearbook staff, it is rich in diverse talents and personalities. For such a diverse group of people, it is amazing that anything gets accomplished. Yet loyalty to the staff provides the common link that allows mem- bers to cohabitate (yes, once a staff member. you ' re in the office just as much as, if not more than, home) and combine their ener- gies for one long year in order to create one final product. What could possibly be the incentive for about forty core members to devote hours and hours per week for one publication that isn ' t even distributed until the following year? Well, it ' s the late nights before a deadline when a staff member you ' re barely acquainted with can become a lifetime friend; it ' s the warmth you feel when as a freshman you are made welcome (contintied on page 199) S. Glcndcning Visions And Revisions , t Nickie Denick and Menge Crawford have an amaz- ing time at the ACP CMA Convention in Ht. Louis. The hotel lohhy supplies intriguing topics for con- versation. James Bourgeois takes a break from developing ' ROTC pictures. Typing captions for David Knadler provides the perfect release. 198 Jambalaya X Fidalgo w ■ J. Adair and automatically considered a part of the group; it ' s the responsibility you are given immediately ensuring the stafls ' trust in you and providing true-to-life experiences. This year proves as no exception to these traditional occurrences. The influx of new- comers to the staff was remarkable. They lit- erally have enabled the book to be published since, due to " drop-outs " , it was touch-and- go for a while. However, this year was an exception in a certain light. We managed to overcome problems left over from last year with aplomb that at one time seemed insur- mountable. We ' ve also learned a great deal about working together as a team, and I feel I can safely say that all involved are proud of their association with the yearbook and es- pecially of their contribution to it. • — Marcey Dolgoff Marcey Dolgoff and friend share a Jaimocha shake. rj ' mf j. Adair It ' s 3 a.m. on a Sunday and Nickie Denick ' s eyes I are tired from excessive pica counting. Jambalaya 199 Mixing Busines§ |t|j!J leasure The Business Management Association (BMA), is one of the many student governments at Tulane. Aiming to represent all students in the Business School, President Bruce Nelson likes to think of the BMA as a liaison between students and the faculty. The board has created many committees this year to deal with academic concerns and has assigned individual members to a committee of their particular interest. A few of these committees included a Curriculum Committee, A Dean Search Committee, hich has recently filled a two year void with a new dean, and a committee to select interesting Commencement speakers. Not onl - did all eleven board members work within the Business School itself, but they acted as representatives within the ASB as well. In addition to academic interests, the BMA has involved itself in many social functions in order to help relieve some of the daiK academic pressures placed on its students. Open house for incoming students and pizza with professors are just a few examples of the numerous BMA sponsored social activities. As always, the Business Management Association has completed yet another successful year, both dealing with and providing for many of the academic and social concerns of the business minded students. • — Karen Rubinstein Bow I: Jamie Aiello.Jill Williams. Maria DoAgrosa: Row 2: Greg Kalz. Bruce S ' ehon. Dan Cuirl. Robbie Richardson. Bruce Nelson and Jill Williams take a break from their busy schedule. j. Adair S Clenilenin The Tulane University College Student Government Association (UCSGA) with al- most 1900 members, is one of the largest student groups on campus under the strength of University College, to promote unity and involvement among its students, faculty, and administration, and to aid the university in the development and imple- mentation of its policies and regulations. The executive board of the USCGA consists of eleven officers including: The President, Vice-Presidents of Finance, Communica- tions, Full-Time Students, Part-Time Stu- dents, and Senators to the ASB. The organization holds several events dur- ing the year such as the Seafood Gala and the Patio Party for the Computer Information Row 1: Martin Kenney, Edward Mauri. Harrison Jones, Econsola " Connie " Payton. Lisa Brai, Eric Cain; Row 2: Handy Hara. Fay Hilhert, Robert Andrieu, Christopher Barry, Keith Sealey. Systems Department. The UCSGA was a driving force behind the renovation of the patio between Gibson and Dinwiddie Halls, which is one of the main entrances to cam- pus. With the assistance of the Administra- tion, Resident Architect Henry Fry, and the ASB, the Patio Project is well on the way to completion. This student group is proud of its accomplishments and will continue to pursue its goals for the enrichment of Uni- versity College and all the people who help make it great. • — Harrison Jones UCSGA 201 PRE ' lLA PreLav tlETY ' The Tulane Prelaw Society is a service or- ganization devoted to students who are in- terested in pursuing a legal cai-eer, whether as an attorney or in one of the many law- related fields. Since Tulane offers no set " prelaw " curriculum, the Society endeavors to assist students in planning a well-rounded course of study, emphasizing those classes which are most often cited by law schools and law professionals as important to success in law schools and beyond. Additionally, the Society holds monthly meetings at which prominent members of the local, ,state, and national legal communities address students concerns about the profession. In 1987- 1988, the Society was addressed by many leading members of the bar, including: Unit- ed States District Judge Morey L. Sear; Unit- ed States Attorney John Volz; Orleans Dis- trict Attorney Harry Connick; Orleans Criminal Court Judge Miriam G. Waltzer; and respected New Orleans attorneys Ar- thur J. Waechter and Thomas Lemann. The Society also heard from law school students, law professors, and law school admission re- presentatives throughout the year, as well as sponsoring forums on campus concerning drug use and Apartheid in South Africa. In 1987-1988, the Tulane Prelaw Society grew from 38 members to over 120 mem- bers, making it one of the largest student-run organizations on campus. The Society oper- ates a full range of auxiliary services for its Todd Conners. Georgia Killin worth, Steve Kuebler, Patricia Fi gueircdc. Bruce Crafts Ann Ainswortii, Dan hahow, Denine Bautnunk. Stephen Friedman After many hours stressing over the budget. Bruce Craft, presideitt. awards Denise Batanutik on her outstanding performance as Treatiurer. members, including a Prelaw Library and the publication of a five-page monthly news- letter, THE ADVOCATE. With the ' under- graduate deans " offices, the Society offers ex- pert counseling on law school admission pro- cedures, the LSAT, and course selection. Members of the 1987-1988 Tulane Prelaw Society Executive Board are: Bruce A. Craft, President; Maryann G. Hoskins, Vice Presi- dent; Georgia Killingsworth, Program Coor- dinator; Daniel S. Labow, Secretary; Denise E. Baumunk, Treasurer; and Patricia Fi- gueiredo. Editor. • —Bruce Craft 202 Pre-Law Society ■ The Critically Acclaimed Having celebrated its 2()th Anniversary, Direction is one o( the oldest organizations on cainpus. Tliis program is also one of the finest and largest student-run speaker sym- posiums in the nation. Direction was estab- lished with the purpose of annually bringing the influence and message of prominent per- sonalities to the Tulane students and the New Orleans ccjminunity. Significant issues are addressed by these luitionully known speakers from diverse social and political backgrounds. Direction ' s executive board and numerous committee members devoted mucli of their time and energy .setting and meeting goals and deadlines. The students involved with the program did everything from selecting a topic to researching possible speakers to publicizing and promoting the event. Direction has brought a sense of satisfac- tion to the students of Tulane, and It has served as a valuable learning experience to those involved. • — J. Maddox In the Kendall Cram room, the camera work for " Point of View " is happily taken care of by TUVAC memb ers Michael Carey and David Scoma. " Point of View, " " Generic Television, " " Time Out Tulane, " " Campus Events " . . . they may not be giving the networks much competition, but at TUVAC, that ' s hardly a concern. Since 1984, the student run video production center has been airing programs through the local cable outlet. This year the crew surpassed all records by managing to put out four regular (and sometimes semi- regular) programs along with a number of specials. Things were never easy or conve- nient. Production crews could be found roaming the city at almost any hour looking for " the perfect shot " and it was not unusual for editors to go for days at a time without seeing sunlight. Production sites ranged from simple campus locations to such exotic locals as aircraft carriers and Cessnas in flight. Was it all worth it? Well, they plan to do it again next year, if that says anything. More then likely, the networks won ' t exactly be quivering in their Reeboks then either, but maybe, just maybe this will be the year they notice. • — Derek Toten David Kaplan checks over some equipment while Lee Fleming edits film in the TUVAC office in the basement of the University Center. It ' s just an- other day gone by with out seeing the sun. m a Carroll 204 TUVAC Green Wave Spirit on the Move File Fhoto SPLASH, a relatively new dance team has been an important part of Tulane athletics for two years. Performing at all home games and some away games, SPLASH provides en- tertainment as well as team spirit throughout the Green Wave football season. In addition. SPLASH attends NCA dance camps and per- forms citywide promotional works. It is an e,xciting organization of dedicated danc- ers. • — Lolita and Tarita Hollingsworth Members of the 1987-SS SPLASH Dance Team under the direction of Ms. Sharon Michiels show their Green Ware spirit! Row 1; Greer Grijffin. Lynetle orberl; Row 2; Valerie Roche. Iris Jastal. Tina yoods. Lolita Hollingsworth: Row 3; Tarita Hollingsworth. Sandi Spera. Sttzy Burkhardt. Debbie Keefe. Tijfoneij Graberti Row 4: Ernestine James. Kelly -Austin. Lisa Taylor. Dena Kiem. Patricia Wilson. Jamie Mascaro. Staci Heirifz. Claudette . shford. SPLASH 205 Growing Support for Democrats on Campus ■y • The Tulane Chapter of College Young Democrats is committed to promoting pro- gressive political ideals of the Democratic Part) ' . As a campus group, Tulane College Young Democrats thrived during the 19S7- 198S school year since membership dou- bled. The Young Democrats sponsored many projects. Among the projects embarked upon by the CYD ' s were the formation of other " special-interest " organizations, such as the AX ' ANT!, a biweekly journal, and the Tulane Alliance Against Apartheid. They also coordinated a petition drive to block Robert Bork ' s appointment to the Supreme Court, which netted around 500 signatures, and periodic petition drives against aid to the contras. which also gained much campus support, and not surprisingly, generated quite a few heated arguments. The Young Democrats also sponsored a talk by two Maryknell nuns who discussed their lives in South Africa under Apartheid; and initiated along with the College Republicans a biweekly debate series on policy issues during the spring semester. • — Tim Wise 206 College Young Democrats Working to keep a Republican President mm m 1 C ol-l The 1987-1988 school year has provei be very active for the Tulane branch of Col le(!;e Republicans. They have been working hard to keep the Republicans in the presi- dency; by trying to elect a Republican Gov- ernor and by running two candidates from , this area for political office. Just like any J group of people the College Republicans are .split on their choice for a Republican Presi- dential Candidates; for the March 8 super- primary choices range from Bush to Kemp ■! and from Dole to Robertson, showing diver- i sity among an uni-interest group. They have participated in numerous de- bates with their opponents, the College Democrats, in order to promote an under- .standing of the complex issues facing this ) nation, to fellow Tulanians. They seriously hope more students become nationally , aware and that their views are reflected , upon the political interests of other College students. Until this summer, the College Republi- cans anxiously await the National Conven- » tion in this cultural city. • ' — Ira Brody Cluh presidents, Tim Wise of the College Young Democrats and Ira Brody of the College Republi- cans, continue their discussion of current political i issues following a debate. i :!!» .■ atf An inti SBBKKK her of the audience stands up to ask a question during a debate in the pocket park. These debates were sponsored throughout the Spring semester by the College Young Democrats and the College Republicans, Seeking A Need Providing A Service when Tulane students hear the name CACTUS (Community Action Council of Tu- lane University Students) the words " car- ing " , " community pride " , and " devotion " enter their minds. CACTUS was established in the 1960 ' s to provide the community, both children and adults, with things they need: attention, compassion, and most im- portantly, friendship. These components are expressed in six heart-warming projects. Three days a week children from the inner-city arrive at Tulane. Running, throwing baseballs, jumping rope, and playing Red Rover entertain the chil- dren for the afternoon. CACTUS volunteers of CAP (Children ' s Athletic Program) stress the importance of sportsmanship, team- work, and leadership. Juvenile Assistance is catered to juvenile delinquents awaiting trial. Once a week CACTUS volunteers befriend these eight to seventeen year olds, by playing games or by just talking to them. The volunteers moti- vate the children to think positively. Volunteers are considered role models by the under-privileged children who partici- pate in Project Desire. Project Desire serves two purposes. First, volunteers tutor the children at the project twice a week. More importantly. Project Children volunteers go on field trips every other Saturday morning to, for example, Audubon Zoo. What Project Desire is to under-privi- ledged children. Kids Are the Responsibility of Everyone (KARE) is to abused and home- less children. Just like friends, CACTUS vol- unteers make these youngsters feel impor- tant and special. This particular project has volunteering on an individual basis, allowing the student to turn his unrestricted spare time into a purposeful one. Reading is Fundamental (RIF) is another important project. To block out illiteracy early, three days per school year, CACTUS sponsors what they call RIF Days. During these days, they distribute a variety of chil- dren ' s books to over three hundred children. Selected elementary and junior high school students appreciate the time CAC- TUS volunteers spend with them. The pro- ject Tutor-A-Child (TAC) focuses on elimi- nating stress caused by academic problems. Volunteers assist a teacher in the classroom or tutors on an individual basis. Unlike the other projects. Peer Support Network (PSN) was designed with the Tu- lane student in mind. Whether it ' s an un- wanted pregancy, violent boyfriend, or even problems with a best friend, PSN, an anony- mous, confident phone line, helps the stu- dent cope and rationalize solutions to their problems, as well as just providing a caring ear. Community projects are also important to CACTUS. They seek a need and provide a service. For example, volunteers teach illi- terates living in New Orleans to read. Throughout the year, volunteers work along side the Tulane Medical Center, operating five blood drives. Hunger Action Team of Tulane (HATT) is another community pro- ject. They provide scrumptous meals to the hungry and malnourished, collect canned foods for the N.O. Food Bank, and they raise money for the hungry. Hospital Volunteers, the Mardi Gras Coalition and Project Grand- people are other projects geared for the community needs. CACTUS is an integral part of the Tulane society. It is the largest service organization on campus. CACTUS is defined by three words: action, caring, and volunteering. It provides assistance where there is a great need. CACTUS volunteers will always be re- membered by the children, elderly, prison- ers, and students for adding a special touch to their lives. • — Melanie Horowitz . Adair Cindy Swartzfager, Jim Ferraro, Tim Clear Greg Prosser, Victor Yamagachi, Lisa Brooks, Helen Shapiro, Laura Hall, Kim Bruce, Wendy Verstandig, Ora Karp, Sheila Cowdy, Ted Kiviat, Sally Tarlline, Sheryl Newton, Amy Flur, Tammy Panovha, Heath Gulden. 208 C.A.C.T.U.S. C.A.C.T.U.S. 209 M Seeking A Need . . If Providing A Service w • As demonstrated by Michelle Tedmon, teaching under-priviledged children how to read is an inte- gral part of CACTUS ' Project Desire. Providingfor the potential dangers of the holiday, the Mardi Gras Coalition has been responsible for saving many lives. Because of the recent growth in the size of the armed forces, a need for quahfied men and women in our officer ' s corps has spurned a dri e to fill the ranks. The Reserve Officer ' s Training Corps (ROTC) satisfies our needs by providing the majority of the nation ' s officers. Usually a candidate begins his or her training during the freshman year. Of the approximately 400 who participate, most are awarded full scholarships but a few join with the hope of getting aid in the fu- ture. Although most individuals are in the program during their freshman year, sopho- mores and juniors are encouraged by the staff to give the program a try. Besides the four year scholarships, three-year and two- year full scholarships are also awarded. ■While in ROTC, whether specializing in army or navy ROTC, certain activities must be participated in. First, military naval sci- ence is a major requirement along with the usual course requirements of the various col- leges. Three times a week Army ROTC ' s have a strenuous and exhausting exercise routine known as P.T., Navy ROTC on the other hand, has no organized RT. The most important requirement for all ROTC members is to participate in a field trip. Once a semester the ROTC ' s go into the field to practice shooting, throwing gre- nades and going backpacking (force march- ing). While on these field trips the ROTC students actually get a feel for military hfe. • — David Knadler Christopher Lidy stands ready to march with bin- oculars, M-16, and weekend gear loaded on. ' ■ ■■ ' KKS ' -J W ' T Blappert T Blappert 212 ROTC ROTC member Charles Dulin relaxes boot-free after completing a twelve mile march in just two hours and forty minutes. T Bhtppcrt Sergeant Pike and Kathy Musher aid Army ROTC member Chi-Tow Tsefor possible heat exhaustion following a march in the field. Fortunately Tse did not have heat exhaustion. Though academia and sociaHzing play an important role in life at Tulane, religion is also a significant aspect. There are several religious groups on campus which provide guidance, friendship and a quiet place for students. These groups include the Catholic Center, the Baptist Student Union and the Hillel House and they are open to everyone. The Catholic Center, which is co-directed by Sister Mary MertzlufF and Father Jerry Malyea, provides a place where Catholic stu- dents may go for fellowship and support. It is a home away from home that offers dinner every Sunday after Mass and other social events that enable students to interact and lend friendshij) and caring. The Baptist Student Union, under presi- dent Cindy Lay, gives students support in times of need as well as a place to socialize or simply escape from the pressures of school. The Union offers various activities in which students may get involved such as weekly dinners, Bible studies and morning devo- tions. The Hillel House, directed by Lauri Flink, serves the ,social, religious and community needs of Jewish students. Hillel provides a Sunday night deli, Shabbat dinners and oth- er events which draw students together. • —Stephanie Colen 214 B.S.U., Hillel, Catholic Center V- VISION ' S ■fai I ' ihH ' » ' J. Hrsf (here is the loud crack of the bat and the runner takes off. Sprinting down the baseline he runs for the base. Finally the umpire yells " SATE! " The vision of another exciting Tulane homerun is complete. Photos by: J. Bourgeois V o re© O A ■J ) Z ' -- ? ; ' 5,? m •». ' » ' y- -; ' ' -y-- J •■-■ fc. " - -- I I ome major revi- sports at Tulane. Earlier, complex was well under d sions took place in during Homecoming Week, way. The structure stands as i ;4xJ Tulane sports this an Adopt-a-Football-Flayer an obvious symbol of the re- year. The Mead program was initiated to visions taking place in Tu- Football Coach Mack Brown help athletics play a larger lane Sports, one of which chose to continue his career role in a student ' s vision of will be the long awaited re- at north Carolina. Chet Glad- college life. By the end of the turn of men s basketball to chuk stepped in and began Spring semester the con- the campus. • to shape his own vision of struction of a new sports 0) In search of excellence . . . Revisions help Wave edge toAvards its vision The vision . . . " Tulane is committed to hav- ing a Division I-A athletics program of the highest quality to serve as a national model for excellence in academics and athletics. " — Dr Eamon Kelly, President, Tulane Universi- ty. The revisions . . . staff changes, a new fa- cility, plans to improve the old one, new re- cords — team and individual-outstanding achievements, and the return of men ' s basket- ball. September. . . Prior to the 1987-88 season, 46 of the 90 football players, freshmen and redshirt freshmen included, hadn ' t played a down . . . Marc Zeno needed 1,080 yards to become an NCAA leading receiver . . . Ter- rence Jones was the 11th ranked quarter- back in the NCAA ... the Lady Green Wave Volleyball Team opened their season on the 4th at the Rice Tournament where Dee Dee Dornan was selected to the All-Academic team . . . the Green Wave football team got its season underway on the fifth at Louisville . . . Melvin Adams made his career long run of 55 yards against the Cardinals ... on the 12th, the Wave opened its home season against Iowa State . . . groundbreaking cere- monies were held on the 18th for the James W. Wilson Center for Intercollegiate Athlet- ics .. . Mr. Wilson had agreed to head a $25 million fund to support athletics at Tulane ... on the 26th, Tulane fans got their first version of a Fat Saturday parade before the Old Miss game; Athletes, cheerleaders. Splash, and other Green Wave supporters staged their version of a Mardi Gras parade complete with floats by Blaine Kern. October. . . The Committee for Men ' s Inter- collegiate Basketball began its deliberations to study the current conditions and to pro- vide an " informed recommendation regard- ing the return of men ' s intercollegiate bas- ketball to Tulane " . . . the second and final " Brown Bowl " which paired the Brown brothers as coaches against each other (Mack from Tulane and Watson from Vander- bilt) was held on the 3rd . . . fan s were treat- ed to a pregame concert with Johnny Mathis and Ray Charles . . . Jones ' 220 yards in total offense in the game made him the first Tu- lane player to gain more than 1,000 yards in each of his first three seasons . . . the week- Greg Dauis, Assistant Coach for Athletics, proud- ly stands in his office, surrounded hy sports memorabilia. end of the 24th was a red-letter one for Tu- lane fans — while at the Mississippi Invita- tional cross country race, six Tulanians placed at the top ten ... at homecoming, thousands of alumni returned to the campus . . . students were once again forced to choose between the traditional dance and a postgame concert which featured Jan and Dean and America . . . the 57 points scored in the game with Virginia Tech were the most points scored by a team since 1950. . . Marvin Allen scored four touchdowns to tie the record for most touchdowns scored in a game by a running back . . . Cross country finished out its season with a ranking of 20th at the NCAA District III meet . . . Jones add- ed 130 yards to his career total offense against Florida State to surpass Roch Hontas ' 5668. November . . . Volleyball ended its season with a 34-7 record to give Coach Kathy Tros- clair her sixth twenty-plus victory season . . . Coach Trosclair was named to the Louisiana Coaches Hall of Fame, Southeast Region Coach of the Year and Louisiana Coach of (Continued on page 219) Chet Cladchuk speaks to reporters following the announcement by Dr. Eamon Kelly tliat he would he the new athletic director. ]. Ezell R. Reap 218 Intercollegiate Sports the Year . . . " Best ot Louisiana kicked oU as the Green Wave faced USL in the dome . . . activities for spirit week included Adopt-a- Football player, a bonfire, drink specials, and pep rallies . . . the week ended as Tuiane faced LSU in the dome . . . Following a last minute loss to LSU, the Wave received a bid to the Independence Bowl in Shreveport, their first since 1980 . . . the 6-5 record was their first winning season since 1981 . . . Marc Zeno ended his career ranked second in the NCAA in catches per game in a season with a 7.0 average and in receiving yardage in a season with 1,206 yards ... he also be- came the leading receiver for the NCAA with 3,606 yards . . . Terrence Jones ended the season ranked fourth in the NCAA for total offense with a 266.7 average and tenth in passing efficiency with a 139.9 rating . . . the team ended the season ranked eleventh in scoring with 32.5 points per game, 1 7th in passing offense with a 240.3 average . . . new records were set by individuals and the team . . . team records include: most yards total offense, season-4,588; most points, sea- son-358; highest percentage of passes com- pleted, season-58.3%; and most first downs, season-257 . . . Jones ' records include: most net yards total offense, career-6,686 and most net yards passing, season-2,551 . . . Zeno ' s records include: most receptions-77 and most receptions, career 236 . . . the Lady Green Wave basketball team opened their season in the Louisiana Showcase Tour- nament held the 27th-29th. December . . . Marc Zeno was named to the first team Ail-American and All-south Inde- pendent squads . . . Terrence Jones, Andre Lockley and Mitchell Price were named to the honorable mention All-American squad and second team All-South Independent squad . . . the 18th became a day of change for the Green Wave — Mack Brown had re- signed to take a coaching position at UNC . . . Greg Davis was named head football coach and Wright Waters was named interim athletic director ... on the 19th, the Wave faced and lost to the Washington Huskies in the Independence Bowl in Shreveport . . . on the 28th, two new coaches were hired to replace Brown loyalists who left to join him at UNC . . . Randy Butler joined the staff to coach tight ends and tackles alter serving one year as the defensive coordinator at Mis- sissippi Delta Junior College . . . Tim Nunez returned to Tuiane to coach receivers after spending his 1987 season as the defensive coordinator at East St. John High School in Reserve, LA. January. . . The new year started olfwith Dr. Duke Christian taking the position of offen- sive coordinator as well as coach of the (juar- terbacks. He joined the staff after spending nine years as an assistant at Baylor. In his first year as offensive coordinator there, the Bears were recognized as (me of the best offenses in the history of the Southwest Con- ference . . . four days later, Larry Zierlein left Houston after nine seasons to coach the offensive line ... on the seventh, Jim Mar- shall joined the staff to coach running backs after serving one season as offensive coordi- nator and offensive line coach at Louisiana Tech . . . the last coach to join the staff was John Devlin who is the new defensive coor- dinator and responsible for inside lineback- ers. He came from a one year job at Temple, prior to which he was coaching linebackers for the Houston Oilers. February ... on the 15th, the first pilings were driven for the new athletic complex. Originally, construction was to begin in Au- gust. The new complex will bear Jim Wil- son ' s name due to his initial contribution of $ 1 million to start the building and his agree- ment to head a $25 million fund to support Tuiane Athletics. The construction was un- derway, yet the building fund had not yet been approved. A feasibility study was still in the works. The study also included plans for renovating Tuiane Arena . . . John Billera became the Louisiana State Champion in Tae, Kwon-Do at the championships held the 27th in Ruston. He moved on to the National Championships in Miami held in April. March . . . Basketball ended its season by up- ping its record from last year ' s 10-18 finish to 15-13 . . . Monica Dove ended her career at Tuiane, scoring over 1,000 points during her stay . . . Marc Zeno became the recipient of the USF G Sugar Bowl ' s James J. Corbett Memorial Award. The award, given annual- ly, is presented to Louisiana ' s most valuable collegiate player . . . swimming competed in the NCAA Women ' s Championships and also attended the U.S.S. Senior National Cham- pionsliips. Robbie Fritscher (lualified for the U.S. Olympic Trials by swimming a lifetime best of 1:05.60 in the 100 meter breast- stroke and placing 1 9th at the meet . . . track kicked off its outside season by attending the Southeastern Louisiana University ' s meet . . . tennis started its spring season with the men facing Houston Baptist and the women facing Southeastern . . . the search for a new athletic director ended as Chet Gladchuk was hired to fill the position. He came to Tuiane after serving three years as associate athletic director at Syracuse. His first prior- ity is " revenue generating " sports — cur- rently football is the only sport which does that. April . . . less than eight hours after taking office on the 1 1th, Gladchuk convinced the University Senate to endorse a plan calling for the return of men ' s basketball. The Sen- ate endorsed two proposals encompassing a substantial financial commitment to inter- collegiate athletics . . . spring training began on the 14th with Davis and his new staff guiding the Wave through its preparation for next fall . . . John Billera attended the Na- tional Tae-Kwon-Do Championships jn hopes of qualifying to go to the U.S. Olympic Trials. Billera ' s dream was crushed as he lost in the semi-finals to the present national champion ... on the 18th, board chairman William Boatner Reily III made the follow- ing announcement: " On behalf of the board, I am happy to announce that the Board of Administrators of Tuiane University has ap- proved the recommendation made by presi- dent Emon Kelly and the University Senate that a men ' s intercollegiate basketball pro- gram be reinstituted at Tuiane. " Resumption of Division I competition is targeted for the 1990-1991 season . . . Marc Zeno was draft- ed in the 7th round by the Pittsburgh Steel- ers and Marvin Allen was drafted in the 1 1th by the New England Patriots . . . Baseball ended its season with a 31-16 record . . . Tookie Spann tied the homerun record with 20 homeruns. May . . . The search continued for a replace- ment to fill Ron Watson ' s position . . . Chet Gladchuk stopped construction of the Wil- son Center until he could do a further study to insure its feasibility . . . the golf team par- ticipated in the Regional tournament held in Tennessee. • — Rhonda Reap Still in the early stages of construction, the Rec Center, formally known as the Reily Student Ath- letic Center, remains in the early stages due to rain. J. Adair Department of Athletics 219 Greenies get that patriotic spirit ... Independence Bowl bid proves to be a tough challenge Little did people know that when the slo- gan " Land of the free, home of the Wave " was introduced, that the Green Wave would be facing the Washington Huskies in the In- dependence Bowl before the season was over. After seven years of waiting, Tulane achieved the goal of every other national collegiate football team — to participate in some type of post season game. This year ' s team became only the eighth bowl team in Tulane ' s history. The team, despite a defeat in this year ' s bowl, left great hope for next year ' s season. Washington got its first possession after Terrence Jones was intercepted at the Tu- lane 48 yard line. The Huskies went 6 1 yards in ten plays for the first touchdown of the game. Tulane struggled to get its offensive moving, yet was able to set up for a 37-yard field goal attempt; unfortunately, Todd Wig- gins missed and the first quarter ended 7-0 in favor of Washington. The Wave defense was able to hold the Huskies on their next possession, but again, the offense could not get the ball moving. Washington then experienced problems in moving the ball and were forced to punt. Mitchell Price returned the ball for 44 yards and a Tulane touchdown. Wiggins ' extra point was good and the score became tied 7- 7. Washington was not going to let the score stay that way for long. The Wave ' s defense was unable to contain them as they went 68 yards in eight plays to regain the lead 14-7. Tulane was able to get near the goal line, yet still had problems getting in and had to settle for a 21 -yard field goal. Again, Washington went the length of the field for a touchdown and upped the score 21-10. Neither team was able to get into the endzone before the half ended despite a 39-yard field goal at- tempt by Wiggins. (Continued on page 221) Wide receiver, Jerome Mcintosh gets trapped by two Washington Huskie defenders after making a reception. Photos by: D. Story 220 Football Thurston Harrison keeps tip with a Washington Huskie hoping to deflect the ball before a recep- tion can be made. Quarterback Terrence Jones flees attacking Hus- kies and heads for the first down marker. Jones and the rest of the offense struggle most of the game. The third quarter consisted of both teams exchanging the ball. Only Washington came close to scoring when they attempted a 40- yard field goal. Tulane ' s defense held strong with excellent plays from players like An- drew Treadway, who threw the Huskies for a 1 0-yard loss, and James McKinley who inter- cepted a pass and returned it for 4 yards. Almost immediately into the fourth quar- ter Washington hit a 41 -yard field goal and, as in the first half, were the first to score. Tulane then on its next possession appeared to have their oflFensive scheme under con- trol, yet fumbled the ball and Washington recovered for a 17-yard loss. The Wave de- fense then held the Huskies, but again the offense sputtered along and was forced to punt on their next possession. On Washing- ton ' s next series, Thurston Harrison inter- cepted the ball at the Tulane 10 yard line to save the Wave from another Huskie touch- down. Both offenses had problems moving the ball late in the game. With 42 seconds left, the ball was in their endzone. The game ended, Tulane losing 24-12. 9 — Rhonda Reap Past Bowl teams help create history Tulane ' s bowl history dates back to the 19.32 Rose Bowl when Coach Bernie Bier- man took his 11-0 team to Pasadena to face the use Trojans for the national champion- ship. The Trojans proved to be too much lor the Wave to handle as they defeated them 21-12. The Wave, however, fought back late in the game. USC jumped on top 2 1-0 before the Wave scored. After getting started Tu- lane proved itself, but it was too little too late. Tulane returned to the bowl scene in 1935 when they were matched against the War- riors of Temple in the first Sugar Bowl, of course held at Tulane in the Sugar Bowl Sta- dium. The Wave, SEC co-champions, fell be- hind 14-0, but were able to stage a come- back of three touchdowns and b ' o extra points to win. In 1940, Tulane returned to the Sugar Bowl, this time facing a tough Texas A M team. Again Tulane had to come back, this one however, proved to be unsuccessful. The Wave was unable to convert on an extra point which left them one point shy of a tie after Texas A M scored late in the fourth for the win. It would be at least thirty years before Tu- lane was granted another shot at a bowl. In 1970, Tulane was paired with Colorado in the Liberty Bowl. Considered a two-touch- down underdog, Tulane pulled off the big- gest upset of the 1971 bowl season. Colora- do would score only once on a field goal. The Wave on the other hand managed to get a field goal and two touchdowns. The 1973 meeting with Houston in the Astro-Bluebonnet Bowl proved to be more then enough for the Green Wave. Tulane scored only once while Houston racked up 47 points due to Tulane ' s constantly turning the ball over. The 1979 Liberty Bowl became a field goal match between Penn State and Tulane. The Wave unfortunately was only able to capitalize on two drives to put points on the board. Penn State came out ahead with 18 seconds left, converting the winning field goal. The most recent bowl game matched up Arkansas against Tulane. The tough Hog de- fense kept Tulane scoreless in the first half while they were able to score 28 points. In the second half, the Wave was able to hold Arkansas to two field goals and managed to get 15 points on the board before the game concluded. • — Rhonda Reap Football 221 n o o Moving forward . • . Green Wave sets new records with successful season The 1987 season proved to be successful for the Green Wave. Not only did the Wave post a 6-5 record, its first winning season since 1981, it set team records for total of- fense (4,588 yards), points scored (368 points), passing completion percentage (58.3%) and first downs (257). Terrence Jones and Marc Zeno continued to set re- cords, Jones, upped his single-season total ofiFense from 2,671 yards to 2,934 yards and Zeno established both a national and several school records. Zeno compiled 3,725 yards from 1984-87 giving him the NCAA record for Most Receiving Yards in a career. As far as Zeno ' s collections of Tulane Records, he now holds: Most Receptions, season (77; 1987), Most Receptions, career (236; 1984-87), Most Yards Gained, game (238 vs. USL, 1987), Most Yards Gained, career (3,725; 1984-87, Most Touchdown Receptions, sea- son (13; 1987) and Most Touchdown Recep- tions, career (25; 1984-87). Several players received honors from the Associated Press this year. Marc Zeno was named to the All-American first-team squad as well as the first-team All-South Indepen- dent squad. Terrence Jones, Andre Lockley and Mitchell Price were name to the Honor- able Mention All-American squad and the Second-team All-South Independent squad. Louisville Despite a 95-yard kickoff return by Louis- ville, Tulane dominated the first half of its season opener. Tulane was able to go down the field with both of its first possessions and score to take the lead, 14-7. Tookie Spann ' s interception, set up Tulane ' s third posses- sion which led to a 45-yard field goal by Todd Wiggins, making the score 17-7 as the first quarter ended. A Tulane fumble by Mi- chael Pierce gave Louisville the ball back and led to its first points since the opening kickoff. The Louisville defense came back tough, putting an end to Tulane ' s drive after three plays and got to the 31 -yard Hne for a field goal attempt, which was no good. Tu- lane then got help from Louisville penalties and a 40-yard run by Marvin Allen put the Greenies in the end zone once more, making the score 24-14. The Green Wave scored Melvin Adams reaches to make a reception un- aware that an Eagle from USM is about to pounce on him. Despite the completion, Tulane lost 31-24. J. Bourgeois 222 Football Marvin Allen helps add pointa to Tulane ' s 57 against Virginia Tech as he scores a touchdown. one more before the half on a 1 6-yard pass to Marc Zeno, ending the half 31-14. Tulane started off strong in the second half; however, Terrence Jones went down and was replaced by Jerome Mcintosh. Un- der his direction the Green Wave put seven more points on the board. James .McKinley intercepted a Gruden pass at the two-yard line, but the Green Wave offense sputtered along and was unable to score. The Cardinals were able to go downfield with both of its next possessions and score; however, the second PAT was no good and the score stood at 28-37. Louisville ' s defense held the Wave once more and the offense was able to go all the way again, giving Tulane only a two- point lead, 35-37. The Wave was unable to get a 36-yard field goal out of its next drive, making the score 40-35. Louisville on its last possession of the game, went downfield and scored a touchdown to win the game, 42-40. Iowa State The Green Wave played its home opener against Iowa State. Iowa State scored first on a 35-yard field goal after several exchanges of the ball. Tulane didn ' t score until the opening of the second quarter. Terrence Jones threw a 16-yard pass to Marc Zeno which was complete despite the pass inter- ference; the Wave led 7-3. The defense was able to hold off Iowa State and get the ball back for the offense who took it all the way for a touchdown. Iowa State was able to score once more before the half ended on a 28-yard field goal, to make the score 6-14. The second half opened with Iowa State getting back to back 35-year field goals to close the gap 12-14. Tulane then got a 41- yard field goal as the fourth quarter opened from Todd Wiggins to go up by three more. On the next possession the Wave not only got a touchdown, but its two-point conver- sion was good as well. Although Iowa State threatened to score late in the quarter, Tu- lane ' s defense held them at the five for a 25- 12 victory. Seminoles were the only players to see the end zone. This time they made it in for four touchdowns and increased their lead to 66-7. Tulane finally got back on track and scored on a five-yard run from Melvin Ad- ams. Unfortunately, that would be it for the Green Wave and Florida State would score once more to end the game, 76-14. Zeno . . . the natne says it all for Tulane football. It became the familiar chant of all fans. photos by R. Reap and D. Stonj Football 223 (D n o o 1 Southern Mississippi 1 The Wave hit the road for an afternoon game at the University of Southern Missis- sippi. After several exchanges of possession, the Wave scored first in the second quarter on a 42-yard field goal by Todd Wiggins. USM however, answered back with a touch- down to take the lead, 7-3. Tulane on its next possession got its oifense moving as Terrence Jones ran 53 yards for a touchdown, putting the Wave on top 10-7. With no time left on the clock, a 54-yard field goal attempt by USM was good to end the half 10-10. Tulane opened up the second half by scor- ing a touchdown, but the PAT was not good, thus, they lead 16-10. Late in the third quar- ter. USM was able to score; however, Tulane still had time to get in a touchdown and two point conversion to lead 24-17 as the quarter ended. USM was the only team to score in the fourth as the Wave offense struggled to get the ball moving. Scoring twice, USM won 31-24. • Ole Miss The Green Wave returned to the dome on Fat Saturday to face the Ole Miss Rebels. Ole Miss scored late in the first quarter to take the initial lead 7-0. The Rebels scored once again in the second quarter on a 20-yard field goal; yet the Green Wave was also able to score once with only 24 seconds left in first half. The Rebels went to the lockerroom with a 10-7 lead over the Wave. As the Green Wave hit the field for the second half, the offense seemed to explode, scoring on its first possession to take the lead 45-10. The Rebels marched back on the next possession to regain the lead, only to have the Wave comeback with another touch- down, Before the third quarter was over, Ole Miss got another field goal and the score stood 24-21. The Wave defense held up, not allowing the Rebels to score in the fourth while the offense chalked up a 20-yard field goal and a touchdown to win the game, 31- 24. • I HHi Vanderbilt Tulane fans got their last version of the Brown Bowl as Tulane faced Vandy at home. Tulane took the lead midway through the first quarter on a touchdown with Todd Wig- gins missing the extra point. Tulane ' s special- ty team looked much like the previous year ' s as on the kickofif, Vandy went 92 yards for a touchdown. The ball changed hands all through the second quarter with only Vandy scoring on a 40-yard field goal and went to the lockerroom with a 10-6 lead. As in the second, the ball would change possession in the third quarter with this time Tulane being the only scorer. A 14-yard run by Marvin Allen took the Wave into the end zone for a 13-10 lead. Vandy scored first in the fourth quarter, but that would be its only points. The Wave went in for two touch- downs to win 27-17. • H Memphis State j H After a week ofiF, the Green Wave went to Memphis to take on Memphis State at the Liberty Bowl. The first quarter belonged to Memphis State as they scored twice and the Green Wave struggled to get things started. Near the beginning of the second quarter Memphis State scored again to give them a 21-0 lead. The Wave finally got itself togeth- Deron Smith, sophomore kicker and backup quar- terback punts the ball away for the Green Wave after an unsuccessful drive. Mike Riley puts a stop to an LSU receiver before he can make it past the first down marker. The Wave fell short of the win by five points. er and was able to get into the end one as Jerome Mcintosh caught a 27- aid i)ass Iroin Terrence Jones, Late in the hall, Todd Wig- gins kicked a 37-yard (ield goal to close the gap, 21-10. With only 16 seconds left on the clock, Memphis State went into the end zone to end the half 28-10, Tulane would be the only team to put points on the board in the third quarter as Jones ran two yards after a pass interference play for a touchdown. By the fourth quarter, the Wave seemed to be rolling as it scored 1 9 points; unfortunately, Memphis State scored 17 and took the game, 45-36, • Virginia Tech The Wave returned to the dome for Homecoming against Virginia Tech, Tulane scored first midway through the first quarter on a 4-yard run by Marvin Allen, After the kickoEF, James McKinley intercepted a pass and took it into the end zone for se en more points. The score remained 14-0 until early in the second (juartcr when Terrence Jones hit Marc Zeno on a se en-yard pass for aTD. On their third possession, Allen again went into the end zone; this time, however, the point after was not good, Virginia Tech then scored its only touchdown of the half, Todd Wiggins hit a 20-yard field goal before the halt was up, and the Wave went to the lock- erroom leading 10-7. On the opening kickoflFof the second half, Michael Pierce went 89 yards on a return to give the Wave an even larger lead of 37-7, Tulane ' s defense then held Virginia Tech to only a 32-yard field goal. On the kickoff, Al- len ran 76 yards for a touchdown and the quarter ended with Tulane leading 43-17, Tulane only scored twice in the fourth quar- ter but was able to hold on despite Virginia Tech ' s three touchdowns. The Wave took the game, 57-38, the most points scored by Tulane since 1950, • Florida State The Green Wave then took to the road once again to face the Florida State Semi- noles, Tulane scored first as Terrence Jones hit .Marc Zeno for 17 yards and aTD, Florida State was able to come back before the quar- ter ended with a touchdown to tie the score at seven all. The second quarter belonged all to Florida State as they scored five times and were able to hold the Wave, The half ended with the Seminoles leading 38-7, Just as the second quarter, the Seminoles were the only players to see the end zone. This time they made it in for four touch- downs and increased their lead to 66-7. Tu- lane finally got back on track and scored on a five-yard run from Melvin Adams. Unfortu- nately, that would be it for the Green Wave and Florida State would score once more to end the game, 76-14. (continued on page 226) Marc Zeno tries to break free from the clutches of a Ragin ' Cajunfrom VSL after making a reception. It was this game that gave him his NCAA record. o o James McKinley pulls down a Mississippi State receiver putting an end to a threatening drive posed by their offense. M Mississippi Statel Closing out its road season, the Green Wave met the Mississippi Bulldogs. The Wave once again was the first on the board, this time with a Todd Wiggins ' 27-yard field goal. Mississippi State then hammered back with two field goals before the first quarter ended, with the Bulldogs leading 6-3. As the second quarter opened. Miss. St. was first on the board with a touchdown. Tulane, howev- er, was able to score back-to-back touch- downs, which included a Mitchell Price 49- yard interception return, to recapture the lead, 17-13. The Bulldogs would score one more before the half ended on a field goal. With 36 seconds left in the goal, a Melvin Adams ' 1 1 -yard run gave the Wave one more touchdown and upped the score 24-16. The third quarter saw no changes on the scoreboard as both teams were able to keep each other out of the endzone. Mississippi State ' s field goal early in the fourth quarter would be their only points in the half. Tulane scored one more TD as Adams went into the endzone again and the Wave held on for a 30-19 victory. USL The " Best of Louisiana " festivities kicked off as the Wave met the Ragin ' Cajuns of USL in the dome. The first quarter remained scoreless as both teams were able to keep the other out of the endzone. Tulane finally got on the board as Jerome Mcintosh chunked a 41 -yard pass to Marc Zeno for a touchdown. The Wave was able to score again on a 2-yard run by Michael Pierce. The half ended with the Wave leading, 14-0. The second half started off much as the (Continued on page 227) Melvin Adams, with help from offensive lineman Jim Bishop, pulls his way towards the endzone. Adams scored two touchdowns in the game to help the Wave win. 226 Football first had ended. Tiilane went into the end- zone as Marc Zeno as able to hrinj; down a 29-yard pass from Terrcnce Jones. USL, with its first possession of the half, fina lly scored; however, they were able to get only three points. Jones, then took the Wave into the endzone on a six-yard run. USL was able to get into the endzone for a TD before the third quarter was over. The fourth quarter not only got the Green Wave into the end- zone once more and another field goal to increase their lead, it brought Marc Zeno the necessary yards for his NCAA record. On a fifteen yard pass from backup quarterback, Deron Smith, Zeno became the proud owner of the Most Receiving Yards in a career for the entire NCAA. The Wave took the game 38-10. H LSU m M As always Tulane closed out its regular season by facing the Tigers of LSU. The only team to see a change in the scoreboard in the first quarter was LSU; they saw the end zone once. The second (juarter was a little more exciting as Marvin Allen started it off taking the Wave into the end zone for a touchdow n. LSU would answer back with two TDs be- fore the half ended and would go to the lock- erroom leading 21-7. Rodney Hunter would be the first to score in the second half. Jones would then hit Zeno for 18-yards and another touchdown as the Wave closed in on the Tigers. LSU would be able to come back with a touchdown before the third quarter ended at 28-21. The fourth quarter proved to be the most exciting tor the Green Wave fans. Tulane opened up with a 49-yard field goal by Todd Wiggins. LSU then came back with a touchdown. Jones hit Zeno again with an 1 8-yard pass and a touch- down; however, the two point conversion at- tempt was no good. An LSU fumble set up a Tulane touchdown which gave the Wave the lead for the first time in the game. Jones hit Jerome Mcintosh with a 21 -yard pass. Un- fortunately, the Wave defense was not able to hold off the Tigers as they came back late in the fourth quarter to score a touchdown and win the game 41-36. • Win 6 Loss 5 Lousiville 40-42 Iowa St. 25-12 S. Miss. 24-31 Ole Miss 31-24 Vanderbilt 27-17 Memphis St. 35-45 Va. Tech 57-38 Fla. St. 36-45 Miss. St. 30-19 USL 38-10 LSU 36-41 Tulane SID i , Row 1; T Wiggins. M. Ballastrasse. E. Racklin, E. Dickerson, L. Burton. M. Brown,]. McKinley, M. Price, T. Harrison. T.Jones: Row 2: V: Hoch, M. Zeno. D. Smith, D. SfichaelJ. Mcintosh. J, Shupak.J. Woods. C. McCallJ. Toney. R. Delord. M. elson. M. . dams. M. McArthy: Row 3: H. Mc Crary, M. Pierce. M. Seme. S. McCullttm, T Allen.]. Hulbert. C. Dowden, D. Sherer. D. . dams. B. Hunter. D. Bell t. Allen. R. Crozier. D. .V oorfy; Row 4: B. Shau: K. Sherod. K. Johnson. T. Clark, T. Wetzel, V. Mulmore. M. Riley. P. Washington. D. Sippio. C. Larry, T. Spann. B. Guidry. D. DeClouette. P. Leslie. G. Davis: Row 5: T. Smith,]. Young,]. Rink, K. Chambers. D. Toups, K. Jantschek, P. Stant. M. Thomas, A . Dougherty, A . Young. C. Hobbs, P. Cummins, A . Tomlinson: Row 6: R. Cerone, B. Eistep. C. Beck, T. Howley, A. Dodd, M. McFarland, C. Allen. ]. Bishop. C. Herrman. A. Lockley. K. Lattimore, T. Leicis: Row 7: D. Shoulders, T. Davis. A . A i ic i. D. Wiggins, A. Treadivay. R. Sauter. D. Tigler. M. Ferdinand. V Ernst. ]. Kinyo, F. Roll: Row S: F. Green, .A. Browning. L. Marts. C. Gorman. R. Sutton, A. McQuaid, L. Brown. D. Davis: Row 9: S. Anderson. C. Overmeyer. A. Cox, K. Pierce. S. Melacon. R Harvey, R. David, F. Davis, H. Wenzel. R. Clement, K. Ferrill, ]. Joseplt, D. Newton C. Sckulte. Football 227 CD n o o From sidelines to yardlines . . . Offensive and defensive linemen lead the way They ' re out there every game, fighting in the trenches for a first down or pushing their way towards the quarterback in hopes of a sack. Being hit on every play, they mentally and physically psych themselves up to ab- sorb more pain in order to accomplish their goal. They repeatedly run the phrase " hit and react " through their minds. These play- ers are the offensive and defensive linemen. Often these players more than others go unnoticed. Defensive linemen can achieve praise by making a big play in throwing the opposing team for a loss. The offensive line, however, is another story. Each week they ' re out there keeping the defense off the quar- terback and making holes for the running backs — yet they receive praise in practice or in the lockerroom, not in the newspaper. These players are of a special breed. Yet what is it that these men must have to set them apart? Mack Brown stated, he feels more than anything, that a lineman must have that competitive spirit which consists of desire and second effort. Monk Tomlin- son, offensive line coach, feels these players must have a high work effort. " You ' ve got to work hard to play. " Simply having these qua- lities is still not enough. In order to get a starting position. Brown noted, patience and maturity are basic necessities. " Few young players have the strength to go up against 21, 22 or 23 year olds. We haven ' t been able to bring in young players and let them ma- ture — we don ' t have time for them to grow. " The ideal situation is one in which freshmen can be redshirted and allowed an extra year to gain that strength and perfect their techniques. " I see the offensive linemen as guys that the coaches see visible and parents watch all the time and are noticeable to the fan only when something bad happens. The men that play this position feel football is important and that they ' ve got to play, " Coach Tomlin- son remarked in speaking of his line. Starting for the Green Wave this year were tackles, Andre Lockley and Jim Bishop, guards, John Ripol and Ken Lattimore, and center. Chuck Beck. Tom Howley came on to play late in the year after recovering from an injury. An- dre " Big Lock " Lockley, was a strong hold for the line this year at 6 ' 6 " , 287 pounds. Being a very effective blocker in the passing game, he was named second-team all-South Independent and honorable mention Associ- ated Press All-American following his junior year. This year, he again received these same honors. Chuck Beck perhaps is the most in- teresting story of this group. Beck, a fifth year senior, did not play until this season. His perseverance and hard work paid off for him as he got the nod to start at center. Tulane ' s offensive line may not be domi- nated by the types of players that are associ- ated with schools that have been good for so long like Oklahoma, but the offensive scheme helps make up the difference. With Terrence Jones at quarterback, the line looked much better than they actually were in some instances. Jones ' ability to scramble and find the hole saved the offensive unit from several potential big losses. Despite a change in the defensive scheme this year to what is known as a " nickel " de- fense, the three linemen still either hit head- on or to the left or right. These players must anticipate what the offense is going to do in order to decide which way they ' re going to go. Coach Bill Shaw had a lot to say about this group of linemen. " The more close knit they are as a group, the better the line is. This group is closely knit — they do a lot of things together and there is a lot of encouragement from all of them towards each other. With encouragement there are two things: " the crowd — (continued on page 229) Perry Leslie, noseguard, grabs hold of an Ole Miss Rebel for the tackle as the linebackers move in to give him extra support. Leslie, was a strong force in the defensive line this year. Andrew Treaduay. defensive tackle, gets a little hit of instruction from Gruduate Assistant Rich- ard Cerone during a game. Despite being a fresh- man, Treadway was able to give relief to the senior players. the team has to give them something to be enthused about — the team — which has to get the crowd enthused, but once that hap- pens, the crowd gets the team ' s adrenalin flowing. " Shaw went on to describe two of his players, Karl Chambers and Perry Leslie, as " pit bulls in a dog fight, you ' re gonna have to kill them to beat them. " He went on fur- ther to comment on Leslie in saying that " you have to be a little off the wall to play the position (noseguard), but you must also have the desire and dedication to play. Perry has both. " Perry, when asked what his thoughts of being a lineman were, replied, " Everytime I penetrate the line and attempt a sack, I feel like it betters the team. Every little bit counts. Football is both a team and individ- ual sport. Each man out there has one-ele- venth of the job to do. I feel that if I don ' t do my part and give my 100%, then I ' ve not only let down the team, but also the fans who support us. " Because the lines often lack depth, the coaching staff is faced with recruiting play- ers for these positions. Their task is compli- cated by the fact that they must replace play- ers like Andre Lockley and Perry Leslie. Be- fore any player can be recruited, he must go through an admission process including sev- eral review committees to determine if he is academically competent to be at Tulane. Players that come to Tulane must have " class and character " according to Mack Brown. Specifically for offensive and defensive line- men, size and quickness or explosion come into being a big factor. Whether it be in practice or in the game, these players are given special attention when it comes to getting their jobs done right. As the offensive and defensive squads shuffle on and off the field, they form groups on the sidelines to receive further instruc- tions from their coaches during games. The next time you ' re sitting behind the bench, look for the big guys and see if a coach is yelling his head off or drawing pictures on a board — these will be the linemen. They are the heart and soul of the football team. For if there were no offensive line, a center could not snap the ball and the game would end after a kickoff; and if there were not defen- sive line, teams would run straight up the middle of the field. Football is won and lost on the hne of scrimmage. If the team wins, a ball handler will get the credit — the line- men will be mentioned only if the game is a loss. Linemen, both offensive and defensive, are truly the unsung heroes of football. • — Rhonda Reap Andre, " Big Lock " Lockley, leads the way as Ter- rence Jones follows him to make a first down. Lockley was honored by the Associated Press for his work at offensive tackle last year and this year. As a senior he became a leader for the offensive line. Photos by R. Renp Finishing off the season . . . Thiel guides NCAA ranked team Karen Kruse and Lisa Froman lead the pack dur- ine a 3K run. Karen ' s determination helps her complete the grueling run. ]. Bourgeois now 1 : L Sem. L. Froman, K. Kruse, M. Feldmeier. M. Omey, S. Wehh, D. Shaw; Row 2; D. Ayolo. M. Moore, C. Keller. A. Hartford, O. Spencer, J. Burke, J. McClendon, M. Carew, D. Thiel; Row 3; . Wilkinsov . M. Thompson. J. Warren, S, Guerrero, B, Attebery. M. Leach. T. Voss. S. Balius. 230 Cross Country Mark Moore finishes the Pelican Cup Classic with no wear or tear. About two year ' s ago, Tulane ' s men and women cross country team ' s coach, Dan Thiel, had experienced apprehension about his team ' s competitiveness. Thiel had a vet- eran squad and he was doubtful about whether or not the upperclassmen could be replaced when they graduated. But due to their success, a number of promising runners from all across the nation have been attract- ed to the Tulane program. The coach boast- ed of at least 16 squad members who were faster than the number-one runner from sev- eral years back. As a result of this pool of talent, the season went down as one of the best on record. The remarkable pair, Brett Attebery and Mark Moore, seniors, have led the Tulane men ' s team to an impressive string of victo- ries. The team ranked 20th in the nation ' s NCAA District III Men with an overall score of 499. Starting off the season with a second place finish in the University of Southern Mississippi ' s Pepsi Classic Invitational with a score of 72, was not by any means a sign of things to come. Tulane won the ne.xt five in- vitational meets. Following the second place finish, Tulane won the Southeastern La. Uni- versity Invitational, USL Invitational, The Pelican Cup Invitational, Miss. College Invi- tati onal, and the University of West Florida ' s Lou Greggory Invitational. The highlight of the season was the Miss. College meet with six Tulanians placing in the top-ten spots. Tulane ' s strong women ' s team did well in the seven invitational meets of the season as well. Runners Karen Kruse, freshman, and Marilyn Feldmeier, soph., led the team to a victory against the Univ. of New Orleans, second places in the Miss. College Invita- tional, Southeastern La. Univ. Invitational, University of Southwestern La. Invitational, and the University of West Florida ' s Lou Greggory Invitational, and fifth in the Univ. of Southern Miss. Invitational and the Peli- can Cup Classic Invitational. Both teams performed very well and spe- cial notice should be given to the individuals that received letters. Meloe Barfield, Deb- bie Cohen, Marilyn Feldmeier, Laura Fro- man, Karen Kruse, Monica Omey, Lesa Sem, and Sharon Webb were awarded letters on the women ' s team. Brett Attebery, David Ayolo, Scott Balius, Jim Burke, Scott Guer- rero, Mark Leach, Mark Moore, Oliver Spencer, Mark Thompson, and Tom Voss let- tered on the men ' s team. • — Dick Knadler S Kolbert Cross Country 231 Improvement continues . . . NCAA Overlooks Wave despite a smashing record Tulane ' s formidable Lady Green Wave volleyball team improved on the previous vear ' s record to finish this season with yet another all-time best season record. The Lady Wave ' s coach, Kathy Trosclair can not only boast of a 34-7 record, but also of her sixth 20-plus victory year. This accomplish- ment is particularly outstanding because Trosclair started this year ' s season without five of last year ' s starters. The team managed with a good lineup of returners and four strong newcomers to set the new record. Pleasantly surprised over the team ' s great fortune, Trosclair can point out that the de- feat of nationally ranked LSU, was a high- light in the year. Despite the upset of LSU, Tulane remained unranked and didn ' t get an NCAA invitation. Trosclair in commenting on this stated, " I guess like polls in most sports, there are politics involved. " This year ' s team was led by returning se- niors Carolyn Richardson (middle hitter), Allison Kun (outside hitter), and Melaney Amos (outside hitter) and newcomer Erin Fogarty (hitter). Honors were bestowed upon Allison Kun (Most Valuable Player), Carolyn Richardson (Best Offensive Player), Erin Fogarty (Best Defensive Player), and Dee Dee Dornan (110% Award). Aside from team honors, several players received recog- nition at tournaments which the team par- ticipated in. During the Rice tournament. Dee Dee Dornan was named to the All- Aca- demic team while teammate Kim Osterhoff was placed on the all-Tournament team. Two Wave players, Sivi Elensohn and Carolyn Richardson, were named to the University of Alabama at Birmingham ' s all-Tournament team. Allison Kun won a spot on the Tulane Tourney, the University of Southern Florida Showcase, and the Green Wave Classic ' s all- Tournament teams. Erin Fogarty was named to the all-Tournament teams at the USE Showcase and the Green Wave Classic. Players were not the only ones to receive honors this year. Coach Kathy Trosclair was chosen at the South eastern Region Coach of the Year as well as the Louisiana Coach of the (continued on page 233) Senior Allison Kun a shot as Freshmen Erin Fo- garty and Jami Carter watch for a USL return. Allison Kun returns a smash as the rest of the team awaits a volley back from McNeese during their victory over the Lady Cowboys. year. Trosclair was also inducted into the Louisiana Coaches Hall of Fame. The Wave started off the season by attend- ing the Rice Tournament. The team was able to defeat San Diego (3-0), South Carolina (3- 0) and Virginia (3-0), but fell to Rice (0-3) and took a second place finish. The team then faced the University of Southern Mis- sissippi in their home opener. The match proved to be a tough one, but the Wave came out on top three games to none for the victo- ry and upped their record to 4-1. The Green Wave then set off on a roadtrip for a doubleheader. The first match took place in Lake Charles as they faced McNeese. Three games later, they were on their way to Beaumont with a victory under their belt. Although they lost in their first game to Lamar, the Wave came back to win the next three games and the match. Tulane retu rned home for its first meeting with UNO. The Lady Bucs put up a strong fight, but the Lady Wave proved to be too much to handle. The Wave defeated the Bucs 3-0. A 7-1 team headed for the Auburn Invita- tional which was actually a round robin fea- turing Auburn and the University of South Alabama. The Wave dominated the event by beating both teams. These wins helped prepare the team both physically and mentally for their first battle with eighth ranked LSU. The match went four games with Tulane coming out on top. " The team had it in their heads to beat LSU; they were self-motivated, " said Coach Tros- ' clair after the upset. Their emotional high helped the Wave in their first place finish at the University of Alabama at Birmingham ' s Tournament. Tu- lane faced Auburn, Mississippi State, the University of Southern Florida, the Univer- sity of Southern Mississippi, and the Univer- sity of New Orleans. In their next competition, the Wave faced USM. Although the Golden Eagles were easy prey in the UAB Tournament, this meeting proved to be different. Tulane lost 1-3. The team got back on track with its home meet- ing against Nicholls State. The Wave easily defeated the Fighting Colonels 3-0. The Lady Wave raised their record to 20-2 as it rolled over its competition in the Tulane Tournament. Lamar gave the Wave a rough time in the tournament ' s opening match, tak- ing the first game before Tulane was able to come back and take the match. For the third time this season it took five games and two (continued on page 234) Kim Osterhoff sets up Erin Fogarty for the smash during the match against Louisiana State Univer- sity which Tulane won 3-1. hours for the Wave to dispose of a UNO team that had already lost to the Lady Wave twice this year. Despite losing three games prior to the finals, Tulane simply outclassed North- east in the round-robin finale. Remaining at home, the Wave defeated Southern (3-0) before heading to the Uni- versity of Southern Florida ' s Volleyball Showcase. The Wave started out with a 1-3 loss to tenth ranked North Cai-olina. Their poor play continued into the next match which was against Florida State. The Lady Wave had never beaten the Seminoles and the defending Metro Conference champions were on the verge of extending their head- to-head winning streak as they easily took the first two games. The Wave was able to come back sending the match into five games and coming out victorious. Suffering from fatigue and minor injuries the Lady Wave could not overcome the talented host team. Continuing to have problems, Tulane fell to Virginia in their first game, but was able again to comeback. Tulane beat UNO for the fourth time in a four game match that was a easy win when compared to the previous games of the Showcase. The Wave then joined the week- end homecoming festivities by sweeping six straight games in two matches. Losing only eight points, the team demolished South- eastern 3-0. With the same score, the Wave continued to roll on victoriously as they trav- elled to Thibodaux and defeated NichoUs State, 3-L Halloween weekend proved to be gruesome for the Wave. First, Tulane was handed its fifth loss by Texas A M who smashed the Wave 3-0. The only bright spot of the weekend came when Tulane defeated Southern 3-0. The Wave then faced LSU. This time the Tigers came out on top beating the Wave 1- 3. Tulane then returned home to face McNeese. The match proved to be a slight challenge, but the Wave was victorious. With a 30-6 record, the team entered into its Green Wave Classic prepared to face Ole Miss, Sam Houston, and USM. The competi- tion proved to be tough for the Wave. They first met Ole Miss and were able to defeat them in three games. Their next competition came against Sam Houston. The match went all five games as the Wave struggled. Unfor- tunately, they were unable to come out ahead and Sam Houston handed the Wave another loss on the year. Their final oppo- nent in the tournament was USM. The Wave easily beat the Golden Eagles 3-0. Their loss to Sam Houston forced the Wave to settle for second place. The final two games paired the Wave up with the University of Southwest Louisiana. The Wave easily defeated USL 3-0. Ending the season on the road, USL proved to be a tough challenge. The Lady Wave, were able to come out on top and end the season with a victory and a 34-7 record. • — Dick Knadler Outside hitter, Allison Kun returns a volley from a UNO Lady Bic. Tulane defeated UNO four times this season. . D. Story SID. file photo Row 1: K. Oslerhoff, D. Doman, A. Kun, S. Elenson; Row 2: £. Fogarty,J.Curter,C.RicbardsonyL.Crazulis,J.Brown,A.Atnedee 234 Volleyball Julie Brown jumps up to mo .c a pliiij iil the net in ihe Tulane Tourneij. Tlie learn ueiil on lu idpliire JirsI place. Win 34 Loss 7 Rice Tourney 2nd USM 3-0 McNeese 3-0 Lamar 3-0 Auburn 3-1 UNO 3-0 South Ala. 3-1 LSU 3-1 UAB Tourney 1st USM 1-3 NichoUs St. 3-0 Tulane Tourney 1st USL 3-1 Southern 3-0 USF Showcase 3rd UNO 3-1 Southeastern 3-0 Miss. St. 3-0 NichoUs St. 3-1 Texas A M 0-3 Southern 3-0 LSU 1-3 McNeese 3-0 Gr. Wave Classic 2nd South Ala. 3-0 USL 3-0 Jami Carter tries to make a shot over two defend- ing Ole Miss Rebels during their victory in the Green Wave Classic. D Story Volleyball 235 Looking for ranking . . . Hard working continuity aid Lady Wave The Lady Green Wave Tennis Team worked harder than previous years to com- pile a record of 13-6. Amy Meiselman, a sophomore, noted that the difference be- tween this year ' s team and last year ' s is that " there was more unity; when we played, we played as a team. Everyone got along and enjoyed themselves. " The top six members of the team include: sophomore Madeline Sanchez from the Dominican Republic; junior Christy Kochan from Texas; senior Cynthia Bibb from Texas; sophomore Jan Gaudino from Louisiana; se- nior Liz Jaflfe from New York; and sopho- more Amy Meiselman from New York. This year ' s most valuable player was Mad- eline Sanchez. The Lady Wave opened its season by sweeping all nine matches from both South- ern Mississippi and UNO. They then dropped two matches against Florida State, but still came out on top upping their record to 3-0. Their first loss came when they faced 18th ranked South Florida. The Lady Wave dropped five matches to USF. The team was able to overcome the loss as it took all nine in their matches with McNeese. Rain forced the cancellation of the match scheduled with Florida State. The women then suffered two losses in a row. Their first loss came at the hands of Utah as the Green Wave dropped six matches. Seventeenth ranked San Diego State handed them their third loss as Tulane was only able to win two matches. Their overall record stood at 4-3. Nineteenth ranked Mississippi State proved to be a tough challenge as the Lady Wave squeaked by 5-4. The victory got the team back on track as they only lost two matches to West Florida and made clean sweeps in their matches against Southeast- ern and UNO. The 8-3 Wave continued in the victorious path as they only lost two matches to Illinois State. Southern Mississippi was unable to capitalize in any of the matches against the Wave members as Tulane won 9-0. The te am Practicing her backhand. Amy Meiselman concen- trates on keeping her eye on the hall and her two- handed grip on the racquet. upped its overall record to 1 1-3 by defeating Southwestern 7-2. The Lady Wave swept all matches in their competition with Crambling before suffer- ing their fourth loss. The Lady Razorbacks proved to be tough competitors as they bare- ly won 5-4. Another close loss came as South Alabama also defeated the Green Wave 5-4. The match scheduled with University of Texas — El Paso had to be cancelled due to rain. The rest however, did not help the Lady Wave as South Alabama defeated them for the second time. This time the score was 6-0. The team ended its season with a 5-1 victory over Northwestern concluding with an overall record of 13-6. Throughout the season, the number one doubles team of Madeline Sanchez and Christy Kochan proved to be a touch combi- nation. " Doubles are a very important ele- ment to any tennis team; ours has not always been the best, but it improved with each match, " said assistant coach Charlotte Blun- dell. The reason doubles is so important, ex- plained Meiselman, is " usually after the sin- gle matches are played the match can go ei- ther way and the doubles teams determine the fate of the entire team. " • — Rhonda Reap ]. Botir eois 236 Wnrnpn ' s Tennis The serve is possibly the most important facet of a tennis match. Here, Lisa Helliuger demonstrates the perfect form. Wins 13 Losses 6 USM 9-0 UNO 9-0 Florida St. 7-2 S. Florida 4-5 McNeese 9-0 Florida St. Rained Out Utah 3-6 San Diego St. 2-7 Mississippi St. 5-4 UWF 7-2 USL 9-0 UNO 9-0 Illinois St 7-2 USM 9-0 USL 7-2 Grambling 9-0 Arkansas 4-5 S. Alabama 4-5 Texas El Paso Rained Out S. Alabama 0-6 N ' WSTRN, La 5-1 Amy Meiselman goes for a low shot as she prac- tices volleying with a teammate. j Bourgeois hnTmV T m S JT c c " c Serving to be noticed Injuries hamper progress toward ranking The mild February winter served as the setting for the beginning of this year ' s team- play. The men ' s Green Wave Tennis Team came out of this season none the worse for wear. Coach Peter Curtis is dedicated to winning but lets the guys have fun, accord- ing to new player Andy Boyer. Tulane started ofif the great season with an 8-1 upset over Southern Mississippi. How- ever, the team caved into McNeese with a score of 8-1. Later against Mississippi Col- lege, Tulane shut out its opponent in a crush- ing game of 9-0. The Wave repeated two more victories over the next two schools in lop-sided matches. The men ' s team scored big over South Alabama and won 7-2. Like- wise, West Florida did not fare well and lost to Tulane, 7-2. In the next set of five matches, Tulane ' s average fell to 7-3 overall. The Wave lost to Maryland, 6-3. Tulane stopped Webber State 603 and defeated the strong San Diego State team in a close game, 5-4. On the ho- mecourt, Tulane faced Houston Baptist. De- spite a homefield and home fan advantage, Tulane succumbed to Houston, 5-4. Again on the homecourt, the Wave beat Southern Mississippi, 8-1. The men sandwiched the next five games between two victories. Bellhaven College fielded a strong team and lost, 6-3. The game with Tennessee ' s Vanderbilt was canceled due to rain. Strong regional rival Southwest Louisiana came out ahead with a 6-3 overall score. Another close school. South Florida, played a close game with Tulane. In the end. South Florida won the deciding game and Tulane ' s average sank, 8-5. Facing another regional rival Tulane made their second shut-out of the year. The Wave defeated Grambling, 9-0. The men ' s team won by default to McNeese due to an outbreak of viral flu among the McNeese players. Tulane had averaged an earlier loss in the year to McNeese. The number 18 ranked Southeastern Lou- isiana team beat Tulane 7-2. The number one ranked singles player for Tulane Doug Holmes took an early 2-0 lead in the first set, but was forced to default the match due to a back injury. Also, the number two ranked player, Don Learson, was unable to play due to injuries. The match with Northeastern Louisiana was rained out. South Alabama returned to play Tulane but failed to win for a second time against the Wave. The men ' s team de- feated South Alabama, 5-4. Playing another Alabama team, Tulane met head-to-head with Auburn. Final scores resulted in a tie. The Greenies beat both Tennessee Tech and Southern Mississippi in two closely con- tested matches. Tulane defeated Tennessee and Southern Miss, with scores of 5-4. • — Rhonda Reap Doug Holmes steps into a powerful backhand to return the Kerve of a teammate during a team prac- tice. J. Bourgeois 1 238 Men ' s Tennis I f f ■ ; " ;n i W C ■5„i wm " . Wins 12 Losses 8 Southern Miss 8-1 McNeese 8-1 Milsaps 9-0 S. Alabama 7-2 W. Florida 7-2 Maryland 6-3 Weber St. 6-3 San Diego St. 5-4 Houston Bapt. 5-4 Southern Miss 8-1 Bellhaven 6-3 Vanderbilt Rained Out USL S. Florida Grambling McNeese SLU NLU 6-3 5-4 9-0 Rain 7-2 Rained Out S. Alabama 5-4 Auburn 3-3 Tenn. Tech 5-4 Southern Miss 5-4 Bellhaven Rained Out SLU 9-0 USL 9-0 An uncommon sight in men ' s tennis, Andy Boyer uses the two-handed backhand to put more power behind the ball. Men ' s Tennis 239 On the track of victory . . . Improvement and strength added bonus for Wave The Tulane track team had several strong performances from team members during the season this year. As a whole, they couldn ' t gain enough points overall to finish first except for one meet where the women outscored UNO, USL and USM. Laura Fro- man and Sharon Webb were named MVP for the women while Mark Moore took the hon- or for the men. Before the outdoor season began, the men travelled to LSU to compete against Baylor, Houston, Mississippi State, Southern, UNLV, and LSU. The team overall did not perform well, however, there were some excellent performances in the early season. Camille Running in the 800 meter on the Tulane track gives junior Monica Omey the home field advantage over her opponents. G eorge took sixth in the shot put, Brett Atte- bery placed seventh in the mile, and Mark Moore finished six in the 3,000 meters. The first outdoor meet was held at South- eastern where the men placed second and the women tied for third. First place finishes by Marvin Allen (100 meter dash), the 12600 meter relay team, Oliver Spencer (3,000 meter steeplechase) and Mike Riley (tied in the long jump) helped the Wave earn valuable points. Second place finishes by Mike Riley (100 meter dash), the 400 meter relay team, the 800 meter relay team and Mark Moore (1500 meters, 5,000 meters) also helped give the team points. Oliver Spencer ' s first place finish in the 3,000 me- ter steeplechase with a time of 9:21.24 set a new Strawberry Stadium record. For the women, Carla Weigal was named outstanding field performer for her first place finish in the triple jump of 36 ' 0V ' 2 " , which set a new record, and her third place finish in the high jump. Also adding points for the Lady Wave were Monica Omey (1st, 400 meters), Laura Froman (1st, 800 meters with a new record time of 2:28.29), Marlyn Feidmeier (2nd, 1500 meters), Lisa Sem (2nd, 400 meter intermediate hurdles), the 4000 meter relay team (1st), and Debra Jones (1st, discus). The Wave returned home to compete in (continued on page 241) Tulane ' s Most Valuable Member, Mark Moore, heads the ))uck and ends up finishinf first in the Alidxima Relays 000 meter competition. the Tulane relays. Although no team scores were compiled, several members had strong performances. Debbie Jones took a first place finish in the discus and a third place finish in the shot put. The 160(J meter relay team of Moore, Burke, Spencer, and Atte- bery took first. Owen Ha yes placed first in the men ' s 400 meter hurdle. Both the men ' s and women ' s 200 meter relay teams took second. Karen Kruse placed first and Mark Moore placed second in the 5,000 meters. The women ' s mile relay team placed first. In the Distance Medley, the women placed sec- ond and the men placed first. The men also placed first in the Spring Medley. At the UNO Track and Field Classic, the men placed fourth and the women took first. Moore turned in the only first place finish for the men by winning the 5,000 meters. Sec- ond place finishes were turned in by the 1600 meter relay team, the 400 meter relay team, Spencer (steeplechase), and Riley (long jump). Carla Weigal took first in the triple jump to lead the way for the women. Debbie Jones finished third in the discus and the shot put. The 400 meter relay team placed first and the 1600 meter relay team took second. At the Florida State relays, Spencer and Scott Balius took first and second place in the steeplechase heats. Moore missed his per- sonal best in the 10,000 meters by four sec- onds. At the Alabama relays, Spencer took sec- ond in the steeplechase. Moore took the 5,000 meters. The women set a school rec- ord with their performance in the 800 meter relay. The last meet of the season was the Tulane Chiquita Track and Field Championship. Both the men and women finished second. Weigal finished first in the long jump and the triple long jump for the women. The women placed second in the 100 relay while the men finished first. Oliver Spencer won the steeplechase and Attebery won the 1500 meter run. Monica Omey and David Ayola took second in the 400 meters. Scott Guer- rero placed second in the 10,000 meters and Moore took second in the 5,000 meters. Overall the team continued to improve with each meet both as individual and team members. • — Rhonda Reap Senior hurdler Scott Balius does not quite make it and gets his feet wet during one of the steeplechase meets. I ' rayl - . l SpitteVy spatter, sput jD (D Losing Winning streaks typical of inconsistent Lady Wave The Lady Green Wave Basketball team ap- peared tattered but undaunted after com- pleting the 1987-88 season. Led by the team ' s rising star sophomore Carmen Jones, who averaged 14 points per game by the year ' s end, the team came out of the season with 13 losses and 15 wins. The privately soft-spoken Jones started in every game and racked up a very impressive record by sink- ing 160 field goals out of 329 attempts and 83 free throws out of 129 attempts which compiled together for a total of 410 points — the most points from an individual player for the season. Her teammates also did well. Monica Dove also averaged 14 points per game with her points totalling 379 for the season. Evenda Barnes ended the season with 307 points, and average of 11.3 points per game. The team, coached by Joline Matsunami, a Los Angeles native, pulled off a winning sea- son by two games. Matsunami is the school ' s fourth head coach in the team ' s twelve year history. Although the team suffered a blow because of the graduation of All-American Stacey Gaudet, Matsunami started with a strong core of four returning letter winners. Also this year ' s team membership had four players measuring six feet or taller, which was one of the tallest rosters in Tulane ' s his- tory. Tulane started off the season with a loss to McNeese and a victory over the University of Southwestern Louisiana in the Louisiana Showcase Tourney. The Lady Green Wave came back to win the next three games which included their home opener against Mississippi College. The game with South- ern Mississippi resulted in Tulane ' s first loss of the regular season. The Lady Wave travelled to the University of Maine Tourney. The team defeated the University of Massachusetts in a grueling match. However, they lost to the host team on the day before New Year ' s Eve. Later Tu- lane returned to New Orleans and rallied to beat Missouri giving the school its third vic- tory at home and starting off the New Year on a good footing. • Monica Dove prepares to fake out a Lady Sooner. Tulane went on to win the game and increase its winning streak at home to 6-0. D. Story •249 Monica Dove and Evenihi Barnes fight with a iMdij Sooner for the hall afier a rebound under the Creen Waie goal. The Lady Wave then returned home and used their homecourt advantage to post three more victories. After defeating the University of Missouri at Kansas City, they faced the University of Arkansas at Little Rock. Monica Dove hit seven of nine second half shots and out-rebounded the entire Ar- kansas-Little Rock team to help the Green Wave win. Their passing game opened up shots inside L5 feet all night and Dove, Evenda Barnes, Carmen Jones and Danielle Gurr all scored in double figures. The third victory at home wa.s against the Oklahoma Lady Sooners. The Wave then went on the road for the next three games which resulted in losses for them. Losses against McNeese, Stephen F. Austin and NichoUs State sent the Wave back to Freret Street to face the University of Ala- bama-Birmingham with 8-6 record. A victo- ry over UAB helped the Lady Wave gain confidence before facing Southeastern at home. Monica Dove and Danielle Gurr com- bined for 29 points inside while Carmen Jones and Carla Weigel added 26 from the outside to aid in their victory. The Wave was now 6-0 at home. The team then struggled again on the road as they travelled to the University of South Alabama. During the game, the Lady Jaguars forced the Greenies to put up three-point shot attempts which was unafifective for the Wave. Tulane couldn ' t handle the pressure as South Alabama came out with a half-court trap in the second half. Tulane dropped to 10-7. Nationally ranked UNO handed the Wave their first loss at home. However, a victory over Southeastern on the road broke that losing streak. The Lady Wave lost again at home to another nationally ranked team, LSU, before taking on South Alabama at home. The Greenies unfortunately suffered an- other defeat which marked the se enth straight time they have fallen to the (continued on page 244) Carmen Jones goes up for a shot underneath against Louisiana Tech who were at the time ranked in the top ten. The Ware lost. R. Reap u;l Danielle Jones battles 2 [WO players for a re- bound in the final game of the season. The loss cost the Wave the Pelican Cup. Win 15 Loss 13 McNeese 72-78 UAPB 78-54 USL 73-67 Miss. College 74-72 S. Methodist 84-73 Dillard 91-72 USM 69-80 Massachusetts 64-61 Maine 57-65 Missouri, KC 92-69 UALR 73-55 Oklahoma 82-75 McNeese 63-70 S.F. Austin 55-85 NichoUs St. 59-76 UAB 87-61 Southeastern 70-54 S. Alabama 62-93 UNO 42-69 Southeastern 74-57 LSU 55-73 S. Alabama 67-74 NichoUs St. 61-49 Miss. College 89-77 MSU 58-66 LA. Tech 62-92 USM 89-86 UNO 72-84 244 W. Basketball Lady Jaguars. Despite the loss, the Wave re- ceived strong performances from Carla Wei- gel, Danielle Gurr, and Evenda Barens. Evenda Barens ' 14 points combined with Carmen Jones ' 12 helped Tulane avenge its earlier road loss to Nictiolls State. The victo- ry sent the Wave oH to the Mississippi State Tourney with a 12-10 record. Tulane went 1- 1 in the tourney losing to Mississippi State, but defeating Mississippi College. The Green Wave returned home to face a top ten team in Louisiana Tech. Both teams played sloppy, yet Tech was still able to easi- ly defeat the Wave. Once again, the Wave avenged an earlier loss by defeating the University of Southern Mississippi at home. The win gave the Wave its fifteenth on the season. The final game of the season had more than Just a win or loss on the line. The game against UNO would determine the winner of the Pelican Cup. Tulane ' s strategy of chang- ing offenses and defenses kept UNO off bal- ance in the first half, but changed in the sec- ond as UNO was able to defeat the Lady Wave. • — Dave Knadler Carla Weigel, junior transfer, tries for an outside shot as Danielle Jones (12) blocks a UNO player and Carmen Jones (15) goes in. j Bourgeois SID file, ,hoto Row 1: C. Weigel, D. Doran. M. Dove. D. Gurr. C.Jones: Row 2: D.Jones. S. Solomon. T. Barrois. E. Biimes. C. True: Row 3: C. Been. J. Malsunami. S. Gaudel. M. Ronquillo W. Basketball 245 ID Young players, same old story . . . Big bats, offensive attack equal winning season Although short of returning players, Tu- lane scored big with this year ' s rookie class. Head coach Joe Brockoff declared the re- cruiting class to be the best since he has been at Tulane. Even with only thirteen returning lettermen and four returning starters, Tu- lane packed a strong roster this season. All- Ainerican left-fielder Tookie Spann, who tied the record for most homeruns in a sea- son at 20, junior right fielder Elliott Quin- ones, another power hitter, All-Freshman, All-American sophomore pitcher Gerald Alexander and returning Busch Challenge II hero Rob Elkins, whose ninth inning two-out homerun defeated Florida to clench the vic- tory for Tulane, formed a strong winning combination. The team finished the regular season with 31 wins and 16 losses. Much of the success is due to the abilities of baseball coach, Joe Brockoff. He has never had a losing season in his previous 13 at Tu- lane. He has taken the Wave to five NCAA tournament appearances and has amassed a career record of 465 wins, 208 losses and 2 ties to make him the coach with the most wins in the history of Tulane athletics. The basis for his success is centered in his philos- ophy of offense — teams under Brockoff hold every ofiFensive record in the Tulane record book. He has published a book and video on hitting entitled The Complete Hit- ting Program. He also serves as the director of the annual Green Wave Baseball Camp. In discussing strategy for this season, he said " the key for us being successful will be for our returning players to carry the load while the younger kids become adapted to playing baseball on this level. Once everyone be- comes acclimated to their position we should be in good shape. " Tulane followed through with this grand strategy. Although unfavorable weather hampered spring training, the Green Wave offense carried the day. The team came out smelling like roses over its first four oppo- nents. The Green Wave beat Spring Hill, 6-1, in the season opener before a crowd of 1,094 on the Tulane mound. After the first inning, the Badgers ' pitcher walked Lauren Flores, who went to third on Elliott Quinones ' hit- and-run single to center. Tookie Spann dou- bled to score Flores. Darrin Dores ' sacri fice (continued on page 247) Outfielder Fred Levenson throws the ball into shortstop Lauren Flores after making an easy catch in the outfield. Sopliomare first huseman, Parrin Dares throws llic hall around during warm-ups before the sea- son opener against Spring Hill. fly scored Quinones to make it 2-0, and Ron- nie Brown drove in Spann with a single. Brown made it to third and scored on Elkins ' sacrifice fly. The Badgers narrowed the lead in the fourtfi inning by scoring a run. Ale.xander hit Spring Hill ' s Rob Brown, gave up a single to Vic Altamirano and a passed ball moved them up. Brown scored on a wild pitch. Tu- lane made it .5-1 in the fifth on Dares ' triple ofi " the left field fence and an error. Elkins singled home Ronnie Brown in the seventh inning making this the last run of the game. The biggest route in the earl - season oc- curred in the second game with Spring Hill. Besides Spann, second baseman Ronnie Brown, catcher Richard Parker and Darrin Dares crammed the Tulane slate with plenty of hitting power. Tulane batted in 16 to Spring Hills one run. The game was one of the most one-sided of the year. The Northwestern Wildcats gained an ear- ly lead but catcher Richard Parker doubled home Ronnie Brown to tie the game at 1 in the fourth inning. With two outs in the sixth inning, Parker singled and was able to ad- vance to third due to an error by the Wild- cats ' center fielder Brian Chisdeck. Glen Leaveau started in the pitching position. He pitched until the seventh inning. Steve Row- ley then relieved Leaveau. This ended the first game for the Wildcats. Tulane won 4-1. Wildcats ' pitcher Robinson retired Tu- lane ' s first seven batters and in the mean time only allowed one hit to leave the in- field. Later, Levenson singled and Jim Turn- er and Flores walked. Quinones drove in Le- venson with a slow bouncer to the third baseman. Spann capped off a grandslam ho- merun over the left center field fence. This homerun capped ofFa five run inning. North- western lost 1-4 against Tulane in the second game. Chris Cloude pitched seven innings in Tu- lane ' s third game against Northwestern. Cloude gave up eight hits in seven innings. The only run came in the third inning when Joseph Perona doubled and scored on Jim Kacson ' s single. Freshman Glenn Scheuer- mann relieved Cloude and pitched the final two innings. Scheuermann struck out three as he pitched his first save. Spann hit a three- run homer as Tulane defeated Northwestern 5-1. Junior left-hander Bill Bubrig struck out five, walked one, had six hits and two runs through six innings against Baylor. The Wave ripped apart Baylor ' s defense in the fourth inning by gaining six runs. Levenson singled and Flores walked. Quinones forced Flores (continued on page 248) T 247 CO CD and Levenson to advance to third. Spann got an infield hit to score Levenson. Darrin Dares singled to score Qiiinones and Spann advanced to third. Elkins cleared the bases with a triple. At this point, Tulane jumped into a 9-1 lead. By game ' s end, Tulane scored 1 1 and Baylor came in with 4 runs. Tulane increased its record to 12-4 after crushing the next three teams. The team beat Northwestern State, 6-0 and 11-0. The ne.xt day Tulane triumphed over Southeast- ern 20-3 on Tulane ' s home diamond. How- ever, the Green Wave ' s luck turned sour in the next three games. The team suffered a grueling 5-17 defeat to Ole Miss. After losing three road games, the Wave returned to home turf to face Bowling Green. This came after the cancelled Jack- son State doubleheaders. The games were rained out. This game proved to be the most exciting of the series. Gerald Alexander struck out 14 and only three hits were al- lowed. The Falcons pitched seven innings (continued on page 249) Freshman infielder Ray Wineski tries to catch a I ' SO player in a " hot box " between second and third. Elliot Quinones slides in safely on a steal to sec- ond. Despite his effort, a UNO rally would end the game 13-S. -- ' - Ray V iiie.vfci lakes a suing al a .■ilrike as he tries to lielp the Green Waie hold on to an 6-7 lead over I. NO. ol no liittc-rs witli nine strike-outs before El- liot QuiiKjnes hit a single in the eighth in- ning. Also, Tulane scored an unearned run in the same inning. Quinones ' s two-out single enabled Levenson to score the winning run. Tulane won 2-1 against Bowling Green. A large crowd during the UNO game watched 22 hits, 10 walks, two wild pitches, and six errors. The number 1.3 Privateers led the game by a 7-1 margin in the fourth in- ning. Tulane came back into the game when Tookie Spann hit his fifth homerun of the season and Fred Levenson hit his first home- run in the 5th. Richard Parker ' s seventh in- ning single put the Green Wave ahead 8-7 but UNO prevented another Tulane rally. In the top of the ninth inning UNO scored si.x runs and the game ended 13-8, in favor of UNO. Hitting ruled the second game against Bowling Green. The batters scored early and often in the 14-7 Green Wave victory. The Falcons made two runs in the top of the first inning but Tulane returned with six runs in the bottom of the first and three runs in the second. Rob Elkins hit a three-run homer and two-run bases loaded single to lead a 1 7- hit Tulane attack. Chris Cloude increased his record to 4-0 by shutting out the Falcons in the last five innings. The combination of Tookie Spann ' s hitting and Gerald Alexander ' s pitching frustrated Louisiana Tech. Flores walked and Quinones reached base due to an error during the eighth. Spann plugged a ball over the left center wall to give Tulane its 15th win of the year. Tech ' s Jeff Miller ' s RBI-single and David Brennan ' s sacrifice fly gave Tech, 13-8, a 2-0 lead in the first. Todd Ross singled home a run in the second. Fred Levenson ' s second homer of the season started a three-run third for Tulane. Flores hit a single to tie the score and Quinones made it to homeplate because of an infield error. Tech led 4-3 in the fifth on Brennan ' s RBI-double. During the eighth in- ning, Tech walked Flores and Quinones made it to base on another Tech error. Tu- lane ' s great Tookie Spann hit a 2-1 homerun over the left-center wall to win the game. The defensive action of first baseman Dar- rin Dares and Flores were credited with sav- ing the game. In a crucial play Tech ' s Miller landed a ball near the mound to Dares, who ran into third baseman Jim Turner, Tech ' s (continued on page 250) Glenn Alexander, a sophomore from Donaldson- ville. pitches a strike during a Wace loss to state rival Louisiana Tech. SSE (D GQ A lucky UNO player steals second as short stop Lauren Flares tries to brins the tag down on time. Ross saw that the third base was empty and tried to reach it, but Floras outraced him to stop Ross. Dares, still prostrate, made a good throw to Flores who tagged Ross. Tulane de- feated Louisiana Tech, 6-4. Not one of the three Louisiana teams in the Busch Challenge II left the Louisiana Su- perdome with a smile. Tulane hoped to re- peat last year ' s performance and win Busch II. This year ' s Busch II pitted Team Califor- nia (use, UCLA and Cal-State Fullerton) against Team Louisiana (UNO, LSU and Tu- lane). The worst upset of the series hap- pened to Tulane. Fullerton took advantage of every Green Wave mistake while Tulane missed a couple of big breaks. Tulane made 10 hits. Tookie Spann, Darrin Dares, Rob Elkins and Ronnie Brown each scored hits. The Wave lost two early chances for big in- nings because of mistakes. Tulane left 11 men stranded on base. The Green Wave had two line drives in the first innings. In the third innings, Tulane loaded the bases with one out. Spann came to the plate and popped out and Fullerton struck out Dares. However, Fullerton took advantage of poor plays by Tulane. Gerald Alexander balked and the defense commit- ted an error with two outs. In the ninth in- ning Tulane ' s Brown, who had a homerun and three RBI ' s in the game, stepped on the (continued on page 251) catches a line drive to end a UNO rally in the eighth. photos by: j. Bourgeois J2 5£aa plate with two outs, tlic bases loaded, a tour run Fullerton lead. With pressure mounting. Brown grounded into a iorte phiy to end the game and series in a Tulane defeat. Throughout the tournament, Tulane stranded 38 men on base, 14 in the UCLA game and 1 1 in the Fullerton game. In the end, Tulane posted a 2-1 record and ad- vanced to the number 2 1 spot in the Baseball America poll. Tulane had beaten USC, 12-8 and bareK ' defeated UCLA, .5-4. Tulane had a spott ' record in the month of April. The Wave played LSU in a tight match. The team led 2-1 in the seventh in- ning with the bases loaded. LSU walked Too- kie Spann, Darrin Dares and Ronnie Brown, but Rob Elkins grounded dov ' n the line iiitcj a double play by L.SU ' s first baseman. Then Tulane ' s Rodney Stephens popped out to LSU to end the inning. Losing by two in the bottom ol the ninth, the Wave loaded the bases with one out. LSU worked it up to two outs by the time Tulane ' s Elliot Quinones reached the diamond with Tookie Spann waiting impatiently on deck. Spann never had a chani:e to reach base be- cause Quinones hit a routine grounder to second to close the game. Tlie Wa ' e strand- ed 1.5 runners, about 10 more than the LSU Tigers. Tulane outhit LSU 13-8, but the Ti- gers slammed the big hits. Gerald Alexander shut out LSU until the eighth inning. The eighth is w hen LSU gained their RBI ' s that clenched the game for the Tigers. Parker ' s two-run homer and Spann ' s RBI single in the bottom of the inning kept the Wave in the running but in typical fashion, Dares grounded into a double play and Brown popped out. Twelfth-ranked LSU won over Tulane, 7-5. Collegiate Baseball ESPN named Tookie Spann National Player of the Week for his (continued on page 252) Elliot Quinones slides in safely around the t ' .VO catcher after a sacrifice from a fellow teammate. Joey Brockoff moves into check the call. Baseball 251 Tookie Spann prepares to swing at a strike. Spann tied the Tulane record for most homeruns in a season at 20. Coach Joe Brockoff argues with the umpire during the game with UNO. Tulane beat CWO 9-7. U. Story spectacular display of athletic in the games between April 8-14. During that week, Spann had 13 hits in 24 at bats (a .541 aver- age). Since Spann had been switched from third base he said that he had more time to improve and relax. In mid-month the team werit on the road to face the University of Miami. Tulane lost the first game and gave Miami a blackeye in the second. Gerald Alexander struck out 14 batters and gave up only three runs. Spann popped his 15th homerun and Ronnie Brown hit in two runners. Later, Tulane went on a six game winning streak only to lose the next two games to Southern Mississippi. Tulane beat UNO, 9-7. Undeterred, Nicholls State finished Tulane ' s season by beating the Green Wave, 3-9. The Wave 31-16, spent the month of May waiting to hear from the NCAA about post season play possibilities. • — Dave Knadler Elliott Quinones holds on to the UNO shortstop to break his slide as he glides into second safely. D Story 9.?i9. Ra ;phal Wins 31 Losses 16 Spring Hill 6 - 1 Spring Hill 16- 1 Southern 10- 9 Southern 10- 3 Illinois St. 2- 3 Northwestern 4-1, 6- 4 Northwestern 5- 1 Baylor 11- 4 N ' WSTRN, L. 6-0, 11- SLU 20- 3 NLU 6-3, 4- 5 La. Tech 4- 9 Mississippi 5-17 Bowling Green 2- 1 UNO 8-13 Bowling Green 14- 7 La. Tech 6- 4 USL 9-10 use 12- 8 UCLA 5- 4 Cal-St. Fullerton 4- 8 USL 10-4, 7- 6 1 NLU 11-10 McNeese 1- 3 LSU 5- 7 SLU 7-10 Nicholls 11- 7 Nicholls 8- 5 UNO 15- 1 LSU 1-11 Miami 2- 8 Miami 4- 1 USM 9-12 UNO 7- 4 McNeese 5-2 !, 6- 4 Pan Am 8-7, 12- 2 UNO 10- 7 USM 3-10 USM 6- 7 UNO 9- 7 Nicholls 3- 9 SID Jxle photo Row 1: L. Floras, R. Wineski, R. Brown. M. Maitre, S. Rowle ' , J. Brockoff. C. Francis, E. Quinones. J. Perlman. F. Levenson. J. Sperber. G. Scheuermann. J. Blum, C. Cloude, D. Dares. C. Turner, R. Elkins; Row 2: G. Leaveau. P Coyne, M. Dimock. D. Hensley. B. Migliore, J. Scheuermann; Row 3: B. Bubrig, C. Smigliani. Loupe. G. Alexander. S. Victory, R. Stephens, D. Herr ; Row 3: J. Baseball 25Tr o CD A season of rebuilding A young team stokes towards recognition A well balanced group of seven members made up the Tulane Golf team. With the loss of two graduating seniors, the team expect- ed to recover because of three sophomore and one freshman in the squad. The biggest beef about the team comes from Captain Emeritus Troy Cockrell, " It ' s really h ard to compete with bigger schools in golf because Tulane doesn ' t really recruit; however, teams like Maryland, LSU, and Louisville all have five to seven full scholarship players. We ' re just ' walk-ons ' thankful that we have a chance to play. " Indeed, with a somewhat relatively young squad, Tulane did play bet- ter than last year. The competition, though, proved too much. " Tulane ' s varsity golf team was revitalized three years ago and is now in a rebuilding stage, " said coach Ken Wenn. Wenn has re- ceived 70 letters from prospective incoming freshmen to replace seniors Troy Cockerall and the number one ranked player for Tu- lane, co-captain Elvin Gonzalez. Recruiting has proven to be a bit difficult. " We ' re still inexperienced, but we can play better. It is just a shame that when Ken or Elvin or anyone plays well, a couple of us have a bad day and vice versa . . . unfortu- nately, it ' s just that we all don ' t play well at the same time. We ' re definitely capable of shooting some low numbers, " said Troy Cockrell. The team opened with a loss on February 23 in a dual match against Nicholls State. The game proved to be a close one. Tulane fell short of victory, losing by a slim margin of two shots. The team went on to Jackson, Mississippi to play in the Pepsi Inter-collegiate and in a Dual match with Iowa State. In New Or- leans the team played in the UNO Bailey Lincoln Mercury Classic March 6-8. The team had a combined score of 303. Later in April, the team hit the road to Lake Charles (continued on page 255) Jose Cortina, Elvin Gonzalez, and Tray Cockerell. (Not pictured: Henry " Wade " Giles, Kenneth Ir- ving, Joe Lifrak and Scott Shapiro.) Photos by: R. Heap 9 A Cnlf -.2 ■ • . r - sL ' ■ if ' ■ ' ? ' t » to compete in the Moe O ' Brien Invitational. Finally, Elvin Gonzalez won the Collegia- te Amateur honor with the best personal score of 67 over the 6800 yard Hermitage Golf Course in Nashville May 9-11. The team had an overall score of 305 in Music City. • — Dave Kndaler Elvin Gonzalez pulls for par during an afternoon practice. Tray Cockerell demonstrates the form for a first swing. n if 9.=;.=; c E E B On your mark get sety go! Meeting Swimming Tulane Green Wave Swimming began its competitive season on Nov. 6 with the Battle of the Bayou meet at Baton Rouge. The bat- tle was between LSU, UNO, and Tulane, with UNO competing only in the women ' s division. LSU came out on top in both the men ' s and women ' s categories with 21 points for the women (Tulane had 12, UNO, 2) and 10 for the men versus 2 for Tulane. After Battle of the Bayou, Tulane met Rice, UNO, and Nebraska during the follow- ing weeks in November. The results of these tournaments did not look promising for the Green Wave as they lost to Nebraska 38-78 (men ' s only) and to Rice 62-52, for the wom- en, winning against UNO 76-37 (women only) and also defeating Rice 73-40 in the men ' s division. However, back on their own territory in December, things began to pick up when Tulane held a meet against the University of Tampa. Victory was the Wave ' s as they scored over Tampa in both the men ' s and women ' s divisions — Women: 75-36 and Men: 62-43. In the latter part of December the Wave attended the U.S. Open in Orlando, FL and returned there for Winter Training at the Justus Aquatic Genter. This prepared them for their next at Auburn University, which would be followed consecutively by meets with University of Alabama, Delta State, Florida State, Northeast Louisiana, Emory, and University of Georgia all within the month of January. Of these twelve meets, half were won. Approaching the remainder of the second semester, with a fifty fifty winning streak was not promising but the team ' s spirits were not dampened. They conquered practices for the meet with LSU. The swimming team ended its season with LSU, the traditional final opponent, in Feb- ruary. The Green Wave put forth a valiant effort against the archrival Tigers, but closed the year with a defeat of 40-73 in men ' s events and 37-69 in women ' s. 9 — Marcey Dolgoff and James Bourgeois In a scene that is played over and over, six days a week during team practices, Robert Fritscher and a teammate prepare to race across the pool. with a plunge Photos hy: J. Bourgeois 256 Mensam Womer wTmming " ' •►-r H MEN Wins 6 Losses 51 Battle of the Bayou 1st of 3 1 Rice 73-40 Nebraska 38-78 TCU Invitational 1st of 6 Tampa 62-43 Auburn 49-61 Alabama 16-54 Delta State 88- 4 Florida State 38-74 Northeast LA. 68-45 Emory 133-74 Georgia 127-79 Louisiana State 40-73 Robert Fritsche rifcHce tliig .hrcustrok, one of his regu MMorkc uts. WOMEN " Wins 5 Losses 5 Battle of the Bayou 2nd of 3 Rice 52-63 UNO 76-37 TCU Invitational 4th of 6 Tampa 75-36 Auburn 45-67 Alabama 24-54 Delta State 83-10 Florida State 42-69 Northeast LA. 66-24 UNO 72-25 Louisiana State 37-69 2 Visions . Whether you prefer the thrills of polo, the Individual concentration of martial arts, or the quick excitement of a heated soccer match there Is bound to be a club sport that fits Into your vision of fun. Bourp,e ' ' " m • : c f MJb c%K X , ' l -j:? C 2-: w ■ ' r • -■ ' v, nC D. Slorv I I he year got off to a The Skydiving team had a rocky start for move to new facilities be members Club Sports cil who had to sort out lems with the Lacrosse This was not the only change a great deal to many stu in the vision of Club SJionda Reap, Field Sports Rep- resenialive on the executive council, Ustem attentively and takes minutes on what newproce- dures the cluhs must adhere to. The executives on the council. Chip Chilton, Vice Presi- dent for Finance, Bill Basco, President, Mark Brennan, Off-campus Competitive, Bert Coltman, Off-campus Re- creational, Keith Dougherty, Indoor Sports, Bob Jaug- stetter. Advisor, and Rhonda Reap, Field Sports. The Club Sports Council took on a new look this year with the reconstruction of the Executive Committee, which was voted on last year. The Committee includes the Presi- dent, Vice President for Finance, Represen- tatives for Field Sports, Indoor Sports, Off- campus Recreational and OfiF-campus Com- petitive Sports, and the Advisor to Club Sports. Each club fell under a representa- tive, who solved controversies and answered questions concerning policy and procedure. The Council continued to move forward with the addition of several new clubs, in- cluding: Badminton, Cricket, Table Tennis, Water Polo, Boxing, and Ultimate Frisbee. Although these clubs will have probationary status for one year, they have provided new strength for the Council. Besides a new Executive Committee structure and new members, the Council also saw a move administratively. It is no longer just a division of Student Activities, but has joined Physical Education and Intra- murals to form the Department of Campus Recreation, which will be housed in the new Recreation Center in the coming year. • — Rhonda Reap , Bourgeois nil Row 1: Bob Jaugstetter, Tania Hahn, Frances Balding., Susie Shimamoto, Peter Lunk, Paul Cattuso, Richard Exnicious Jose Carlo (kneeling), Miclxael Thomas, Bill Banco, Annette Fajaido. Kenny Moon, Regina Rawner, David Wells, Dick Bamm, Keith Dougherty. Row 2; Kevin Sealig, Glenn Carson, Randy Bayuk, Chris Cook, Brian Rich, Mark Brennan, Waytie Black, Bert Coltman, Rhonda Reap, Irene Mann, Eirik Anderson, Tarn Vuong, Kurt Winiheiser, David Cehr, David Rudnick. revisions in the division of club sports J. Bourgeois 260 enhances the council ' s unity , rugby . . . no reason, just pain Tulane nails an LSU player dttring a line out, which is the start of a new period in the game when the two teams tye for control of the hall. Tulane ' s Rugby Club experienced a year of expansion and growth despite losing sev- eral key players with last year ' s graduation. The Green Meanies mounted a formidable force in the Deep South Rugby Union. Traditions such as " the zulu " (a pre-game fierce socializing remain a strong, positive strength of Tulane ' s squad. The 21st Interna- tional Mardi Gras tournament saw several of the nation ' s top teams compete for the cov- eted Bill Basom Memorial Cup. As always, the tournament displayed the finest in com- petition and comeradery from the° teams here and abroad, the Rugby Team having continued its long tradition of success and pride for the entire community. Tulane fin- ished the year with an almost intact squad and anticipate the next year. • — Dick Basom Rhys Williams barely gets time to release the ball to a teammate before an LSV player takes him down. D Story Andy Plateau intercepts a pass while trying to turn the game around and move the ball downfield to the Tulane goal. D Slory Doug Fergusson runs like a if man down thefieldas he attempts to engage in a tackU with at posing player. I the yoga club is in balance with mind over matter J The Yoga Club became a ne Y addition to club sports this year. The club met twice weekly where the instructor, Juggi, taught the physical and mental aspects of the art. Classes consisted of stretches and postures after an hour of meditation. Focus was aimed at balancing the body ' s equilibrium in rela- tion to gravitational forces. Postures and stances helped the club members achieve balance through concentration rather than strength. In November the club went to Pensacola, Fl. for a retreat. It made a significant differ- ence to get away from academics and focus on the inner self through mind and body. • — Aimee Grosz Jaggi Sandeep, instructor for the Yoga Club, uses David Wells to demonstrate the peacock posture, formally called the Mayurasana. ]. Bourgeois J Bour eni--i Regina Rawner, David Wells, and Aimee Grosz, president of the Yoga Club, try to become limber in a warm up variation of the Vajrasana. The unknown hand strategicall places the queen for a mat, agaiiust an unseen opponent. S ClL ' ndi ' niitK This year members of the Tulane Chess and Gaming Club have had the opportunity to compete in a variety of tournaments. Each week players ranging from beginners to mas- ters were given the chance to check out the club ' s equipment and practice for upcoming events or for recreational purposes. Events were organized by the club officers Bob Mertz as secretary, Kevin Piediscalzi as trea- surer, Jason Taylor as vice-president, and David Rudnick as president. Several out of state tournaments were planned for the year including one in Chicago. Earlier in the se- mester there was a tournament held on cam- pus in which cash prizes were awarded. • —Kelly Spinks Jason Taylor strikes a contemplative pose as he mentally vies for control over the board during a practice game of chess. Mike Vitt is overly confident in the maneuvering of his knight in a practice game against his opponent, Kevin Piediscalzi. chess and gaming plays their way to nationwide tournament in Chicago 263 D Story AdvisingDan Premack on Stormy ' s long strides, Ole Stri- gel, the trainer for the club, puts both of them through their paces, beginning with the low fences. Missy Hicks and her favorite horse. Boardwalk, take time together before beginning a grueling workout. Compata- bility between horse and rider is essential for good rid- ing. Tossing care and hair to the wind, Menge Crawford canters toward the camera on a trailride in Pica- yune. Mississippi. •» • -T . . ■ • • - r M jit ' am I yn ■ 4i m nm The familiar scents of leather and horses greeted the Equestrian Club every week when they tacked up for another lesson at Equestrian Oaks Academy under the skillful coaching of their trainer Ole Strigel. The club ' s move to a new riding academy greatly improved their equestrian skills and enabled them to host and participate in several horseshows. Their trainer, an international champion, worked the club members vigor- ously each week, enabling the team mem- bers to place well in all of their shows. Re- creationally, the club enjoyed several out- ings to Picayune, Mississippi for all-day trailrides, which were a change of pace for the riders since they rode western instead of the normal english. The changes the club underwent greatly improved their skills and increased their potential for next year ' s shows. • — Menge Crawford Both showing excellent form, Gretchen Gardner and Steamboat make a great pass over the barrels during a team practice session. Feeling fulfilled yet fatigued, Menge Crawford, Katie Smith, and Irene Mann (president) all take a deserved break during one of the three day-long trailrides taken by the club. With new trainer and facilities equestrian club goes competitive Equestrian Club 265 Scott Cohen, a shot gun and shoots at day pi- geons. Brad Posin demonstrates the proper position and pose for shooting, successfully hitting both of his doubles as Tom Deardorff, Evin Bard, Scott Cohen, and Rob Yudell ob- A shouted " Pull! " , the crack of a shotgun firing, shells exploding in midair — these were typical sounds on a weekend afternoon at the Southern Louisiana Gun Club, the host facility of the Tulane Skeet and Trap Club. Using their own and club-owned twelve gauge shotguns, members went out to shoot at those elusive clay pigeons every weekend. This predominantly recreational club, though small, contained a core group of members dedicated to the sport, intent upon improving their skill. This year the club was in a period of transition and will emerge next year as the Tulane Gun Club, including target practice with handguns in their repertoire. • — Irene Mann Brad Posin, the president of the club, uses his skill and expertise to instruct Rob Yudell on how to obtain a cor- rect sighting on a target. 266 Skeet and Trap Club skeet and trap - it isn ' t just for cruise ships anymore polo club increases membership and reputation on its way to regionals The Polo Club had a great year competing their way into the nationals, while the wom- en went all the way to the regionals. The men ' s and women ' s teams played hard for their wins and felt all of the defeats. The men played extra chukkers again.st the Uni- versity of Texas to tie them and then beat Texas A M soundly. The men continued on to nationals, unfortunately being knock ed out in the first round. The women had a great season, winning their way to regionals. After winning one round in the tournament, the girls came up against Texas Tech in an exciting game but they lost in overtime. Although the teams didn ' t place in the tournaments, they built up their skill and reputation in intercollegiate polo, mainly due to the improved facilities with a lighted arena for longer practices. • — Chad Middendorf Mark Brennan and Peter Lusk(captain), duritig the Idea- tionals manueveron the defense to catch a Cornell player as he drives for a goal. Timmy Ross and Chad Middendorf scrap after the ball in attempt to gain control over it during the men ' s team practice at their Covington facilities. T.K. Polo Club. C Middendorf Stephanie Herbert sets up for and fires afoul shot scoring the tying goal during the Regional tournament in Austin, Texas, as Sue Goss backs her up. Camillo Rochu, heedless of the pain, makes aliurd drive attempt- the other teavi Peter Amory centers the ball and puts a mighty drive behind his kick to get it to the goal for an assist or a score. In the Tulane vs. LSU game, Seth Ballard slams up against a LSV player vying for control of the ball. J. Bourgeois This year, as always before, a living pie of dedication, the Soccer Club: again asserted its commitment to excellence The opening of the season saw a team intent ' " " tate Soccer Confer- on wmnini ticipate in this furiously contested league that includes perennial powerhouse Missis- sippi State and archnemesis LSU. Tulane fared well in a regular season that climaxed in a game against the Tigers. A contest packed with drama saw the Wave seize the lead early, only to fall behind by half time. The game ended in a draw. Qualifying for the league championship match, the Wave aimed to dethrone reigning champions Miss. St. A tattered, injured Wave lead 1-0 late in the game, but a shortage of substitutes cost it the title. The team ' s success can be attributed to three factors: the deep-seated conviction to optimal performance; the addition of the dy- namic coaching duo of Charles " on the vein " de Carvalho and Hans Leutkemeier; and the will to have a good time at all times. For the future, the team plans on more of the same — the thrill of competition, the ad- ventures of travel, and the rewards of deter- mination. And, of course, not playing on the UC quad when wet. • — Jose Carlo men ' s soccer has new direction 268 with new and tougher coaches women ' s soccer team pulls through to end season on high kick, 8-4-2 C- ir. D Shiry Diana Blagioli suffers extreme pain from leg cramps while both coaches attend to her by massaging to allevi- ate the pain. Adriana Lopez runs head to head with an opponent, eventually outstriding her to gain control of the ball. The Tulane Women ' s Soccer Club had a fine ' 87 season, finishing the year with an overall 8-4-2 record. The Lady Wave played a challenging schedule which included six New Orleans Women ' s League games and eight additional college games. Under the guidance of John Lagazo, the team got ofiFto a good start with victories over the Universi- ties of Western Florida, Southern Miss., and New Orleans, and a scoreless tie against vis- iting Rice University. A small representation of Tulane ' s midterm-plagued team then trav- elled to Memphis, Tenn., where it tied Rhodes College and lost a tough game to host Memphis State University. Now half- way through the season and trying to cope with a number of injuries plus the loss of Coach Lagazo due to a job transfer, the Green Wave began to struggle, losing a cou- ple of important league games and a tough battle with Florida State Univ. But Tulane finished the season the same way it started ofiF, winning its last three games, including a spectacular 3-2 revenge victory over Mem- phis State, ending with a winning season. • — Beth Braun waterski walks through walls of water on the tchefuncte The Tulane Waterski Club had a bench- mark year for both recreational and com- petitive skiing. The club received funds for the purchase of a new 1988 Mastercraft wa- terski boat and in order to properly maintain the boat, the club members assembled and installed a new boatlift. The members con- tinued to ski on the Tchefuncte River in Mandeville, which offers calm water for the avid barefooters, slalom and trick skiers in the club. The club became more organized and active not only recreationally but com- petitively also. Kurt Wintheiser and Anthony Schaff- hauser competed in the slalom event of the 1987 South Central Conference Meet in Ba- ton Rouge in the fall, later in the slalom, trick and jumping events in the spring invitational in Shreveport, LA. Next year the club hopes to find a permanent site for its slalom coarse in order to become more competitive in the South Central Waterskiing Conference. • — Kurt Wintheiser Showing his best side, Kurt Wintheiser makes a back- wards start in preparation for a backwards barefoot run, part of a trick skier ' s repetoire. Kevin Carr, having a great day on the water, becomes aggressive on his run and tackles the wake, which is extremely difficult to do while balancing on one ski. tf C. Sneiderman ' ' i W n ■B Strutting his stuff, Kurt Wintheiser makes waves in the otherwise smooth waters of the Tchefuncte River creating a wall of water in his wake. Dennis Landry, a newcomer to slalom skiing, refines his style by practicing smooth cuts, which will put him in good form for competitions. JeffToney probes a reef hole, making a last-ditch effort to obtain a lobster as a catch for the day. Some of the Scuba Club members gather around for a pre- dive picture with their favorite Key West captain. Mr. Opperman (in the diving cap). 272 Scuba " Just when you thought it was safe to go back in the water ... " while exploring an underwater cavern, a diver runs into a school of tropical grunts, a common species offish in Florida. Andrea AbeUd has caught hi evening, a fine Florida lobster. Photos by R. Tickton ' ' - , ' t . 1 w Jk. . pP t. • :in f ' ■ ' - ' .llj ■ ■ ' ZIHIS ■f • i j E ' - - HErS f i ■ ,., !_. • ? - ' [s m ■ i . - . Some of the Scuba Club members pause in their observa- tions of the sea world to look at an odd-looking sea speci- men carrying a camera. Andrea Abello acclimates herself to the underwater con- ditions as this was her first dive with the Scuba Club. reefer madness scuba club explores sea life The Tulane Scuba Club dived into a new year with 35 members and many exciting dives planned. Under the leadership of President Richard Ticktin, Vice President Paolo A. Guttuso, Public Relation Officer Eva Jacobson, and Secretary Jimmy Coe, the club sponsored four trips this year; the Flor- ida fresh water springs in the fall and spring, the Florida Keys over winter break, and a dive in the Manatees in the spring. Richard Ticktin held two scuba diving courses this year, certifying 16 members. The trips, classes and the " social functions " sponsored by the club throughout the year prompted the club ' s relaxing theme " Reefer Madness. " With the purchase of an underwater scooter and more diving outfits, the club is hoping to continue its exciting success in the future. • Scuba 273 fencing students cut up off campus and head for championship S Glendening Adam Lichtman makes a strategic retreat from an aggres- sive Rice opponent. Tulane won the meet between Rice and TU (30 -6). An inside look at fencing — the camera gets a head-on look at president Richard Exnicios who ' s on guard. Andre Bog fleches his opjjonent at the Tulane Foil Melee. D Slaiy The Fencing Club is for people with skill, speed, and finesse whose control of move- ment and quick thinking can overcome a lack of height, reach, and strength, normally se- vere handicaps in other sports. The club has taken this motto and their coach. Dr. Ha- mori, seriously, and have gone on to produce nationally competitive and ranked players. This year the club has performed in many duels and competitions throughout a region they formed, the South Western Intercolle- giate Fencing Association. The club was busy in the association travelling around to meets, during which they beat Rice Univer- ' sity, lost to SMU, and finally beat Texas A M to qualify for nationals and the Intercolle- giate Competition. The team has done ex- tremely well con ' sidering that only two members, Richard Exnicios, the president, and Mike Tarsitano, the treasurer, were non- beginners. • — Richard Exnicios 1 ■ i:;:. feH « . ' l ' ffil The Cricket Club, with mevt jj of varied national i ties, all get to- gether to continue the English sport they luce back home. JH ■ V . iKet j,: x!i smiij»B,M Ksaa ' iK Babar Saeed is about to be caught and bowled by Sridhar Parthasaralhy as Jayaram Balachander looks on in an- ticipation of u run. The Tulane Cricket Club was formed last year by a group of Tulane students who their college years. Unfortunately the year wasn ' t as active as anticipated because of an unavailability of equipment and a limited amount of players. Nevertheless, the team managed to practice well by engaging inter- ested players not only from Tulane but from surrounding university, students and resi- dents as well. Plans were made for two road trips during the spring semester. The first trip was in late February to play a match in Houston, Texas, with the following trip to Mississippi to play against the team representing Hattiesburg. In the mean time, the team continued to practice and play friendly matches with nearby universities. The year proved to be a solid foundation for the Cricket Club to build upon next year. • nn .»_ r.. ' I ' i I .1 nil ■mil— — Adnan Ahmed s c: ,M y.niMK cricket club bowls Soumitra Sengupta is being clean bowled by Sridhar Parthasarathy. into a new season Cricket Club 275 sailing club breezes into national rankings once again I Matt Fries pumps the sail while Mike Hanley balances the boat as they surf down a wave in 420 ' s during the Sugar Bowl Regatta. Catching the best of the breeze. Bill Park and Peter Jacob- sen fairly fly across Lake Ponchatrain during an after- noon practice. D. Story Steve Bourdow and Karie Stem hike the boat flat in order to maintain their speed during a re- gatta, which they won. Im Holding tightly to the mast, sensing the tremendous pressure exerted by the wind on the main sail, one feels the pleasure of speed and excitement experienced by Heming- way ' s old man as the boat glides upon the turbulent water. This is what makes the sail- ing club one of the largest in club sports — over 250 members with an approximately 30-member team participating in intercolle- giate and national competitions. One needs only to enjoy the sport in the sailing club, but for those who excel, presti- gious competitions await them. During the fall the sailing team placed first in five regat- tas, including the race in Timme Angston, Chicago, where team captain Stever Bour- dow, Beth Brand, commadore Matt Fries, and secretary Nicole Kern gave a first-class performance. In the Sloop Nationals, Matt, Steve, treasurer Dan Cameron and rear com- madore Bill Park won a second place despite the intensity of the race. Steve also placed fourth in Singlehanded Nationals in Charles- ton. During the winter break, Matt, Nicole, Mike Hanley, Steve, and Karie Stern cap- tured the gold for the New Year in the Sugar Bowl Regatta. In the spring season, Tulane sailors were first in Charleston Spring Invite, second in Nelson Roltsch and Women ' s Dis- tricts Open, and fourth in Trux Umsted. The strong team of the sailing club still needs more experience on her way to the best college team in the country. Her partici- pation in the Nationals is one of those highly- valued and beneficial experiences. • — David Lee D Slory I. , ' - and Mike Hantey iMmevUfiiieir boat frtm ' flS S Ift competitors to take the lead. Tulane won the regatta and were rankeH lt tn the nation. " " goa during practice on the CC quad. The Tulane Co-ed Field Hockey Club competed in several tournaments around the country this year. In September, the team travelled to Baton Rouge to play LSU ' s international men ' s team, going 1-1-1 for the weekend. Next the team journeyed to Denver, Colo- rado to participate in the Rocky Mountain Halloween Invitational as defending cham- pions. The team placed second in the tourna- ment, losing only to the Rocky Mt. Club, with goals by Jon Drucker, Sengupta Soumi- tra, Katherine Durst, and Babar Saeed. The defense played exceptionally well against aggressive ofiPensive lines. Tulane later prepared to compete in their first United States Field Hockey Association National Festival which occurred on the campus of the University of California at Ir- vine. The club added several native Califor- nians to their roster to complete the lineup for the mixed division. Goals were scored by Sandeep Jaggi, Jon Drucker, Susie Shima- moto and Chip Chilton. The defense with- stood the rapid-fire attack of the more ex- perienced former national and Olympic players. Talent surfaced in goalie Chip Chil- ton when he saved four out of six penalty strokes. Tulane ' s enthusiasm at the Thanks- giving tournament impressed several teams and key Association leaders. As a result. Na- tional organizers are considering New Or- leans as the host for the 1988 Nationals. • — Susie Shimamoto The team takes a group break in between games in the Rocky Mountain Halloween Invitational in Denver, Colorado in which they placed second. Manuella and Sam Schroeder attempt a goal through Bry- an Evans. Chip Chilton, and Susie Shimamoto during practice for the National Tournament in California at Irvine where they placed fifth. ' • - jMj S - » field hockey competes across country gymnastics club flips for fun S. Glendcniug The Gymnastics Club oflFered a difiFerent approach to keeping fit and having fun. The challenge of gymnastics developed the members personal and physical strength through a combination of determination and motivation. Throughout the year, the club had regular work outs in the field house twice weekly. Andrew Clemetson, the coach, provided quality assistance and training. Besides workout times, the gymnastics club partici- pated in this year ' s Hullabaloo on March 19, 1988, as well as horseback riding and tubing trips in the beginning and end of the year. Several members of the club also help the children ' s gymnastics. • — Becky Nunn Coach Andy Clementson is above it all as he executes a handstand on the parallel bars during practice at the gyn- Becky Nunn is definitely walking, a thin line as she ma- neuiers a back walkover on the balance beam concen- trating on placement and balance. crew ets it together again and makes it all the way to nationals In perfect synchronicity, the varsity eight men powerful- ly row down Bayou St. John, the only sounds of splashing oars and the metered word " stroke. " Tulane situates themselves with other crew team mem- bers in the mixed fours, one of the many events of the Mardi Gras Regatta. The Rowing Club offered a full range of programs for any interest level. Instructional and recreational sculling and rowing took place on Bayou St. John, near City Park, and hundreds of Tulane students, faculty, and staff have learned the basics of this oldest of intercollegiate sports on its calm water. The heart of the Rowing Club was the competitive racing squad, which trained six days a week from September well into May for the fall and spring racing schedule. The team traveled nationally, and provided varsi- ty and freshman level competition for both men and women. Several Tulane athletes have qualified to represent the USA in international competi- tion. The 1988 squad was the deepest ever for both men and woman, dominating most of its events in the early season in regattas in Austin, New Orleans, and Atlanta, with high hopes of yet another title as they trained for tlie nationals in Syracuse. • — Bob Jaugstetter The sun slowly rises to leave a blazing trail in the water as do the varsity women during an early morning prac- tice run down the bayou. " •iiiWTfr 280 Crew Nine little men all in a row is a common sight on the hayou as the junior varsity eight rows to prepare for their next regatta. Chris Shehan and Bryan Rich perform the mandatory safety check of their slides and the boat ' s rigging before they can board the boat. hs Danieh irre- pares to execute a side kick and Blum maneuvers into a coiinfer technique. martial arts club yields grand champion winner The Martial Arts Club teaches the Korean martial arts Tae Kwon Do (hand-food meth- od), alternating between the softer styles of Siringi-Do and Tai Chi Chaun. This year, the club held a seminar in con- junction with Tulane Security and Residence Life oriented toward self defense and rape de- fense. Master John W. Rankin of the Mountain Academy of Martial Arts presided over the fall semester belt test and did a Tae Kwon Do seminar. Two tournaments were attended and 25 trophies, including eight first places, were brought home. Kenny Moon participated in the Oriental Martial Arts College Tournament of Champions, an event for winners of the black belt and white belt winners, and he tri- umphed in first place. Kenny Moon isn ' t the only recognized fea- ture of the club. Many thanks and much ap- preciation goes to Keith Dougherty who is the head instructor and co-founder of the club. • — Kenny Moon Kenny Moon, the president of the club, a blue belt, fin- ished demonstrating a round kick, an assertive move in the martial arts. The Martial Arts Club warms up in a straddle stance performing reverse punches. J Bourgeois w tn judo club jumps ahead with a new instructor Bruce Harrison shows perfect position for executing a backward roll by pulling his hands up to protect his body. S- Glendening The instructor and a student demonstrate proper proce- dure and position of falling to minimize the force of the impact. Mike Flynn loosens up over Dave Highbloom as he re- peatedly jumps over him, attempting to obtain better body control and balance. The Judo Club meets regularly to partici- pate in the sport and martial art of judo, a form of Japanese grappling, which is very competitive. This requires a person to have good throw and technique skills, good bal- ance, and good physical shape. Both genders and all aptitudes are welcome, as seen in the fact that Bruce Harrison and Monique Cartwright, who are experienced, expanded their skills, while beginners Mike Chalfant and Glenn Dikeman have learned a great deal as members of the club. Although judo has many self-defense ap- plications, the club focuses on competition. Judo members have competed locally, with trips to Florida and Texas planned. Their coach and president, Randall Bayuk, is a first degree black belt and has competed locally and nationally. 9 — Randy Bayuk Randy Bayuk instructs the Judo ■ " ' ' ' - - ■ • ( Q„ jj _ ne of the ha- Women ' s softball changes pitch for new style and direction Catcher Tania Hahn prepares to return the ball to the pitcher after the hatter makes her first strike. Rhonda Reap backs up shortstop Maureen Smith as she makes a quick throw to first base, ending the inning. The Women ' s Softball Team went through a period of transition this fall switching from fast-pitch to slow-pitch softball, and joining the New Orleans Women ' s Slow-Pitch League. The addition of a strong group of freshman players, and the combination of the talents of slow-pitch and fast-pitch play- ers gave the team an aggressive style. They gaifiedyai uable experience under the direc- tronofa new coach this spring, giving the girls a directive force as they continued to practice for improvement and enjoyment of the sport. • — Tania Hahn Photos hy: J Bourgeois 284 Women ' s Softball i Joanna McLemore advances Id third base on a single hit hy another Wave player. m ■ w)C 1 :h Diana, quickly to kill a pttnfed hall , tag the runner at first. Rhonda Reap awaits a possible pitch-off throw during the game against IWO. " SiSWl ? ' i " - i - » I » t mOim bowling club ' s success continues because of increase in women ' s membership Stephanie Sgroger tiaits a few out to keep score for the group, adding afeic to her card because of her cross-lane spares. The Bowling Club this year split into two different sections, participating in intercol- legiate competition as the team and playing non-competitively as the league. Although membership wasn ' t at its highest, club par- ticipation was maximal at most every event. The league practiced weekly and the team used those times as warm-ups for the compe- titions during the season. The team travelled considerably during the year to places like Baton Rouge, La., Houma, La., Jackson, Miss., Gulfport, Miss., and Savannah, Ga. The team played well and were even highlighted on the local news while in Gullport. This year the bowling team had enough women to start a full fe- male team and the Tulane Women ' s Bowling Team had a great year and a promising team for the future. The men had an above aver- age season performance which made for a nice year all in all for the team. • -;-Wayne Black With one hell of an approach, president Wayne Black comes to the line and releases a great delivery. So why are the girls laughing? c« r:V-aV H • • . ( V •1 David Parks cocks his arm hack and lets one fly toward his coach, Harry Harris, as they spar, working on David ' s fighting techniques. The Tulane Boxing Club was revived this year, financed entirely through the efforts of its members. Club members provided them- selves with a private gym, equipment, and a staff of coaches as well as trainers. Although the club obligated none of its members to receive instruction or spar, the coaches have trained a core group of athletes to be the Tulane Boxing Team, with hopes of compet- ing on the intercollegiate level next year. 9 — Sam Ziselman Andre Barone has an intense work out on the douhle-end bag which is to increase his speed and sharpen his hand to eye coordination as well as agility in punching. Robert Nadler never lets the speed I J. Adair boxing club prepares itself for intercollegiate competition visions in retrospect 288 1 1 As the 1987-88 year came to a close, so did the division of Club Sports as it had been known. No longer was the division to be counseled under the auspices of Student Ac- tivities, but instead was to fall under the Di- vision of Athletics. Club Sports is sure to prosper to an even greater extent with this new arrangement. a look back before looking forward Virions ' swasnoiRi ' Z. ' fX f i?n : ' -?-? ? n overcrowding problem early in the fall semester allowed many on campus to get to know each other well, maybe a little too well for some. Whether you suffered through these cramped conditions or lived off campus, you could not avoid the effects, positive or negative, of other individ- uals on your vision of col- lege. Perhaps more than the organizations, activities and classes, the individuals who attended Tulane with you have brought about revi- sions in your view of the world and of yourself • photos by i- Adair ■•i ;t- - ' ' f " 4 . - ■ ' C ' sr y.- UKdeMoss r Ik Aikens, Perrin Allen, Lenny Allen, Nicholas Ames, Edward Baker, Jeri Ann Barbato, Jan Barrett, Leslie Beach, Carolyn Bean, John Beazley, Bethany Beba, Keith Beijher, Paul Bertrand, Jr., Leonard Beversdorf, Sarah Bishop, Anne Blake, Michael Blasini, Kevin Block, Mitchell Boreth, Edward Borgerson, James Boudreaux, Renee Bourgeois, James Bourgeois, Rachel Boyer, Nicole Braun, Beth Bray, John Breaux, Ann Buchanan, John Bufkin, Mark Burke, James Burt, Martha Cambre, Kelly Carson, Glenn Castilla, Ermilo Cazenavette, Joseph 292 ' Underclassmen Chaney, Christopher Chang, Hester Chouinard, Richard Chukwu, Uchenna Coe, James Cohen, Stanley Colen, Stephanie Condon, Jill Conrad, Marc Coyne, Peter Cushman, Erick de Castro, Mario de Leon, Noel de Lisle, Victoria Dempsey, Thomas Dillon, Michel Eismueller, Lorraine Etela, Kirstin Everette, Tammy Firestone, Joshua A ' [At theBeauxArts Ball ihJFebruary, Sue Brown and Colby Child contradicted the norm by not dressing ' .: for the occasion. . ,■: -1 . " ■ Jl ■ ' . ' • . . ■ ' r % V - - " S. . •■ ' : .;:■;: ' ;:•• : .-. „ 13° ♦ °- . " • 2 3 ; o r ...AND PROUD OF IT! KAe RUSH 1987 TULANE UNIVERSITY Ih Qitfcefe system is i e, iy strong . . Qkdis-. ' dfeo Q g i Qt sou;lC£ o(j p udfc fjo L tviQuL). Qiks i aids, in in- ■ : ziilkq iRis i ime-ndous saKS-e- og: ' and ijamb . : ' k Fisher, Amy Friedman, Stephen Gatling, Alexa Gee, Andrea Gee, Jason Gehr, David Goldman, Carolyn Gruber, Ross Guerroero, Scott Gumma, Renee Gurvey, Andrew Harding, Torrey Harris, Patrick Mauser, Craig Haynes, Amy ■ Hensley, Jeff Herman, Beth Hess, Ephraim Hicks, Melissa Higgs, Nicole Hladon, John 294 Underclassmen ' . - Hiidfiieris, Brandon Hummer, Katharine Jackson, Karen Jack.son, Mary Jacobs, Michael Jenkins, Geoffrey Jobson, Andrew Juarez, Julia Jue, Susan Kantor, Jeff Kaplan, Andrew Kark, Andrew King, Michaela Knadler, Dick Koves, Lorie Kozimor, Tracy Leach, Mark LeBlanc, Richard Lee, David Leopold, Samuel LeVasseur, Brian Lichtenstein, David Lindrew, Todd Livingston, Kristine Lopez, Ana Ludwig, Bruce Magee, William Malcolm, Sophia Manning, Kathryn Mar IIL Preston Matherne, Jess McBride, Alexandra McClendon, Sebrina McDaniel, Huey McGovern, Dru d Underclassmen 295 r L Mcintosh, Maxwell Meche, Monique Menachem, Sharri Mendell, Michele Miller, Elaine Mindle, Deborah Mishkin, Steve Mogas, Matt Mojica, Alexandra Moon, Kenneth Moreau, Miche Morrill, James Murri, Craig Nalagan, Michael Nicholson, C. Scott Norman, Tracy Novak, Michael O ' Dowd, William Ojeda, Francisco Oliver, Kathleen Olsen, Nils Ortiz, Lorraine Penland, James Perez, John Perlson, Marc 296 Underclassmen feSa Pickett, Rachelle Polish, Michelle Pons, Marc Presson, Christy Pruitt, William Pugh, Deborah Ra, Michael Rabin, Adam Ramirez, Carlos Rawner, Regina Richardson, Harold Rickard, Edward Riley, Michelle Rinehart, Michelle Rivera, Giselle Roberts, Andrew Ronson, Rana Rothman, Beth Roussei, Laurie Rubenstein, Michael Rubio, Juan Russell, Gary Ruther, Debra Sabharwal, Shawi Santos, Javier A Underclassmen 207 r L Saulsky, Linda Scanlon, Kathleen Schafer, Erika Schlottmann, John Schneider, CaroHne Schrader, Tim Schmidt, R. Michelle Schmitt, Faith Schultz, Monica Semper, Rafael Shanks, Chantal Shanks, Thais Shashaty, Raymond Shaw, William Sheehan, Emily Sher, Stacy Silvers, Ross Simm, Jeffrey Smith, Amy Sneiderman, Nancy Spencer, Sherrie Strobel, John Swanner, Brian Swanson, Eve Sweet, Jennifer u pdJLi(CipQn.-tS in ik. synC Contest, Todd%ompr son, Pde. oodmjjij, 7k GuQ iisco, and JoL Go- go Q. " Sing " " M L feg is 298 Underclassmen S | Tartline, Sally Torres, Luis Turner, Jonathan Tuttle, Carl VanDien, Jacquelyn Verdun, April Vizcarrondo, Ana Von Unwerth, Charles Waggoner, Gage Waggoner, Was Walker IV, Robert Wall, Ronald Ward, Marie Ward, Tina Watson, Michael Webb, Sharon Welch, Thomas Weiss, Heidi Welch, Cynthia Wendling, Charles Wheeler, Richard Williams, Charmaine Wininger, Tina Wise, Timothy Wynne, Alan Yacub, Ivan Zielonka, Stephen Zimmermann, Gretchen A Underclassmen 299. r p Aaron, Lisa Fi fiance " .- " ' ' . ' ■ Abbott, Corey English, Anthropology Abelmann, Mary Architecture Abramson, Judith English Abruzese, Caroline Psychology Absher, Brittney Political Economy Adams, Vera International Relatiotis Ader, Adam Management Agran, Jill Psychology Ahmed, Adnan Comp. Sci., Poli. Sci Ahrend, Julie Spanish Aiello, Jamie Finance Albelo, Luis Finance Al-Etaibi, Ehaleefah Civil Engineering Alexander, David Poli, Sci., Jewish Studies Alexander, Paige Communication Algero, Christopher Biology Ali, Felicia Biomedical Engineering Allen, Lisa Political Science Allen, Robert Electrical Engineering AUgair, Suzanne Communication Altman, Jeffrey Finance Alworth, Andrea Psychology Amory, Peter English, Hist, minor t Amos, Melaney . Sociology h 300 Seniors Aa- a Andollina, Lisa American Studies Andrews, Kim Management Ansell, Eric Economics Arguin, Nicole English Arrillaga, Giiilia Psychology Artigues, Michael Biomedical Engineering Asch, Jennifer Political Economy Ascroft, Mike Finance Asher, Helen Sociology Bahu, Ramy Biology Baird, Heather German Baker, HolK Psychology Balber, Tracy Communication Balog, Andrew Political Science Balsam, Lisbeth Communication J Qg )ii q QMS aiAd bands ' atimpi to CQpiu Le, ik. Qi- . fjoiL jusi ik ugte {jQCa- to ' ' mAOUOllzt on . tk . noio ii- oas aidao oMmik ' - : : Sieniors 301 r k Earner, Bjorn Psychology Barnes, Sharrol Biology Basco, William Biology Bassin, Joel Psychology Bauser, Amy French, Int ' l Relations Bazargani, Behrad Electrical Engineering Been, Candace Biochemistry Beighey, Virginia Psychology Benavides, Lorraine Biomedical Engineering Bender, Jacqueline Psychology Beranek, Patrick Finance Bergman, Robin Psychology Besserman, Kenneth Political Science Bialow, Elizabeth English, Poli. Sci. Bibb, Cynthia Poli. Sci., English minor ptospeci ■ o{j g iaduating : ' lipip G iawho Lci moiA tfa Qsf 302 Seniors Birkhahn. David History Blankfard, Teresa Economics Block, Natalie Marketing Boegel, Mark PELS Bolton, Charles Finance Borkenhagen, Gina Finance Bovey, Jennifer Political Science Bowers, Susan Biology, Sociology Boyko, Suzanne Sociology Brafman, Jennifer Computer Science Bragg, Michelle Sociology Brandenburg, Jeff Psychology Erase, James Electrical Engineering Brechtel, Karen Anthropology Brimstein, Rennie Political Economy Brooks, Victoria Communication Bronstein, Nancy Psychology Brosso, Stephanie Comp. Sci., Math Brown, Eric Economics Brown, Jeffrey Political Economy Brown, Peter SPAD Brown, Saul Business Bruce, Kathie Architecture Bruder, Lauren Sociology Brunner, Mark Political Science J Seniors 303 ' Dm. lc(3pi):a;Ln and GaoiH v. sRo LiEy afjta -.RiS: ptCiiA i - ' was. ; •tafee-n. ' . oi Bryant, Adam Conip. Sci., Math Bumberg, Alan Management Buras, Evablanche Biomedical Engineering Burde, Jeff Finance Burke, Rikke Biology Butler, Elizabeth Philosophy, Poli. Sci. Cabibi, Bridget Psychology Cahn, Adam Business Calagaz, Frank Management Canaras, Michael Psychology Cannon, Christopher Computer Science Cannon, George History Cantrell, Patricia English, Sociology Carrera-Justiz, Vivien Economics, Spanish Caskey, Julia Art History k 304 Seniors Cass, Albert Sociology ■ ; , Castle. Will Mechanical Engineering •• ' M ' .•: ' j Chambless, Karin Spaiiish ' .■ ' ■ . Chan, Cheuk Electrical Engineering Chen, Betty Management Cherry, Michael Mgmt, Fitwnce Cleveland, Catherine Sociology Child Jr., Colby Anthropology Chin, Martin Electrical Engineering .;..:■•■: :: . { Chira, Michelle Communication, Poli. Sci. 1 Clavell, Maria Biology 1 dayman, Deborah Business Clements, Jennifer History, Classics 1 Cleveland, Kitty Sociology :f:;=-| ■ ; ' Cockerell, Tray English, Classics .■•■•: ■• Cohen, Andrew Business " : ' ■■ ' ' ' Cohen, Ellen Sociology Cohen, Robyn Communication ' ■ ■ . , Cohen, Toby Lat. Am. Stu., Pol. Econ. Coleman, Christopher ►• :.■ ' ■;. Engineering Collins, Alison Ari Studio Coltman, Bertram Biology Commanday, Lisa Psychology :■.■■ ■ ' 1 Coomer, Karen Biol., Environ, Studies - 1 Corely, Liz English, Philosophy . 1 :::. ' . ■ ' " : ' A Seniors 305 V ' •• ' •:• k Corzantes, Nydia Psychology Crawford, J. Menge English LWR Crews, Robert Engineering Mgmt. Crigler, Jeremy Finance Crockett, Russell Electrical Engineering Cronin, Ellen Art Studio Cropp, Constance History DafiFron, Jeffrey Management D ' Antonio, Marc Political Economy Darden, Jeffry Theater Davis, Sima German Deas, John History de Baroncelli, Albert Electrical Engineering Decker, Lauren Marketing Deems, Diana Accounting Del Valle, Francisco Electrical Engineering del Valle, Isabel Accounting De Soto, Angela Civil Engineering Diamond, Peter Economics Dittman, Stephanie History Dolgoff, Marcey Marketing Dougherty, Keith Political Economy Downey, James Economics Dresden, Debra Sociology Drucker, Jonathan German, Pol. Econ. 306 Seniors Oo-Qy li[£m j [am and v kcIlj H iawsfeo) dis- ' loQ.al ia( eiLK wond iL ■ CyCyqi i ' Bilodim ' s. : ■ • Duke, Susan Anthropology Dunne. Patrick Electrical En neering Dusza, Hugh Political Science ; ■ ' ; ■ Earle, Elizabeth ' : ' ; ' .-- •;::■■:- Political Science ' ■ ' ■ :: ' . ' ■• . . ;; Eberle, James Political Science Echeverria, Alfredo Comp. Sci., Math Edelstein, Heidi ■• American Studies Edie, Richard CSC Edwards, Richard Economics EUerstein, Bruce Psychology ►• ■ Epstein, Lisa Jo French Epstein, Nancy General Management Escalada, Laura Psychology Estrin, Amy Psychology Everett, Paula Comp, Info. Systems . i ' ■-.■ A " Seniors 307 r k. Everman, Karen International Relations Ezell, James Aii Studio Farinas, Vicente Ecotiomics Faris, Suzanne Classics Fedele IV, Frank Electrical Engineering Feeney, Sean Poll Sci., Int ' l. Rel Feinman, Gail Biomedical Engineering Feldman, Jodi Communication Feldman, Mary Art History Fenton, Michael Sociology Ferraro, James Math, Economics Finger, Laurie Psychology Fiore, Cara Biology, Anthropology Firestone, Jamison History Firey, Nancy Bio., Environmental St. Fischer, Nina Art Studio Fisher, Jesse Biomedical Engineering Fisher, Lori PELS Fitzgerald, David Accounting Fitzgerald, Patrick Management Flink, Lauri English, Education Foley, Jay Int ' l Rel., Spanish Folic, Dan Political Science Forbes, Richard English, Poll. Sci. Foster, Brian English, LWR 308 Seniors Qy-Ga Foster, Tonya Englixh, Poli. Sci. Fox, Candace Biology Fox, Maureen Communication Fradin, Jill Political Economy Frank, Scott Political Science Frazer, Lewis History Freeman, Rayne Psychology Freifeld, Brett Psychology Freund, Barbara Communicatioti Friedman, Satra Psychology Fritton, James Biomedical Engineering Frost, Lucy English LWR Fuchsman, Gary Business Futch, Kelly Psychology Garfinkel, Sharon Sociology A HOOVER rtlSTt .-- ROAD AWP SO, OUR Hlftts c n To WORK e flOlK)... Seniors 309 r k Garber, Daniel Economics Garcia, Jacqueline Accounting Garcia-Penna, Alexis Biology Garman, Julia International Relations Garner, Steven Accounting Garvis, Diana Accounting Gassen, Gavin Biology Geller, Pamela Psych., Art-Biology Gellert, Edward Business Gerard, Alejandro Business, Economics Germaine, Amy Business Gerwirtz, Jacqueline Biology Geyer, Kateri English Literature Giardina, Frank Comp. Info. Systems Gilbert, David Psychology SiadeaiS. gai lL m (jAOKi -pfj }J[(LAlA2itK yiikdiioniixwi io SUr tfc,-SQiuKdac) nigRi mkvi|j)us- ' tvioOie. " Di LlLj I)QnCing. " It wQS : UMOlLed ;abo(At iom■o . Suk- .ddu .ikxi ik M. wQS::a nasR q Q ui£S-ts at hwl da CA bS is fjO L " quesitonQbEe t)6Cly mo yt wi£u.i " tRje, p ieD-ious H(Q 310 Seniors Giles, Rebecca Bio., Enviro. Studies Gill, Sheri Biolony Gillman, Carolyn Psych., Education GIngold, Daniel Accounting Gittelman, David Accounting Glickfield, Adam Economics Glickman, Marc History Gold, Wendy Economics Goldberg, Dean Management Goldberg, HoUi Biology Golden, Steven English Goldenberg, Brian Accounting Goldstein, Jerald Biology Goldstein, Nancy ' .V - ' ' ::• ' -; Psychology ■ :V- ' .. ;.-; Goldstein, Stuart Marketing Gonzalez III, Enrique Political Science Goodhart, Heidi Sociology Gould, JefiFrey Economics Gordon, Edward History Green, Daniel Finance Green, Melissa Political Science Greenhoot, Christopher Economics Greenwald, JefiFrey History Greenwood, L. Hardage English Grider, Meredith History Sieniors 3ll r w GrifRn, Jason History Griffith, Philip Economics Grim, Cori Electrical Engineering Gross, Karen Communication Gruber, Randy Business Guastella, Rosaria Economics, History Guirl, Daniel Management Gulden, Richard Neuroscience Guss, Karen Sociology Guzman, Zaida Sociology, Spaiush Hachenburg, Mark Psychology Hack, Jill Mgmt., Finance Hackett, Mark Philosophy Hackett, Sharon French, PSIR Haffer, Stephen Political Science Hagood, Sandy Biomedical Engineering Hajjar, Joseph Biology Haliday, Janet Art Studio Hanks, Kimberly Accounting Hardin, Jeffery Political Economy 312 Seniors GlL-4 0 Hardy, Katherine Psychology Harris, Melanie EuRhsh LWR Harris, II, Terence Mechanical Engineering Hartwigh, Erich Mechanical Engineering Harwitz, Josh Psychology Hathaway, Robert Economics, Sociology Heckler, Tracy Civil Engineering Heimgartner, Margrethe Electrical Engineering Heisler, Lauren Communication Hensley Jr., Arthur Ecoitomics Heslep, Greg Biology Hesse, Paul English LWR Hodges, David Philosophy, POLS Hoffman, Kenneth History Hoffmann, Angela Chemical Etigineering Holak, Karyn English Holleman, Dottie History Hoskins, Maryann Political Economy Hoskins, Terri Civil Engineering Hotard, Patricia Finance J .A juQ-eJiboat C UAise, ok Q surrlj we Jeend Qfjte moQn Isov oij iRe. mw ckhqks oij tong on ik. bQnfes bj i Mississippi .. ' ■ S:7l ira :: Seniors 313 r k Howe, Jennifer Mathematics Hsieh, Wen-Son CONT Hubbell, J. Bradford Art Studio Huberman, Alyssa Management Hughes, Holly Spanish, Art History Im, Lorrie Electrical Engineering Irgang, Steve Sociology Isackson, Beth Accounting Jabbour, Elena International Relations Jackson, Lisa Sociology Jacobson, Lisa Architecture Jacobson, Scott Architecture Jacobson, Stephanie Art History JaflFe, Liz Sports Management Jeanmarie, Andrea Communication Johnson, Estela Art Studio, Art History Johnson, Laura Political Science Johnson, Renee Philosophy Jones, Gibson Architecture Jones, Kelly Marketing Jones, Matthew Finance Joyce, Robert Accounting Kahn, Justin Psych., Communication Kalb, Amanda History, English Karp, Lauren Sociology 14 Seniors Karp, Ora Genetics ' •;:■■ Karyo, Maximilien Sociology ' " i Katz, Gergory Finance Katz, Lenny Communication Kay, Gary Business Mgmt. Kelleher, Albert Economics Keller. Brian Finance Keller, Jonathan Philosophy ' ■ ' Kellerman, Peter English mH Kelloway, Lisa Mathematics -_ 1 Kelly, Neil Finance ■ ' . ' , Kerensky, Jeffrey Poli. Econ., Psychology ■ - Kethan, Chris Civil Engineering ' . 1 Killingsworth, Georgia History, Sociology W% ' ; ' Kilroy, Mark History i ■■•.■ : A STUDENT PLAZA LEVEL SECTIONS 115-128 TULANE bmq U fjilisi te-Qivi to ynQfeeiito Q b-ow in tqii Lj Q iS. Ih QQivte QgaiKSi USL Zeno acfce-U-e-d iRe iviosi M-CeiOing ya ids in Q OQ ieeJL o l h J C-AM. wilR -tkfefp: of7 quQ Lte-JibQCJe li iiienC Jones. ■■-: " ;• - ' - " • • ' ■:..; :--X;i f USL SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1987 LOUISIANA SUPERDOME 7:30 P.M. PRESENT VALID I.D. WITH TICKET FOR ADMITTANCE VOID IF STUB DETACHED NOV. 14, 1987 HOLD YOUR OWN TICKET ANDLD. STUDENT r Ma di GkxsW. k King, Jennifer Ma reefing Kipnes, Ian Sociology Klawsky, Phyllis Finance Knopp, Elizabeth Econ., Art Studio Kolbert, Steven Electrical Engineering Kopp, Alex Economics Kramer, Marni Political Science Kraut, Deborah Psychology Krawcheck, Julie Communication Kromash, Sharon Psychology Kronsberg, Edward History Krothapalli, Padma Biomedical Engineering Krush, Liat Psychology Kundis, Kenneth Management Kwatinetz, Phyllis Communication 316 Seniors Labian, Ricky American Studies LaCour, Jayme Aniericau Studies Ladfi, John History Ladymon, Sam Computer Science Lagarde, Christopher English Lahm, Martin Poli. Set., History Lai, Yiu Elec. Eng., App. Math. Lamare, Kelly Civil Engineering Lambert, Molly Philosophy Landau, Rena Sociology Langholz, Kristofer Sociology Langley, Julie Accounting LaPietra, Jesse Biology La Porte, Donna Sociology Larsen, Hollie History Lay, Cynthia Economics Lazenby, Susan Communication Lebeau, Laura International Relations Lechtman, Richard Political Science Le Compte, Tracy Electrical Engineering Legome, Eric Political Science Leschey IIL William Philosophy Lettunich, Sarah Anthropology Levenson, Frederic Finance Levenson, Stephen Accounting J Seniors 3l7 r k. Levi, Andrew Sociology Levien, Jeffrey Finance Levin, Brad Political Economy Levine, Greg Economics Levinson, Stephanie Accounting Lewis, Julie Architecture Lieberman, Randall Business Liebkemann, Kevin Political Science Lind III, Harold Comp. Info. Systems Lindenbaum, Marni Marketing Linkewer, Bettina P Communication Lipkin, Gary Political Science Lissner, Stuart Accounting Liu, Tina Math, Comp. Sci Lockley, Andre General Studies Loeb Jr., James Political Economy Loev, Marc Biology, Pol. Econ. Logan, William Econ., Sociology Lombard, Debra Civil Engineering Lopez, Clara Architecture Lopez, Tina Sociology Losin, Amy Psychology Lowenthal, Marni Psychology Luckett, Amy Classics Mack, Jeffrey History 318 Seniors Madarang, John Finance Madison, Clea Chemical Maghirang, Jude Biomedical Etigitwering Magid, Tucker Computer Science Maitra, Gita Lat. Am. Stu., Int ' l. St Malamud, Lisa Poli. Sci., Spanish Malman, Susan Sociology Maltenfort, Mitchell Biomedical Engineering Manary, Miriam Biomedical Engineering Manekin, Lawrence Political Economy Mann, Irene Psych., Sociology Manouchehri, Jay Mechanical Engineering Manshel, Laurence Political Economy Marbach, Beth Economics Marchitelli, Michael General Studies QS oio iioUS ;GS iRe- bQ L lis.df . 7 l£. Q l£ not ivlQHL) students do.-, :g iaduQte without tafeng a NuKAi- ' ' mv qkxs,s (and tvimoaies 05 i ' k nigfci;(-t was :boag t) wiiR t . A V Seniors 319 r k Marcus, Heidi Political Economy Margolin, Sharon Psychology Marks, Cindy Sociology Martens, Walter Biology Markesbery, Elizabeth International Relations Matherne, Jerold Mathematics Matsumoto, Karl Paralegal Mavrovitis, Michael Architecture Mays, Natalie Chemical Engineering MazlofF, Debra English, Comm. McCullough, William Political Science McDougall, Kathleen Art Studio, Art History McEnery, Allison English LWR McKelroy, Colin Mechanical Engineering McMillan, Michael Chemical Engineering 1h UG quad piLoixdeJs tk p i at setting ijoi Kttitaiioml spoMs, ' •. sueR as paddle boil. ' ; L 320 •Seniors :i}. ' jfidair. A Mrdnick, Jussica Art Uhlor-y [ Medora, Marianne Sociology ■y ' -:lr ' ■■ ' ] MefTert, Douglas Ennr. ManaiiemenI Mflirherg, Robert Biology Meller, Lana Political Science : Mendelson, Brad Accounting Meyers, Tara Bu, iness Miller, Amanda English Miller, James Mechanical Engineering ■■. ' ■ -■: ' •■ -J Miller, Jonathan Architecture ■■ ' •.• y Miller, Kenneth Architecture Miller, Melissa Art History Milliner, Denis MBA .. - ' 1 Millspaugh, Catherine Political Scier ce m} • ;;j Minkin, Lissa Communication Mitchell, Anne Art History " ■■ :::... ' ' ' Modinger, John Poli. Sci., History Mohamed, Bill Psychology Montecillo, Maria Computer Science . ' i:- ' - Montogomery, Carol International Relations ' ■«• " :. ' ' ;-;;. ' ■; Moore, Ann Art History, Comm. ■ _ ; Moore, Mark Finance Moran, John French, Linguistics : ■ ' ■■■ " ■ ' Morgan, Laura Communication ' . J Mostyn, John Spanish i : A Seniors 321 r ■• • k. Mulready, Lisa Political Science Murphy, Cynthia Communication Nassau, Margot Music, Business Nathan, Rodney Accounting Nathanson, Mitchell History Navarrete, Carolyn Humanities Neideffer, Kimberly Political Science Nelson, Bruce Finance Nelson, Bruce P. Finance Ngiiyen, Thi Engineering Mgmt. Niedzwiecki, Mary Biology Nimrod, Alison Chemistry Noble, Anne Poli. Sci., Comm. Nulman, Andrew Chemical Engineering Nuschler, Dawn Sociology O ' Brien, Kevin Biomedical Engineering O ' Donnell, John Poli. Econ., History Ogden, Christina International Relations Ohlman, Gary Architecture OUinger, Maureen Finance O ' Neal III, Ray Social Sciences Opinsky, Larry Management Oram, Cheryl Chemical Engineering Osborn, Kimberly English, Philosophy Ostrow, Jennifer English, French minor 322 Seniors Dmn o(j Student Vl(; 5Qi is), and Hobby tiatfciiA;QC) dat oKt quad during a IGl . Pages, Kenneth Biochemistry Panovka, Tamar Finance Paradise, Thomas Accounting Pardo, Alexander Mechanical Engineering Parrish, Susannah Biomedical Engineering Payton, Econsola Comp. Info. Systems Penn, Valerie English Pennell, Elizabeth English Lit. Peretz, Andrew History Perlman, Hank English, Phil. Peters, Lenore Biology, Spanish Peyronnin, Karl Psychology Pfister, Linda Fiiiance Piazza, Anthony Psychology Podlipnik, Judith Psychology A V Seniors 3 3 r K Pomeranz, Lisa English LWR Prather, Johanna Comp. Sci., Math Price, Jon Political Science Primis, Stacy Marketing Quast, Tim Mechanical Engineering Quinonez, Marta Architecture Rabinowitz, Julie Communication Rabito, Michael Mechanical Engineering Ragsdale, Barrie Biomedical Engineering Rau, Brien Mechanical Engineering 324 Remo, Marissa Biology 1 • ' • ' l ' ' - ' ' ' ti ' - ' ' Reynolds, Timothy Fiuance Hicliard, Shawn Psychology Richter, Mark English Lit. Robertson, Martha Fitiance Roche, Margaret ' Chemical Engineering Rodriguez, Roberto Accounting Rodriguez, Silvia Psychology Rohde, Sandra Biology Roig, Randolph Biomedical Engineering Root, Lance Business Rappel, Karl Geology Rosenberg, James Business Rosenberg, Lynne Commwncation .:•:•■■ ::r :; Rosenbloom, Michelle English Rosenkranz, Andrea English Ross, Arthur Computer Science Ross, Alison Art History Ross, Marc Accounting Roth, Karen ,. . Business Rothberg, Lisa Psychology Rothman, Peter Accounting Rowlands, Carolyn Accounting Rubin, Eric Accounting Rudd, Margaret Psychology • " " ' " " ■:. ; T ifeniors 325 r k. Rugo, Konstanze Sociology Saffran, Jill Biology Sainer, Aaron Sociology Salke, Allison Management Saltzman, Kenneth Finance Samuels, Scott Political Science Sanchez, Sandra Sociology Sand, Eric Philosophy Sanford Jr., Robert Mechanical Engineering Sargent, Nicole English Sater, Meredith Special Ed., Psych. Schain, Bonnie Business Scheinin, Kara Sociology Schenker, Stacy Marketing Schloss, Jonathan Theater, Spanish Schoenbaum, Emily Soc, Women ' s Studies Schor, Pablo Theater Schorr, Serena English Schroeder, Simon Physics, Math Schulman, Scott Philosophy Schulte, Robert Biology Schultz, Claire Communication Sconzo, Regina Biology Scott, Deborah Scroger, Eric Computer Eng. 32(6 ■ Seniors Shafer, Robert Finance Shapiro. Robert General Studies Shapiro, Stejihen English Shaw, Casey English Shattuck III, Milton Management Sheehan, Chris Economics Sherins, Dana Accounting Sherman, Kevin Political Science Shields, Carter Anthro., French Shires, John Biology Shlafer, Amy Art Studio Shoemaker, Julie Finance Shofstahl, Tyson History, Classics Shudell, John Finance Shuken, Wendy Business, Finance siom " , Luis lo uifis a.Kd jiicfe ' 4: a!iiLis d[sp2,Qy - . ■ iSeniors 327 r k. Simons, Shannon Psychology Singer, Karen Spanish Sisti, Jill Sociology Skutch, William Management Slass, Lorie Commttnicatioi Slattery , Catherine English Slattery, Dawnne Mktg., Acctg. Slotchiver, Paul General Studies Smith, Grant Political Science Smith, James Management Smith, Lorien Political Economy Smith, Mark English Smith, Rebekah Mathematics Smithson, Daniel Camp. Info. Systems Smits, Dirk Accounting Sneiderman, Gary Mechanical Engineering Snellings, Olga French Snyder, Bonnie Communication Snyder, Jane French Solis, Kristine Civil Engineering so shm AQtis om.t-sm oM {j i£si oik mit getting soivie. wo ife domiod tRe SQkvietke. .. 328 Seniors Solomons, Paul Architecture, Business Sosnowitz, Marc Economics Spaulding, Catherine Sociology Spedale, A. Roland Biomedical Engineering Spitler, Wendy Political Science Sprague, Lucy Theater Springer, Cathrin Business Starkey-Quinones, Quisaira Physics Stein, Hallie English LWR, Spanish Stern, Karen Political Science Sterne, Melissa Communication Stewart, Ann American Studies Stewart, Bruce Architecture Stillpass, H. Alexander Political Economy Streusand, Teri Accountnig Suarez, Norma Finance Sullivan, Sharon Mathematics Surcouf, Holly Civil Engineering Suszko, Julia Management Swafford, Rachel International Relations ' . " fh:tr- 32a r k. Swedroe, Ian Architecture Svvett, Brian Computer Science Taggart IV, William Mechanical Engineering Tanenhaus, Andrew Gen. Management Tarman, Daniel International Relations Tendler, Andrew History Teper, Susan Computer Science Teplow, Jonathan Sociology Terrell, Alisa Psychology Terry, Daphne Psychology Thacker, Paul Anthropology Theriot, Nicole Philosophy Thomas, Jean Lat. Am. Studies Tilbrook, Stephen Political Economy Tisman, Michael Business Tobin, Michael Political Economy Toland III, George English Toon, Kimberly Histoid Tran, Thuxoan Biology Trainello, Edward Psychology Trismen, Amanda History Troyka, Evan Management Trujillo, Gloria Biomedical Engineering Tsang, Stephen Biomedical Engineering Tucker, Felice Sociology 330 -Seniors TuiiR-i William History, German Unter, Stephanie Art Hislunj Urbanowic , Anna Accounting Valdespino, Martin Philosophy, Poli. Sci., Min. Vallhonrat, Anne Psychology Vanchiere, John Physics, Chemistry Verona, Russell Management Verstandig, Wendy Biology Vigilante, Sabrina English Lit., Biology Visniski, Nancy Comp. Sci., Math Vogt, Brian Mechanical Engineering Voigt, Gregory History Voigtlander, Juliet Biology Voss II, Charles Electrical Engineering Wald, Gregory Poli Sci.. Int ' l Rel. (j iazz ed, CAfeb LQ-tes ife; kcL 05 ih sejvifcSte L m IGIO. A Seniors 331 r k. Wall. Richard A. Biology Ward, Steven Computer Engineering Wardell, Brian Biology Wartell, Geri Communication Washington, Michelle Economics Weaver, Michael Mechanical Engineering Webb, Amy French, Economics Weinstein, Amy International Relations Weinstein, Fradell Architecture Weinstein, Jeffrey Psychology Weinstein, Melissa Lat. Am. Studies Weintraub, Lawrence Architecture Weisman, Roger History Weiss, David Marketing Weiss, Stacy Art History Wells, Randall History Werwer, Jacob Economics Wheeler, Elizabeth English Whitaker, Kelly Greek, Latin Whitaker, Lorie History White, Elizabeth History Willimann, Stephan Physical Ed. Wilson, Carol Mechanical Engineering Wilson, Gail Management Windle, Thomas Pol. Econ., History 332 Seniors Winford, Jr., James Civil Erigineerine, • ;■ Winkel, Hilary Architecture Winner, Lisa Committiication Wintlieiser, Kurtis Mechanical Engineering Wirtz, Andrew Inlernaliunal Relations Wohlleib, Lisa Psych., Sociology Wolf, Shari Finance Wolfert, Frederick Finance, Acctng. Woods, Amy German Woods, Blake Mechanical Engineering Wussow, Jay Int ' l Rel. History Wyatt, Theresa Business Yarbrough, Clifton Accounting Yasenchak, Moira Civil Engineering -■••Vi:;-- " : Young, Brian History J G LadiAQtas. Uy it,up uM fSadlaiois ai At Smox SeHd-055 on tfe.®a-e. ibom;. IU1024 G.A. CEN AOfI 5E«3! ■ boLt-;W lULANE HOflECOhING DANCE HYATT RECENCY 5AI OCT 24 l9b7 POST GAflE ' Why BellSouth Mobility Is The Phone Company For Your Car. When it comes to car phones, no one has more experience and know-how than BellSouth Mobility. We ' ve put more phones in more cars than anyone in the Southeast. Phones that offer a wide selection of features and start at just $39.95 a month including talk time. So just about anyone can afford one. And BellSouth Mobility offers phone service you can automatically use in over 150 cities across the U.S.— not all car phone companies let you do that. So call BellSouth Mobility today for full details. 561-8071. Because all the way from Folsom to Jesuit Bend, and Picayune to LaPlace, we are the phone com- pany for your car Does not include monthly access fee. BellSouth Mobility A BELLSOUTH Company €■ 1987 BellSoulh Mobility New Orleans EPAVILLON HOTEL Accommodaiions 222 spacious cliambers and corridors, higli ceilings, bay windows, parlors, dining rooms. picturesque views, executive floor. Location In the heart of the Central Business District, witiiin 5 blocks of the French Quarter, Mississippi RivertVont -Attractions. Superdome. Federal Court, and 15 miles from the airport. Services Doorman, bell ser ice. room service, in-room movie selections, valet iaundr ' . telex, and babysitting. Specialties Corporate Traveler and 71 " avel Agents Bonus Buck programs. Facilities 2 restaurants featuring Continental and Creole cuisine, lounge, rooftop pool and sundeck. gift shop. our desk, and 8 meeting banquet salons for gatherings up to 400 guests. A New Orleans TVadition Since 1905 " Affordable as Yesteryear " 833 Foydras at Baronne, New Orleans. LA 70140 (504)581-3111 •(800)535-9095 Tel Plus Communications, Inc A Siemens Company Congratulations to ttie 1988 Senior Graduating Class of Tulane University from The Nation ' s Number One Supplier of Business Telephone Systems 334 Advertisements MARTIN MARieTTA MANNED SPACE SYSTEMS TECHNOIOGY FOR THE FUTURE Today we begin a new, exciting chapter in our understanding and utilization of space, and Martin Marietta is prepared to meet that challenge. Martin Marietta Manned Space Systems, located in suburban east New Orleans, is in- volved in a variety of interesting and challeng- ing projects. Our work on large space struc- tures and space launch vehicles currently in- cludes such projects as the continued development and manufacture of the space shuttle external fuel tank, studies involving future utilizations of external tanks placed in orbit, the possible development of a liquid rocket booster and an unmanned Shuttle C vehicle for use in carrying large payloads into space. As we continue challenging the frontiers of space, we invite individuals with experience in any of the following disciplines to join us. • Aerospace • Mechanical • Electrical • Industrial • Computer Science As you make your decision about where to begin or continue your professional career, consider the challenge that is as limitless as outer space. . .Martin Marietta Manned Space Systems and the Space Shuttle Program. For more information, contact our College Relations Manager, Martin Marietta Manned Space Systems, P.O. Box 29304, New Orleans, LA 70189. We are an equal opportunity employer, m f. MASHRMmDING TOMORROW ' S TECHNOLOGIES £twj frrfAf i¥tMg9i Advertisements 335 mi THE MEDIUM A FORUM FOR AR T IDFAS Arts Council of New Orleans World Trade Center 2 Canal Street Suite 936 New Orleans, LA 70130 Best Wishes To The Class of ' 88 AUDUBON TAVERN 6100 Magazine Street New Orleans, LA. 70118 CHARTER SERVICE (504) 944-0253 WE MOVE THE WAVE! hotard coaches, inc. WSiV 2838 TOURO STREET NEW ORLEANS, LA 70122 ALPHACOMP COMPUTER CENTERS Complete Computer Service Computers Printers Software Supplies % Metairie 3501 Severn Ave. 456-7344 Baton Rouge 8434 Florida Blvd. 929-7860 fi333333333 3. : Vi3; :i:iji: :i : lS BEST wishes TO THE CLASS OF ' 88 FROM YOUR FRIENDS AT P.J. ' S COFFEE TEA Add %IP to your meal! G. H. Leiden heimer BstRirig Co., Ltd. There ' s nothing like it with seafood, spaghetti, stew, gumbo or just about anything. Always soft to the bite, tender light, and no artificial preservatives. Leidenheimer — that ' s fresh for French Bread ! 1501 Simon Bolivar Ave. 523 4931 Robert J. Whann III, President WAL-MART New Orleans East • Metairie Harvey • Chaimette 336 Advertisements Congratulations to the 1988 Senior Graduating Class WALTER BARNES ELECTRIC CO., INC. 432 DAKIN ST. JEFFERSON, LA. 70181 S35-I756 ,.cv ' .s COLLEGE COSTS ARE RISING DAILY OR STUDENT LOAN REPAYMENT PROGRAM NOW BEING OFFERED BY YOUR LOUISIANA AIR NATIONAL GUARD For More Information Contact . . . 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Carrollton Ave. 486-6466 Jefferson - 5035 Bloomfield 733-8381 Gretna - 605 La Paico Blvd. 394-5696 Weiner CORT Furniture Rental Pascal ' s Manale, 1838 Napoleon Home of the Original Barbequed Shrimp - Specializing In Italian and Seafood Dishes Open 7 Days a Week For Reservations: W5Ad l ' 6 Frances R. DeFelice, Owner Advertisements 337 fei yfy b M aJ A S Senate 176 A.S.B. 174 A.S.C.E. 180 Aaron, Lisa 300 Abbott, Corey 300 Abello, Andrea 273 Abelmann, Mar - 300 Abrams, Kenneth 146 Abramson, Judith 203, 300 Abruzese. Caroline 300 Absher, Brittney 300 Academics 100 Ackerman, Steve 150 . dair, Jerr ' 79 Adams, Blake 39 Adams, D. 229 Adams, G. 161 Adams, M. 229 Adams. Melvin 218, 224, 228 Adams, Vera 300 Ader, Adam 300 African Congress of Tu 190 Agran, Jill 300 Ahmed, Adnan 131, 300 Ahrend, Julie 193, 300 AIDS 60 Aiello, Jamie 200, 300 A.I.E.E.E. 179 Aikens, Perrin 177, 292 Ainsworth, Ann 177 Ainsworth, C. 138 Al-Etaibi, Khaleefah 180, 300 Albelo, Luis 300 Albers, Gregory 160 Alcorn, Stephanie 25 Aldrich, Robert 154 Alexander, David 300 Alexander, Gerald 248, 250, 251, 252, 253, 255 Alexander. Glenn 251 Alexander, Paige 300 Alexandre, Henry 161 . lgero, Christopher 300 Ah, Felicia 181, 300 Allen, C. 229 Allen, Charles 161 Allen, D. 160 Allen, Guv 149 Allen, L.J. 194, 292 Allen, Li.sa 300 Allen, Marvin 92, 219, 224, 225, 226 227, 229, 242 Allen, Nicholas 292 Allen, Robert 300 Allen, T. 229 Allgair, Suzanne 139, 300 Allison, H. 139 Alpert, Michael 166 Alpha Epsilon Ph 136 Alpha Epsilon P 145 Alpha Omicron Pi 137 Alpha Sigma Phi 148 Alpha Tau Omega 149 Altman, Aaron 181 Altman, Jeffrev 300 Alworth, Andrea 300 Amedee, A. 236 Amer. Soc. of Civ. Eng. 180 Ames, Edward 292 Amory, Peter 268, 300 Amos, Melanev 234, 300 Anderson, Eirii; 260 Anderson, Jeffrey 166 Anderson, Karl 187 Anderson, Lawrence 166 Anderson, S. 229 Andollina, Lisa 301 Andrews, Kim 138, 301 Andrieu, Robert 201 Angles, Rose 181 Ansell, Eric 301 Architecture 178 Architecture Stdnt. Gov. 178 Arens, Fransisco 154 Argiiin, Nicole 301 Arnold, John 149 Arrillaga , Giulia 301 Art Department 116 Artigues, Michael 301 Artiques, R. 149 Arts Sciences Senate 176 Asch. Jennifer 301 Ascroft, Mike 301 Asher, Helen 301 Asher, Hugh 151 Asher, Lee 176 Ashford, Claudette 190, 205 Ashraf, Rashid 154 Assoc. Student Body 174 Astronomy Department 125 Athletic Counseling 130 Athletics 152, 219 " Attebery, Brett 232, 233, 24? Aurora, Harmeet 25 Austin, Kelly 205 Austin, M. 138 Aversa. Michael 146 Ayolo, David 232, 233, 243 Azar, Monica 143 F B.M.A. 200 B.M.O.C. Contest 65 B.S.U. 214 Baptist Student Union 214 Bachman, Marc 146 Bachmann, Hillary 158 Baekey, Andrew 150 Bahu, Ramy 301 Bainbridge, Philip 166 Baird, Heather 301 Baird, Lance 161 Baker, H. 138 Baker, Hollv 301 Baker, Jeri Ann 38, 292 Baker. Russell 154 Balachander, Jayaram 275 Balber, Tracy 177, 301 Balding, Frances 260 Baldwin, Jeff 180 Baldwin, S. 149 Balius, Scott 232, 233, 243 Balker, Paul 183 Ball, J. 139 Ballard, Seth 268 Ballastrasse, M. 229 Balog, Andrew 301 Balsam, Lisbeth 301 Bamforth, Dr. Stuart 114 Baran, Artie 160 Barba, Michael 178 Barbato, Jan 292 Barbee, Peter 174, 175 Barber, Carolyn 190 Bard, Evin 1 45, 266 Barens, Evenda 247 Barfield, Meloe 233 Barksdale, Todd 149 Barlow, James 154 Barner, Bjorn 302 Barnes, E. 247 Barnes, Evenda 244, 245 Barnes, Sharrol 302 Baron, Ross 1 45 Barone, Andre 287 Barrett, Leslie 292 Barrios, Nicolas 166 Barry, Christopher 201 Basco, Bill 175, 193, 206, 302 Baseball 246 Basketball, Lady Wave 242 Ba.som, Dick 260 Bassett, Keith 149 Bassin, Joel Baumunk, Denise E. 202 Bau.ser, Amy 302 Baye, S. 139 Bayuk. Randall 260, 283 Bazan, P 139 Bazargani, Behrad 302 Beach. Carolvn 292 The new bridge (still under construction) and the old Greater New Orlean,s bridge nuike imposing images as they span the Mississippi River. Will Ck venwr Buddy Roemer put tolls on the bridge? Tliis is a point of hot debate for many New Orlean- tans, hut fortunately for most Tulane students a " ' ride across the bridge is not a daily occurrence. Bean, John 292 Beattie, Angela 183, 188 Beatty, M. 139 Beaurline, Christopher 161 Beaux Arts Ball 70 Beazlev, Bethany 292 Beba, Keith 292 Beck, Chuck 229, 230 Beck, Stephen 149 Becker, Ferdinand 155 Beckmen, James 154 Beem, Craig 160 Been, Candace 190, 247, 302 Beighey, Virginia 302 Beiier, Paul 292 Bell, A. 139 Bell, D. 229 Benaroch, Roy 38 Benavides, Lorraine 302 Bender, Jacqueline 302 Bendorff, Joel 144 Benkin, Jeremy 150 Bennardo, Frank 180 Bennett, Lvle 166 Benoist, J.138 Benway. Lawrence 166 Beranek, Patrick 166, 302 Berger, James 160 Berger, M. 151 Bergman, Robin 302 Berls, Frederick 155 Berman, Kyle 70 Bernfield, Debbie 119 Bertrand, Jr., Leonard 292 Besserman, Kenneth 302 BetaThetaPi 150 Beverly, Russell 166 Beversdorf, Sarah 292 Bialow, Elizabeth 302 Bibb, Cynthia 177, 238, 302 Bierman, Bernie 223 Big Man On Campus 65 Billera, John 219 Binderman, Rob 175, 176 Bingham, L. 138 Biology Department 114 Birdsong, Anne 177 Birkhahn, David 166, 303 Bishop, Anne 292 Bishop, Jim 228, 229, 230 Black, Wavne 260, 286 Black Arts Festival 50 Blagioli, Diana 269 Blake, Michael 292 Blakes, Ed 190 Blankfard, Teresa 303 Blasini, Kevin 292 Bloch, Robert 167 -rK s : ' -- 3 :.- ' r r2 ' . ' - ( ' p-- Block, Milclu-ll 292 Block, Natalie .JOS Blood Drives 21 Blutn, David l(i7 Blum, J, 255 BlurnlHTji, Ian 1 -1.5 Hlumlcll. Cliailotic 2. ' i8 BocKel, Mark ,!();J Boisf, Cliristian I4 ' 1 Bollinan Kvlc 55 Bolfon, Charles 161, 17,5, .303 Bonistciri. l,aiiri :!«, ;39 Borctli, Kdward IHU, 18,5, 188, 292 Borgerson, James 292 Boruinan. K. 1 .■}8 BorkcnhaKeii, Ciiia 139, 3(13 Borrois, T. 217 Boswell, T, 1 19 Boiichicr, M. 138 Bouchner, Bicliard 115 Bt)ndreaux, Uenee 292 Boulware, Ashley 35 Boiirdow, Steve 276 BourReois, James 129, 198, 292 Bourgeois, Mark 192. 194 Bourgeois, Rachel 292 Bonrne, Stacv 1 90 Bove ' . Jennifer 303 Bovvers, Susan 303 Bowling Clul) 286 Boxing Club 287 Bover. Andv 210. 241 Bover, E. 139 Bover, L. 138 Bover. Nicole 292 Boyko. Suzanne 303 Bracken. Karen 1 18 Bradley. Kelly 138 Bradley, Mark 150 Brafman. Jennifer 303 Bragg, Michelle 303 Brai, Lisa 175, 201 Branch, Kieran 25 Brand, Beth 276 Brandenburg, Jeff 303 Brandon, Stephen 1 60 Bransky, Andv 307 Brantley, Cynthia 194 Brase, James 303 Braun. Beth 292 Bray, John 292 Breau.x, Ann 292 Brechtel, Karen 303 Breitbart. Andrew 151 Breitman. Matt 175 Brennan, Mark 260, 267 Bro ' n, Blown, 231 Brenner. Williatn 1 ,5 1 Brislow. Marc 1 15 Bretschneider ' , hlric 167 Brcwington, Kermeth 1.55 Brimslcin, Hi ' nnie .303 Brinsoii. Kiihard 161 llro knll. Joe 2 18, 253, 254, 255 Brcxiy, Ira 160, 206, 207 Bronstein, Nancy 303 Brooks. Lisa 208. 211 Brooks, V. 138 Brooks, Victoria ,303 Brosso. Stephanie 303 Browman. L. 138 Brown, E, 155 Brown, Eric 303 Brown, J. 236 Brown, J. 139 Brown, JclVrey 303 Brown, Julie 2.37 , L. 229 Mack 92. 219, 229. 230, Brown, Peter 194, 303 Brown, Ronnie 248, 249, 252, 253, 255 Brown, Saul 303 Brown, Susan 183. 194, 293 Browning. A. 229 Bruce. Katherine 194. 303 Bruce, Kimberly 137, 208 Bruder. Lauren 303 Bruhl. Jason 154 Bruni, Scott 166 Brunner, Mark 166. 303 Bruton, Macaulav 161 Bryant, Adam 304 Bubrig, Bill 249, 255 Buchanan. John 292 Buchwald. Julie 196 Buckingham. Robert 160 Bullin. Mark 292 Bumberg, Alan 304 Buras. Evablanche 304 Burde. Jeff 304 Burger. Douglas 151 Burke. James 232. 233. 292 Burke, Rikke 138, 177, 304 Burkhardt, Suzy 205 Burns, Darren 160 Burroughs. Matthew 154 Burt, Martha 292 Burton, L. 229 Business Mgmt. Assoc. 200 Business School 109 Busto, Eric 162, 166 Butler. Elizabeth 304 Butler. Randy 219 Butler. Byrnes Thoujas 149 , William 154 Yumt! Media Board Chairman Craig Morris en- joys a snack of tortilla chips and hot salsa on the University Center Quad as he catches some rays during one of the hitceekly TGIF ' s. J. Adair T CA.C.T.U.S, 208 Cabibi, Bridget 304 Calm. Adam 304 Cain, Eric 201 Caiigas, Luis 179 Calagaz, Joey 79, 155, 304 Callerame, K. 154 Calonico, K. 138 Cambre, Kelly 292 Campagna, Paul 160 Canapars ' , Jon 151 Canaras, Michael 304 Cannon, Christopher 304 Cannon, George 304 Cantrcll, Patricia 304 Canzeri, Stuart 161 Capps, Grayson 88 Cardello, Bob 151 Cardinale, Gary 39 Carey, Michael 190, 204, 232 Carlo, Jose 260 Carney, Ian 144, 161 Carr, Kevin 270 Carrera-Justiz, Vivien 304 Carrick, Russell 150 Carroll, Chris 192 Carson. Glenn 262, 292 Carter, Jami 234, 236, 237 Cartwrighl, Monique 283 Casey, K. 139 Cashman. John 151 Casino Night 94 Ca.skey, Julia 34, 304 Cass. Alliert 305 Castie, Will 305 Castilla, Ermilo 292 Catholic Center 214, 215 Cavaliere, Kenneth 145 Cazenavette, Joseph 292 Cazort, Cynthia 175, 177 Centrone. M 138 Cerone, Richard 229, 231 Chall ' ant, Mike 283 Chambers, Karl 229, 231 Chambers. Scott 160 Chambless, Karin 305 Champa, Mark 160, 174, 175 Chan, Cheuk 180, 181, 305 Chance, Sharee 190 Chandler, Eldann 190 Chanev, Christopher 293 Chang] Hester 293 Chatoff, Gary 145 Chemins Dangereux 28 Chen, Betty 305 Cherry, Michael 305 Chess and Gaming Club 263 Chi, Patrick 166 Chi Omega 138 Child Jr. Colby 83, 183 Child. Kara 177 Chilton, Chip 260, 278 Chin, Martin 305 Chira, Michelle 305 Chitow, Jon 183, 185 Chouinard, Richard 160, 193, 293 Christensen. T. 161 Christian, Duke 219 Chukwu, Uchena 184, 293 Chumnev, N. 161 Cikut, Lisa 138 Clark, Kenneth 151 Clark, Rob 99 Clark. T. 229 Clark, Todd 154 Clavell, Maria 305 dayman, Deborah 305 Clayton, Mark 190 Clear, Tim 208 Cleeland, Chris 37, 38, 39 Clement, Ronnie 229 Clements, Jennifer 305 Clemetson, Andrew 279 Cleveland, Catherine 305 Cleveland, Kittv 305 Cloude, Chris 249, 251, 255 Club Sports Council 260 Cockerell, Tray 160, 256, 257, 305 Coco, Celeste 138 Code. Tom 26 Coe. James 273. 293 CoH ' ev, Ann 139, 175. 177 Coll ' man, Larry 331 Cohane, Lisa i 93 Cohen, Adam 1 53 Cohen. Andrew I. 168. 305 Cohen, Andv 183, 187 Cohen, Debbie 233 Cohen, Ellen 305 Cohen, Richard 154 Colien, Robyn 305 Cohen, S. 115 Cohen, Scott 266 Cohen, Stanley 293 Cohen. Tobe 1 49. 305 Cole. L. 161 C(jleman, Christopher 30.5 Colen, Stephanie 293 Coles. L. 139 Colctti. Alfred 150 Colin. Ari 167 College Republicans 207 Collins, Alison 305 Collins, Sylvia 127 Colon, Albert 88 Coltman, Bertram 260, 305 Commandav ' , Lisa 305 Communications Dept. 126 Concerts 40, 42 Condon, Jill 293 Condos, Elizabeth 138 Conner, Kathleen 139 Connors, Todd 202 Connery, J. 150 Connor, Jonathan 166 Conrad, Marc 293 Cento, Elizabeth 138 Conway, Allison 177 Conway, Dr. Megan 128 Conway, Megan 28 Cook, Chris 260 Cook, Gary 160 Cookston, Sarah 138 Coolidge, Susannah 137 Coomer, Karen 305 C ooper, Louisa 139 Cooper, M. 145 Copeland, Hal 1 83 Copsins, Lolita 190 Corbett, D. 160 Corder, Mary Catherine 138 Corley, Liz 305 Cortina, Jose 256 Corzantes, Nydia 306 Cottingham, Laura 138 Cousins, Craig 149 Coverly, William 150 Cowan, Tom 91 Cox A. 229 Covne, Pe ' ter 255, 293 Crift, Bruce A. 202 Crawford, J. Menge HI, 198, 264. 265, 298, 302 Cress- Welsing, Francis 50, 51 Crew 280 Crews, Robert 166, 306 Cricket Club 275 Crigler, Jeremy 306 Crocker, M, 138 Crockett, Russell 306 Cronin, Ellen 306 Cropp, Constance 306 Cross Country 230 Crovvder, Gravatt 155 Crozier, R. 229 Cruz, Mark 154 Cudd, A. 138 Cummins, P. 229 Curran, Michael 167 Curran, Theresa 38, 39 Curriculum Changes 105 Currie, M. 138 Curtis, Julie 70 Curtis, Peter 240 Cushman, Eriek 180, 293 P DAddio, Richard 145 D ' Agrosa, Maria 200 D ' Antonio, Marc 306 DHerete, D, 155 Daffron, Jeffrey Scott 306 Dagit, Charles 150 Dalili, Curtis 149 „. -j i?. ;-it ii■ ' ■i ,•■ ■-.- .■■X- -- cpK - » u- i •Sr WIRE ROPE — SLINGS — CORDAGE — FITTINGS P.O. 60X10307 8200 HUMPHREYS ST. SUtTEC JEFFERSON, LA. 701S1 a BRIDON company E. ALLEN ULRICH VICE PRESIDENT GENERAL MANAGER RES; (504) 737-2180 NEW ORLEANS (504) 734-5871 MORGAN CITY (504) 384-1630 HOUMA (504) 872-2434 FAX NO. (504) 733-1 126 I CULF SYSTEMS INC JOHN A. 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SOLOMON SiCrum ea SclAunc Yc ' n e Open Daily for Lunch and Dinner and Private Parties Rated 5 stars ilOO I9th St- at RidgeUke. Metame, La. 70002 • 834-8583 • (• CENTRAL GULF LINES, INC. BOB LEMOINE Branch Manager TEMPORARY SERVICES We know how to help 1515 Poydras Street Suite 2060 New Orleans, LA 70112 (504)581-9401 340 Advertisements ' l lass of 1988 L. Havfitising fvl its yeaihcoK was piofrssionaUy rriaik tea by L ollegiate C oncepts. Unc, H.ilnntn, ijeotqia. IVr cordially invite tnquilies ftom faculty advisols. eaiiols ana publishe ' ts teplexnUiUves tegaiaing a simtlal ploieci fot youl insUtutton- Call us colled al {1 04) g S-1700. BEST WISHES TO ALL 1988 GRADUATES affordable fashion gae-tana ' s 7732 maple • 865-9625 monday-saturday, 9:30-6.00 Of Ttestau km Hesiaumni 713 St Louis 3r . New Orleons. Lq. Dernord R Guste Proprieror-Flfrh Generorion Sterling Flatware 3025 Magaziiie Street New Ortcuis, LA 70115 504«7-6915 Stanton Halt Carriage House Natctiez. MS 39120 6014 -0933 anai 4%iti9leC 4co4ta, CAROLYN ARNOLD ACOSTA, C.PJL 1500 LAFAYETTE ST. SUITE 109 (504) 36M059 GRETNA. LA 70053 Office (504) 638-3500 Res. (504) 638-6096 Greater Polnte Coupee Chamber of Commerce Courthouse Annex • P.O. Box 555 New Roads, Louisiana 70760 o. -u) FOUNDED 1963 Lee R. LeRuth Chef, Proprietor 636 FRANKLIN STREET GRETNA. LOUISIANA 70053 PHONE (504) 362-491 4 eIsoiu WALDEMAR S NELSON AND COMPANY INCORPORATED ENGINEERS AND ARCHITECTS WALDEMAR S. NELSON, PE Chairman of the Board 1200 ST CHARLES AVENUE NEW ORLEANS. LA 70130-4334 TELEPHONE: (504) 523-5281 TELEX: 584351 NELSENC FACSIMILE (504) 523-)587 Congratulations and Best Wishes From Congresswoman Lindy " Mrs. Hale " Boggs Second District, Louisiana Advertisements 341 CONGRATULATIONS OLGASNELLINGS JOHN W. STONE OIL DISTRIBUTOR, INC. T4i€ DoiunToujn tioiuARDjonnson AT THE SIJPERDOME AND CIVIC CENTER IN NEW ORLEANS m 1 330 Loyola Ave,. New Orleans, La 70112 NEW ORLEANS PADDLE WHEEL, INC. Poydras Street Wharf New Orleans, LA 70130 504-529-4567 Cooler Brown ' s Tavern Oyster Bar ' THE BIGOliST BEER SELECTION IN TOWN ' 509 SOUTH CARROLLTON NEW ORLEANS, LA 866-9104 BEST WISHES TO OUR FRIENDS ATTULANE MAYFAIR LOUNGE 1505 Amelia Street New Orleans, LA 701 15 895-9163 Compliments of Terry Juden Co., Ltd. 135 Carondelet St. New Orleans, LA 70130 522-7771 342 Advertisements Make the crash of 29 look good With a M:icint()sh™y()Li can make ainlhini; look good. Whether it he tenii papei " s, thesis papers or preseiilatioiis. Because with programs like Microsoft " ( ' hart, whether you ' re drawing charts or drawing conckisions, you can comhine text and graphics to illustrate your ide;LS like they ' ve never heen illustrated before. That ' s just one example of how Macintosh helps students work smarter, (.|uicker and more creatively. And the beauty of Macintosh is, you don ' t have to know diddley about computers to use one. The point being, a Macintosh _ can make a lot of things look good Including you. I IN .Aiiplf (:inii|HtkT. Iiic .-Viilf and l . iipli- ln ;u -.m •Kl ll■rl■d ir.Kk. ' in;irk.s nl . }]A- ilnniiniiiT, Inc ■Miicinuwh l :i iraitnuirk ul Mclnlifth l.iinrator . Inc. ;uui is being used with iLs i-xprws pcnni»ion. MicniMitl IS a a-gistiRal irutleiiuirk ol Micntsoti (liirimraiiun Tlilane ALUMNI AFFAIRS Advertisemenjj 343 -7= Daniels. Wa ne 2S2 Darden, Jeffre ' 306 Dares, Darrin 249, 250, 252, 253, 255 Davis, Darron 229 Davis, Edward ISl Davis, F. 229 Davis, Greg 218, 219, 229 Da is, Jerr - 161 Davis, L. 138 Davis, R. 229 Davis, Sima 306 Davis, T. 229 Da ner, Jeffrev 145 Dawson. Jill 189 De Baroncelli, Albert 306 De Car alho, Charles 268 De Castro. Mario 293 Defreitas, Robert Dean 144, 151, 158, 180 De Leon. Noel 293 De Lisle, Victoria 293 De Neufville, Peter 161 Desoto, Angela 180, 306 De ' ampert, Mary V. 138 Deane, Keith 90 Deardorff, Tom 266 Deas, John 306 Decker Lauren 306 Declouette, D. 229 Deems, Diana 306 Dekevzer Justin 155 Del Valle, Barbara 139, 177 Del Valle, Francisco 179, 306 Del Valle, Isabel 139, 306 Delisle, V 139 Delord, R. 229 Delta Tau Delta 151 Delucia. Anthony 151 Democratic Debate 54 Dempse -, Thomas 293 Denick, ' Nickie 193, 196, 198 Denslow. D. Julie 114 DerbvWeek 162 Deslatte, E. 138 Devlin, John 219 Diamond, James 149 Diamond, Peter 160, 306 Diamond, Samuel 155 Dickerson, Eric 229 Dietze, Evelyn 139 Dikeman, Glenn 283 Dillon. Michel 293 Dimock, Matthew 255 Direction 56, 203 Dittman, Julie 139 Dittman, Stephanie 306 Dixon, Preston 161 Dobbins, Alandas 190 Dodd, Alvin 229 Dodington, Spencer 149 Dodson, Price 39 Doerries, Patricia 38, 39, 139 Dolnoff, Marcey 192, 196, 199, 304, 306, 327 Donahue, Michael 155 Doole, Mary 35 Dornan, Dee Dee 130, 218, 234, 236, 247 Dougherty, Keith 260, 282, 306 Doiieherty, M. 155 Dougherty, Marc 29 Dove, Monica 219, 244, 245, 247 Dowden, C. 229 Downey, James 183, 306 Drabkin, Michael 154 Dresden, Debra 306 Drucker, Joel 1 45 Drucker, Jonathan 278, 306 Dubin, David 144, 160 Dublan, Susan 180 Duett, Matthew 155 Duke, Susan 307 Dulfer Stephen 167 Dulin, Charles 212 Dunn, Eric 183 Dunn, Mike 183, 187, 188 Dunne, Patrick 307 Dupaquier, Kenneth 85, 92 Durham, Libbv 144 Durrey, A. 139 Durst, Katherine 278 Dussom, Kent 180 Dusza, Hugh 307 Duvoisin, Paul 179 Fade, Debbie 194 Fade, Elizabeth 307 Fayer, M. 166 Eberle, James 307 Eby, Susan 139 Echeverria, Alfredo 307 Eckert, Paul 149, 203 Economy 61 Edelstein, Heidi 136, 307 Edie, Richard 307 Edwards, C. 138 Edwards, Richard 307 Eismueller, Lorraine 65, 293 Elde, Mike 179 Elensohn, Sivi 234, 236 Elkins, Rob 248, 250, 251, 252, 253, 255 Ellerstein, Bruce 154, 307 Ellgaard, Annemarie 138 Elliot, Jessie 183 Elliot, Lucas 161 Fmerick, Kyle 150 Endom, F. 155 Energy Biotech Center 124 EngeThardt, Miller 161 Engerman, Jeffrey 145 Engineering Society 181 Engler, William 150 Ensslen, Greg 178 Epstein, Jonathan 194 Epstein, Lisa Jo 307 Epstein, Mike 176 Epstein, Nancy 307 Epstein, S. 139 Equestrian Club 265 Ernst, Vernon 229 Escalada, Laura 307 Essex, Holly 139 Estep. Brian 229 Estes, Susan 78 Estrin, Amy 307 Etela, Kirstin 293 Etergino, Ronald 1.51 Etheredge, Bill 176 E ' ans, Bryan 278 Evans, Duane 190 Evans, Thomas 161 Everett, Paula 307 Everette, Tammy 293 Everman, Karen 308 Exnicios, Richard 260, 274 Ezell, James 308 Fader, Ron 1 49 Fagan, James 151 Fajaido, Annette 260 Fanshen 88 Farinas, Vicente 194, 308 Faris, Suzanne 308 Fazekas, Stephen 161 Fedele IV, Frank 179, 308 Feeney, Sean 308 Feidmeier, Marlyn 242 Feinman, Gail 308 Feldman, Jodi 177, 308 Feldman, Marv 308 Feldman, Steve 196 Feidmeier, Marilyn 232, 233 Feldpausch, Barbra 139 Felton, Virginia 181 Fencing Club 274 Fenton, Michael 159, 308 Ferdinand, Melvin 229 Fergusson, Doug 261 Fe rrante, Matthew 1 60 Ferraro, James 64, 208, 308 Ferrel, Jennifer 138 Ferrill. Kim 229 Festivals 76 Field Hockey Club 278 Fields, Lauri Lynn 139 Figueiredo, Patricia 202 Final Exam 98 Fine, Peter 154 Finger Laurie 308 Fink. Laura 214 Finlay, Alyssa 181 Finn, Steve 154 Fiore. Cara 308 Firestone, Jamison 308 Firestone, Joshua 293 Firev, Nancy 138, 308 Fischer Nina 308 Fisher, Amy 294 Fisher, Jesse 308 Fisher, L. 139 Fisher, Lori 308 Fisk, Steven 160 Fitzgerald, David 308 Fitzgerald, Patrick 153, 166, 308 Flanagan, Hunter 39 Plaster, Deborah 139 Fleischer B. 166 Fleming, Lee 204 Flink, Lauri 308 Flores, Lauren 248, 249, 251, 252, 255 Florez, Micheal 166 Flur, Amy 208 Flvnn, M. 166 Flynn, Matt 162 Flynn, Mike 283 Fogarty, Erin 234, 235, 236 Fonner, Tammy 193 Foley, Jay 308 Folic, Dan 308 Football 222 Forbes, Richard 308 Forman, Alyssa 139 Foster Brian 93, 194, 308 Foster, Jay 184 Foster, Tonya 309 Fowler, Kent 155 Fox, Candace 309 Fox, Maureen 309 Fradin, Jill 309 Frame, Jordan 151 Francis, C. 255 Frank, Jennifer 185 Frank, Ronald 154 Frank. Scott 309 Franklin, Earnest 155 Franklin, Eric 159 Franks, Julie 138 Frantz, Amy 141 Frazer, Lewis 309 »« Media Adviser Chrii, Carroll and uife Kim strike a silly pose for photographer Susan Glendening at this year ' s banquet at the Versailles Restaurant. iOUEEZE K HOOTERS AND TRUTH IcAIister Aud. mill mmir ■UN. SEPT. 15 h- - - - fcAlisier Aud. I UaJvertliy |jn« Unlvarftlljr PAT eHENY GROUP WALL OF VOODOO TUES. M AR Admiftiion S9 0 At Door STORYVILLE BIG AUDIO DYNAMITE MOM. MAR. 10 Phantom Rocker ; Slick Former Str y Cat Member TUES. MAR. U The Blasters MON. SEPT. 8 iituuHniiuini aiiiui TO TUCP ConccrU Theater g20U Willow St THE BEARS ILLRL MR wrrH • rrrotwiioigs • 21U.SEPT.12 »iOOP. M. mn II lu ranauTUi BELEW AN SUN. SEPT. 21 a x p. M. ncBTUiniM TUCP Concarls ilOByilllE l» il 3 iur 0CT.23 7:30 P.M . vnir lu ranvuTQiKinK TietH It M an r tH Wiw. %«w« " ton IKitluvO " Sot.nJ « •no II tfwdM) ' :i j. A lair There is a tcide range of musical perfonnances t, take place each year around New Orleans. As evi- denced hy Jerry Adair ' s wall adornments, Tulane students often take advantage of tlie variety of programming on and off campus. Frazer, Louis 154 Frederick, Erik 151. 158 Freedman, Allison 144 Freedman. Andrew 145 Freeman, Ravne 309 Freemen. Jeffrey 154 Freifeld. Brett 309 French Quarter Fest 7 Freret. DouEla,s 155 Freund. Barbara 309 Friedenback. Kurt 166 Friedler. Jeffrey 145 Friedman, Satra 309 Friedman, Stephen 202. 294 Friedrichs. John 70, 129 Friend. Micnael 14.5 Fries, Matt 276. 277 Frischertz. Eric 155 Fritscher, Robert 219, 258, 259 Fritton, James 309 Frohsin. Mark 161 Froman. Laura 233 Froman. Lisa 232 Fromen, Laura 242 Frontzack, Mike 89 Frost, Lucy 309 Fuchsman, Gary 309 Fulton, Stewart 116 Furr, Henrv 155 Futch, Kelfy 309 Futrell, Sarah 177 (P Gachassin, Nicholas 155 Gachassin. Philip 155 Gaehle. Gregory 160 Galanie, John 155. 180 Gamble. Harry 155. 188 Gankendorff. Edgar 154 Garber. Daniel 310 Garbett. Shawn 167 Garcia. Jacqueline 310 Garcia-Penna. Alexis 310 Garden. Stephen 145 Gardner. Grctchen 139, 265 Garfinkel. Sharon 309 Garman, Julia 187. 310 Garner. Ronnie 145 Garner. Steven 310 Garrison, Benjamin 155 Garte, Keith 160 Garvis. Diana 310 Garwood. Paul 160 Ga,s,sen. Gavin 79. 304, 310 Gatlin, Anthony 190 Galling, Alexa 138, 294 Gattuso. Paul 260, 273 Gaudet. Stacey 247 Gaudino. Jan 238 Geek, Paul 144. 150 Gee. Andrea 294 Gee. Ja.son 181. 294 Gehr David 196. 260, 294 Geiger, Petra 1 39 Geller, Pamela 310 Gellert, Edward 310 George, L. 139 Gerard. Alejandro 310 Germain. Amy 310 Gerring. Marc 190 Gevinson. Mitchell 145 Gewirtz, JacqueUne 310 Gewirz. Steven 161 Gex, Nancy 139 Geyer. Kateri 310 Giardina. Frank 310 Giarratano, Shannon 181 Giblin, Paula 138 Gilbert, David 310 Gilbert, Jessica 95 Giles, Henrv 149, 256 Giles, Lizette 138 Giles, Rebecca 138, 311 Gill, Sheri 311 Gillman, Garolyn 311 Gingold, Daniel 311 Girtz. P 150 Gittelman, David 311 Gladchuk, Ghet 218, 219 Gladwin, Grant 145 HIJSKER DU McAlisier Audiiohum SPYRO CYRA Friday September 18 •I a. ■io.o TUCP Conc«rt» Glass, David 175, 176 Glauser. Lisa 139 Glendening. Su.san 71. 191. 196. 293. 301. 302. 313 Glendmever, Will 90 GHckField. Adam 166. 311 Glickman. Marc 311 Glovinsky. Marc 145 Glynn. Howard 160 Goerge. Camille 242 Gogola, John 298 Gold, Wendy 311 Goldberg. B. 160 Goldberg. Dean 160, 311 Goldberg, Holli 311 Goldberg, Jonathan 166 Goldberg, Kathy 175. 177 Golden, Ste en 311 Goldenberg, Brian 311 Goldfarb, Scott 150 Goldman. Garolyn 294 Goldman. M. 145 Goldstein, Jerald 311 Goldstein, Nancv 31 1 Goldstein, Stuart 166, 311 Golf 254, 256 Goni. Juan 180 Gonsoulin, Elizabeth 138 Gonzalez 111. Enrique 311 Gonzalez. Elvin 256. 257 Goodhart. Heidi 31 1 Goodman. Edward 145 Goodyear. Ella 139 Gorak. Christopher 166 Gordon, Edward 311 Gorman, Charles 229 Goss, Sue 267 Gotzkowsky, Karl 39 Gould, Jeffi-ev 145. 311 Gowdv. Shelia 190. 208 Graber. A. 138 Graber, Alan 1.55 Grabert, Tiffoney 205 Graduate Schoof 109, 122 Grady, Doug 176 Graham, Amanda 89 Grand. Lisa 35 Grant, Todd 166 Graves, James 166 Gray, Da ' id 154 Grazulis, Laura 236 Greek Athletics 152 Greek Candids 158 Greek Philanthropy 170 Green, Chris 187 Green, Daniel 311 Green, France 229 Green, Kevin 145 Green, Melissa 31 1 Green, Paul 167 Greenberg. Gregg 145 Greenberg. Howard 145 Greenfield. David 144, 151 Greenhoot. Christopher 311 Greenlee, David 166 Greenwald, Jeffrey 311 Greenwald, Robert 167 Greenwood, L. Hardage 311 Grenrude, B. 155 Greske. S. 150 Grider. Meredith 311 Griego. Veronica 89 Griffin, Greer 205 Griffin, Jason 312 Griffith, Philip 312 Grim, Cori 312 Grim, Corie 179 Groom, N. 139 Groome. David 155 Gross. Karen 312 Gross. Rob 178 Grosz. Aimee 138, 262 Gruber. Randv 312 Gruber, Ross 294 Grybb. G. 161 Guardia, Tony 160 Guarisco, Tim 298 Guastella, Rosaria 312 Gudzikowski, Renee 193 Guerrero, Scott 166, 232, 233, 294 Guest Lectures 52 Guidrv, Bradford 229 Guillen, Julio 108 Guillory, Angela 203 Guillorw Monitiue 39 Guirl, Daniel 2110, 312 Gulden, Heath 208 Gulden. Richard 312 ' -7 ' ' ' » J I. m ' (iv " mm 1, ; ' w r-f 4-:o i ; ' -i ; vr-:--» ■ ' -f . ' S , ' -: -ii , at Tulane We at Arby ' s would like to thank the Tulane Community for our best year ever! We look forward to serving you both in the restaurant and at your catered events in the years to come. Thank You The Arby ' s Team " 346 Advertisements New And Used BOSENDORFER IS HERE! Special " Mo Limit " Rental Plan Designed for Students HALL PIAnO COMPAnY 709 David Drive | Metairie, La. 70003 733-8863 MIKE SERIO ' S 1515 Tulane Ave 524-8686 PO-BOIS WDDEU 211 LaSalle No. La 522-0224 MIKESERIO- OWN ' ER UNIFORMS, INC. Serving Industry Since 1947 649 So Galvci St at Potdbas New Orleans La 70119 (504)821-5353 IF YOU CARE WHAT YOU WEAR OWN YOUR OWN • INDUSTRIAL UNIFORMS • JUMP SUITS • SECURITY GUARD UNIFORMS AND EQUIPMENT • CAREER APPAREL • COVERALLS s Night Phones 392-9495 833-6775 366-2850 833-5874 Phones: 525-322T - 22 ' Jkc:i f I N C O R P O R A TED Complete Electric Motor Rewind Shop Electrical Contractors 741 St loseph St . N O . La 70T30 A MOTOROLA CommunoOont D«tr»han, LA 5 M 764-7627 Hammond, U S04 386-2872 TOMBA COMMUNICATIONS 718 Barataria Blvd. Marrsro, LA 70072 N w Orlcant, Marr»ro, lA 504 340-2448 304 482-2121 Slldtll, LA 304 641-1358 .lPf?lYK K M O R P H Y Engineers • Plafmets MAKOFSKY 336Njeft Oavis Pti MUMPHREY New Oieans La ong MASSON, INC. Phone 504488 1317 Consulting Civil S Sifuclural Engineering Land Planning • Proiect Management GORE ENGINEERING, INC. Consulting Foundation Engineers Soil Borings, Tests, Analysis JAMES R GORE. C.E. LAWRENCE W. GILBERT. D.D.E. 3613 Hessmer Ave. Metairie, La. Phone 888-6690 P. O. Box 8867 Metairie. La. 7001 1 c 7 C7 ai ® ti NEW ORLEANS, INC. PorkVleiD Guest House STEVE DICRISPINO VICE PRESIDENT 2809 HARVARD AVE METAIRIE. LA 70006 NEW ORLEANS 887-3312 BATON ROUTE 388-9751 MANOEVILLE 626-4777 SLIDELL 646-1 176 7004 Saint Charles Avenue New Orleans, Louisiana 70118 504 861-7564 Listed in ttie National Register of Historic Places merlcan Bank 6i Trust Co. 200 Carondelet Street New Orleans, Louisiana 70130-2 991 I COLONIAL BANK P.O. BOX IKM4, NEW ORLEANS. LA T017» AS YOU LIKE IT 3929 MAGAZINE ST NEW ORLEANS. LA 70115 Advertisements 347 A Sunday Jazz Brunch that hits all the high notes. And then some. Swing in to a tamous New Orleans tradition with Sunday Jazz Brunch at the Inter.Continental. Exquisite food, fine champagne, impeccable surroundings, and of course, hot New Orleans jazz. Performances 11:00 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. every Sunday, lust $19.50 per person. ' yet aa In the Hotel Inter.Continental New Orleans 444 St. Charles Avenue Phone 525-5566 for reservations. Chinese Dining in Understated Elegance • Hunan and Szechuan Cuisine Imperial Palace Regency Loyola St. entrance to the Hyatt Regency Hotel (adjacent lo the Superdome — Mirhin minutes of all major hotels) — LUNCHEON DINNER RESERVATIONS — 522-8666 Catch a filing Piano Or otherwise endanger your good health. Best Wishes. THERAPEUTIC INNOVATOR FOR A CHANGING WORLD. B eecham Laboratories is a worldwide eader in developing health care products for people and animals. FVom basic research through manufacturing and marketing, Beecham is committed to bringing pharma- ceutical theory to life to help you care for patients with new and better treatments. TULANE UNIVERSITY MEDICAL CENTER laboratories BRISTOL, TENNESSEE 37620 348 Advertisements There ' s Only One Hish That Lasts A Lifetime Being in school is a big commitment. All tlie long hours, the exams, and all the hard work. And no doubt you ' ve given up a lot to be here. Passed up many a football game in the park, and several crayfish boils, to hit the books instead. Spent more nights in the library than in the nightclubs. Maybe you ' ve given up a job to go back to school. Or taken out a loan to pay for your education. There ' s also a good chance that if you once used drugs, you ' ve given that up too. Because you don ' t want any- thing to keep you from your goals. You ' ve made too many other sacrifices to let drugs get in the way of you making the most of your future. But whatever the sacrifices have been, it ' s worth it. Because tliere ' s only one high that lasts a lifetime. And that ' s the one you get from being your best, and from reaching the goals you ' ve set. At New Orleans Public Ser ace and Louisiana Power Light we believe that it ' s people like you that are going to help build a better tomorrow for all of us. Because the future of New Orleans and Louisiana depends on our human resources as much as our energy resources. MIDDLE SOUTH UnUTlES SYSTEM MIDDLE SOUTH UTILITIES SYSTEM Better- Education Means a Stronger Economy Advertisements 349 : ' f r- S l- . . Gumma, Renee 294 Gunn, Victoria 139 Gunning, Dr. Gerald 115 Gup, Jo ' di 138, 175, 177 Gurr, Danie]le 245, 247 Gur ey, Andrew 294 Guss, Karen 312 Guzman, Zaida 312 Gvmnastics Club 279 W H.. .T.T 211 Hachenburg, Mark 312 Hack, Jill 312 Hackett, Mark 312 Hackett, Sharon 312 Hadnot, Clavton 155 Haffer, Stephen 312 Hagood, Sandv 312 Hafin. Tania 260, 284 Haigler, Charles 161 Hailer, James 151, 153 Hajek, Ted 39 Hajjar, Joseph 312 Halidav, Janet 139, 312 Hall, Laura 208 Hallam, John 161 Halloway, JefiF 188 Halloween 30 Hamaker, Williams 161 Hamlett, James 149 Hammerstrom, Earl 85 Hammerstrom, Gregory 151 Handler, Allison 138 Handley, M. 150 Hankins, Lisa 138 Hanks, Kimberlv 138. 312 Hanley, Mike 276 Harden, Stuart 155 Hardin, JefiFery 312 Harding. Torrev 294 Hardv, Katherine 138, 313 Harpham, Clare 90 Harrelson, Rich 193 Harris II, Terence 148, 313 Harris, M. 139 Harris. Melanie 313 Harris. Patrick 39, 294, 327 Harris. Zina 190 Harrison, B. 148 Harrison, Bruce 283 Harrison. L. 161 Harrison. Thurston 223, 229 Hart, Matthew 90, 91 Hartford, Alexander 232 Hartman, Susan 138 Hartwigh, Erich 313 Harvey Richard 229 Harwitz, Josh 313 Haser, Meg 175 Hathawav, Robert 65, 191, 192, 193, 313, 323 Hauck, Georgia 177 Hauser, Craig 294 Hausmann, Michael 144, 166 Hava, Randv 201 Hayes, Owen 155, 243 Havnes, Amv 294 Hazil, D. 160 Head, L. 139 Healev. Rebecca 138 Heckler, Tracv 180, 313 Hedlev, Herbert T. 150 Heenan, Brett 150 Heimgartner, Margrethe 313 Heineman, Kurt 154 Heisler, Lauren 313 Heller, Frances 139 Hellinger, Lisa 239 Henrix, Jon 183 Henrv, D. 255 Hensley, Jeffrey 255, 294 Henslev, Jr., Arthur 313 Heppler, Kurt 183 Herbert, D. 154 Herbert. Stephanie 267 Herman, Beth 144, 196, 294 Herman, C. 229 Herman, Howard 191 Heros, Ricardo 161 Heslep. Gregory 154. 313 Hess, Ephraim 49, 294 Hesse, Paul 313 Hester, Maura 139 Hetrick, Scott 193 Hickham, Julia 139 Hicks, Melissa 264, 294 Higgs, Nicole 190, 294 Highbloom, Dave 283 Hilbert, Fay 201 Hildenbrand, Fran 1 39 Hill, Dr. Tom 130 Hillel 214 " lines. Dean 176 Hinshaw, Saraj 138 Hladon, John 294 Hobbs, Charles 229 Hobson, Elinor 139 Hoch, V. 229 Hodge. Leslie 138 Hodges. David 313 Hoeltzel. Lloyd 154 Hoffman, Kenneth 313 Hoffmann. Angela 313 Holak. Karvn 313 Holland. Renee 122 Holleman, Dottie 313 Hollingsworth, Lolita 190, 205 Hollingsworth, Tarita 190, 205 HoUowav, Benoit 155 Holmes, Doug 240 Holmes, John 161 Holzmark, Leshe 177 Homecoming 46 Honeycutt. Scott 154 Hooten. Josephine 138 Hootstein, Seth 145 Hopkins. Curt 27 Hoppe. Ann 138 Horan, Bob 116 Horan, Craig 166 Horowitz, Melanie 184, 196 Horrigan, K. 138 Horton, P 138 Hoskins, Marvann 202, 313 Ho.skins, Terri 180, 190, 313 Hotard, Patricia 138, 313 Hough, Jonathan 161 Hough, Whitney 138 Houk, Georgia 139, 175 How, T. 155 Howe, Jennifer 314 Howell, Victoria 138 Howley, Thomas 229, 230 Hoyt, Sara 139 Hsieh, Wen-Son 314 Hubbell, J, Bradford 314 Huberman, Alyssa 314 Hudgens, Brandon 295 Hughes, Evan 161 Hughes, H. 138 Hughes, Holly 314 Hughes, Phil 130 Hulbert, Jonathan 229 Hulick, Thomas 166 Hullabaloo 194 Hullabazoo 44 Hummer, Katherine 72, 194, 295 — Hundley, Jane 139 Hunt, Lisa 139 Hunter, Rodney 229 Hutchman, David 89 Hutson, Paul 161 Hutton, Molly 73 I.E.E.E. 179 Im, Lorrie 179, 314 Independence Bowl 220 Ingrish, George 155 Intercollegiate Sports 218 Interfraternity Council 144, International Students 131 Irgang, Steve 314 Irving, Kenneth 256 Irwin, Jonathan 166 Isackson, Beth 314 Iskandrian, Basil 160 Iveson, John 150 146 Jabbour, Elena 139, 314 Jackson, Douglas 155 Jackson, G. 138 Jackson, Galen 177 Jackson, J. 138 Jackson, Karen 295 Jackson, Lisa 314 Jackson, Mary 295 Jackson, William 167 Jacobs, Kai 27, 193 Jacofjs, Michael 295 Jacobsen, Peter 276 Jacobson, Eva 273 Jacobson, Lisa 314 Jacobson, Scott 314 Jacobson, Stephanie 314 Jaffe, Liz 209. 238, 314 Jaffee, Noah 145 Jaggi, Sandeep 278 Jambalaya 196 James Campbell Strings 77 James, Ernestine 205 Jansky, Saturnin 154 Jantschek, Kevin 229 Jassem, Corey 145 Jastal, Iris 205 Jaugstetter, Bob 260 Jeanmarie, Andrea 314 Jenkins, Geoffrey 295 Jennings, Chastity 190 Jensen, Patrick 160 Jobson, Andrew 295 Jobson, Andy 44, 184 Johnson, E. 139 Johnson, Estela 314 Johnson, Greg 193 Johnson, J. 229 Johnson. Laura 314 Johnson. Renee 314 Johnson, Sean 281 Jones, B. 166 Jones, C. 247 Jones, Carmen 244, 245, Jones, Christian 167 Jones, D. 247 Jones, Danielle 246. Jones. Debra 243 Jones, Gibson 314 Jones, Harrison 201 Jones, J. 161 Jones, Kelly 314 Jones, M. 141 Jones, M. 139 Jones, M. 166 Jones, M. 154 Jones, Matthew 314 Jones, Meade 71 Jones, S. 139 Jones, Terrence 218, 219, 222, 225, 227, 229-231, 315 Joseph, J. 229 Joslin, Rebecca 138 Joy, Bill 193 Joyce, Gareth 166 Joyce, Robert 314 Joyce, Scott 166 Juarez, Julia 295 Judo Club 283 Jue, Susan 295 Juge, Gregory 160 Juneau, Russell 160 Junior Year Abroad 120 247 247 ¥ Kahn, Justin 314 Kaiser, Cynthia 138 Kaiser, Suzanne 192, 323 Kaiser, Tia 175 Kalb, Amanda 314 Kannerer, S. 139 Kantor. Jeff 295 Kaplan. Andrew 145. 295 Kaplan. Brett 145 Kaplan, Dave 192 Kaplan. David 204 Kaplan. Jeff 145 Kappa Alpha 155 Kappa Alpha Theta 140 Kappa Kappa Gamma 139 Kappa Sigma 154 Kark. Andv 295 Karn. D. 160 Karp. Lauren 314 Karp, Ora 208, 315 Karyo, Maximilien 315 Katz, Gregory 145 , 200, 315 Katz, Ilene 34 Katz, Jordan 145 Katz, Lenny 315 Katz, Louis, H. 61 Kay, Gary 315 Keasler, Ian 150 Keefe, Debbie 205 Keefe, Pierce 39 Kegley, Jeff 193 Kellam, Whittington 161 Kelleher, Albert 315 Keller, Brian 315 Keller, Charles 232 Keller, Jonathan 315 Kellerman, Peter 315 Kelley, James 145 Kelloway, Lisa 315 Kelly, B. ' 161 Kelly, Colleen 181 Kelly, Dr. Eamon 49, 55, 65, 103, 218 Kelly, L, 139 Kelly, Laura 116, 177 Kelly, Neil 142, 150, 315 Kelly, Robert 166 Kenney, Martin 201 Kenyon, Troy 160 Kerensky, Jeffrey 315 Kern, Brian 155 Kern, Nicole 276 Kethan, Chris 315 Kichtenstein, M. 139 Kiern, Dena 205 Kilburn, Montgomery 151 Killingsworth, Georgia 202, 315 Kilroy, Mark 154, 315 Kimmel, Jenny 139 Kinchen, Ernest 190 Kinchen, Kraig 190 King, Jennifer 316 King, Michaela 190, 295 Kinyo, Jeffrey 229 Kipnes, Ian 316 Kirk, Jessica Kirschner, Kristen 94 Kiviat, Ted 144, 208 Klarman, Stephen 151 Klawsky. PhyUis 316 Klein, Andrew 145 Klein, P Brooke 160 Kleinreichert, Robert 154 Kliger, Craig Klingsburg, Jamie 160 Knadler, Dick Dave 196, 198, 295 Knopp, Elizabeth 316 Kochan, Christy 138, 144, 238 Kohlbacher, Kent 145 Kolbert, Steven 194, 316 Konopka, James 83, 161 Kopp, Alex 316 Koro, Martha 139 Koss, Gene 117 Koves, Lorie 295 Kozimor, Tracy 295 Kramer, Brad 154 Kramer, Marni 316 Kransdorf, Jeff 145 Kraus, Robert 151 Kraut, Deborah 316 Krawcheck, JuUe 316 Krieger, Jeffrey 166 Kromash, Sharon 316 Kronsberg, Edward 150, 316 Krothapalli, Padma316 Kruse, Karen 232, 233, 243 Krush, Liat 316 Kuehn, Coleen 138 Kuehn, Shannon 138 Kun, Alhson 234, 235, 236 Kundis, Kenneth 316 Kurz, Thomas 160 Ku.shnick. Scott 145 Kwatinetz, Phyllis 316 Kyame, George 149 Kyle, Elliott 149 ' ' D. Story Ai S Sophomore James Bond and Unhersify Col- lege Senior Victoria Powell enjoy a quiet time to- gether on a Phelps House balcony. P La Porte. Donna 317 Labian, Rickv 317 Labow, Daniel S. 202 Lacour. Javme 317 Ladd. John 154, 317 Laduzinski. Steven 160 Ladymon. Sam 317 Lafaver, Alan 160 Lagarde, Christopher 302. 31 " Lagazo. John 269 Lahm. Martin 317 Lai. Yiu 179. 317 Laird. Robert 144, 154 Lake, Mark 166 Lamare, Kelly 180, 317 Lambert. Dennis ISO Lambert, Molly 317 Landau, Rena 317 Landn. Dennis 271 Landn,-, L. Langhammer, James 115 Langholz. Kristofer 317 Langley. Julie 317 Lanier, Lee 180 Lapietra, Jesse 317 Lardner. Eric 161 Larimore. Christopher 160 Larr -, Curtis 229 Larsen. Hollie 3 1 7 Laskv, Paula 35 Landn. ' . Dennis 271 Landr . L. Langhammer, James 115 Langholz, Kristofer 317 Langley, Julie 317 Lanier, Lee 180 Lapietra. Jesse 317 Lardner. Eric 161 Larimore, Christopher 160 Larr -. Curtis 229 Larsen, Hollie 317 Lasky. Paula 35 Latin American Studies 118 Lattimore, Ken 229, 230 Laumback. Langdon 161 Lauritzen, Meg 139 Laverty. Lisa 139 Law, Preston 160 Law School 110, 123 Lawes, John 39 Lawler, Eve 139 Lay. Cynthia 214, 317 Layen, S. 145 Lazenby, Susan 138, 317 Le Compte. Tracy 317 Le Jeune, Anne 138 Leach. M. 232 Leach. Mark 233, 295 Learson, Don 240 Leaveau, Glen 249, 255 Lebeau. Laura 317 Leblanc, Richard 155, 295 Lechtman. Richard 145, 317 Lee. David 196. 295 Lee. Edward 160 Lee. J, 13S Lee, Jenny 144, 175, 177 Lee. Tameka 1 90 Legome, Eric 317 Lehrman, David 145 Leibold. Sven 99 Lengyel, Lisa 138 Leonard, Noel 150 Leopold. Samuel 295 Lesch, Julie 177 Leschev III, William 317 Leslie, Perr - 229. 321 Lessin, Jonathan 151 Letterman, M. 145 Lettunich, Sarah 317 Leutkemeier, Hans 268 Levasseur, Brian 295 Levenson. Fred 248, 251, 2 Levenson, Stephen 317 Leveson. Fred 317 Le i. Andrew 319 Le ien, Jeffrev 319 Levin. Brad 319 Levin, Da id 166 Levine. Greg 319 Levingston. C. 160 Levinson, Stephanie 319 Levyne, James 1 49 Lewis. Brian 160 Lewis, J. 138 Lewis, Julie 319 Lewis, T. 229 Libran.-. Howard-Tilton 132 Lichtenstein. David 295 Lichtman, Adam 274 Lidv, Christopher 212 Lieberman. Randall 319 Liebkemann- Kevin 319 Lifrak. Joe 256 Ligon. Dave 157 Liljeberg, Heidi 138 Lima. Joseph 161 Lima. Michelle 48 Limbocker, Ridgelv 139 Lindlll, Harold 319 Lindenbaum. Marni 319 Lindrew. Todd 295 Linkewer. Bettina 318 Lipkin, Gar " 3 IS Lissner, Stuart 318 Litsinger, Sandra 138. 162 Little, Andrea 138 Liu, Tina 318 Livingston, Kristine 209, 295 Lobrano. Jerrv " 166 Local Government 63 Locklev. Andre 224. 229, 230 Lockley, Andre 231,318 Loeb Jr., James 318 Loev, Marc 82. 318 Logan, William 318 Lombard. Debra 180, 318 Longwell, Ashley 138 Loop. Pern.- 139 Lopez, Adriana 269 Lopez, Ana 295 Lopez, Clara 318 Lopez. Tina 318 Lorenz, Erik 149 Losin, Amy 318 Loupe, Donald 255 Lowe, Randall 161 Lownthal, Marni 318 Lucas, Paul 117 Luck. Kellv 13S ' r- - ::- ' 1 - .,. .J ;•. c -S " : . ■ T ' .£, -:, ' , ' A :l. " ir ■■ - . - - SERIO ' S ANDDEU 1515 TULANE AVENUE • NEW ORLEANS, LA • 701 12 524-8686 MIKESERIO OWNER FIRST NBC Expreg 1 (BY PHONE) Member FDIC STATi r ia •HSUIANCI STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANIES HOME OFFICES: BLOOMINGTON. ILLINOIS DUKE DUFFEE Agent CONTRACT MANUFACTURERS OF CONTEMPORARY FURNITURE AND FIXTURES. HOTEL FURNITURE. RESTAURANT. ETC. 4415 A Transcontinental Dr. Metalrie. Louisiana 70006 Off.: (504 888-01 88 Res.: (504) 340-3595 i 738-2352 riedrichs custom mfg., inc. WYNNE FRIEDRICHS 10533 ALAN STREET RIVER RIDGE. LA 70123 1407 Piety St. New Orleans, La. 70117 Weailieis ' JLiid, dnc. Flowers For All Occasions 9 FRESH FLOWERS g, BALLOONS » PLANTS ♦ FRUn BASKETS » SILK A DRIED FLOWERS Rose Vallaire, owner (504)943-2489 Hours: Monday-Saturday 12 noon-7:30 p.m. 211 Phlox Ave., Metairie (New Orleans), La 70001 (504) 888-5208 GOLDEN LEAVES BOOK MART and METAPHYSICAL CENTRE Astrology, tarot, religions, ESP, new physics, self-help, complete selection of books. Classes lectures, yoga, meditation, astrology, massage, parapsychology. New Age tapes videos, gems crystals, gift items, FREE NEWSLETTER. GUMBO Open Daily 630 Saint Peter St. New Orleans, LA 525-1486 Lunch Dinner FREDERICK P.HEISLER OFFICE: 5it-tf7 AUTOMOBILE: 450-2902 a44 BARONNE STREET LAWOFFICES NEW ORLEANS. L OU I SI AN A 70 11 3- 1 1 03 HEISLER i WYSOCKI (504)833-1865 BELL 5 g) .. (m Mnes. Snc. QJales • QJervice • QJupplies • cKeniaL Michael A. Coscino 706 Papworth Avenue Metairie, La. 70005 MUSIC 4805 6RUDIN STR6€T • NeUJ ORL€RNS. Lfl 70 1) 9 • (504) 486-7625 504-689-4155 J?« ORTHOPEDIC BRACES — ARTIFICIAL LIMBS — CORRECTIVE SHOES WHEEL CHAIRS — BREAST PROSTHESIS — COLOSTOMY APPLIANCES CERTIFIED MALE and FEMALE FITTERS Q OIL CO., INC I ROUTE 1 BOX 367 jmfi uo4t ORTHOPEDIC APPLIANCES. INC. FRANK L LEVY President CROWN POINT. LA 70072 FIELD OFFICES 504-534-7401 VENICE, LA 504-3»«-272e FOURCHON. LA 318-775 2853 CAMERON LA 512-983 4824 PT O CONNOR Tx METAIRIE 41 3 N. CLEARVIEV PKWY METAIRIE. LA 70006 PHONE 888-0213 NEW ORLEANS EAST 9930 LAKE FOREST BLVD. NEW ORLEANS. LA. 701 27 PHONE: 241-6482 OFFICE HOURS: Mon. 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[IN THE FRENCH QUARTER) ■- 1 (504) 524-8696 354 Advertisements C onaxaiuLaiioni to triE xaauatina ( La±± Or igSS OGDEN ALLIED SERVICES 100 ys,ax± Of Ogden Allied Services Louisiana Super Dome New Orleans, Louisiana Advertisements 355 Luckett, Amv 31S Ludwig. Bruce 149, 295 Luetshuetz, Gar - 1 45 Luetkemier, Hans 151 Luke, Lisa 138 Lurdin , Tammv 144 Lusk, Peter 73, ' 154, 260 . r i l f ' 0% f Mack, JefiFrev 318 Mackey, Mary 139 Macris, Willie 71 Madarang, John 319 Madden, . " nne 215 Madden, M. 138 Madden, Marianne 19 3 Maddox, J. 187, 196 Madison, Clea 319 Maduro, Arianna 159 Magee, William 295 Maghirang. JeflFlSO, 187 Maghirang, Jude 319 Magid, Tucker 319 Maginn, Daniel 151, 170 Magiure, Sharon 193 Magness. Lon 161 Magnus, Roger 193 Magnusson, Erik 2 Malione " , Kevin 166 Mahonev, M. 138, 139 Maitra, Gita 319 Maitre, Mickey 255 Majors 106 Malamud, Lisa 319 Malcolm, Sophia 295 Malish, Jedd 145 Malman, Susan 203, 319 Malone, Jeffrey 166 Malone, M. 139 Maltenfort, Mitchell 319 Malveaux. Warren 84 Manary, Miriam 319 Manekin, Lawrence 319 Mann, Irene 111. 196, 260, 265, 307, 319 Manning, Kathryn 295 Manning, Steven 161 Manouchehri, Jay 319 Manshel, Laurence 145, 319 Marbach. Beth 193, 319 Marchitelli, Michael 319 Marcus, Heidi 320 Marcus, Jeremy 145, 154 Marcus, Laren 144 Mardi Gras 66 Mardi Gras Coalition 210 Margolin, Sharon 320 Marice, Marjorie 138 Markesburv, Elizabeth 46, 49, 139, 320 Marks. Cindv 320 Marlotte, Matthew 151 Maroney, Roderick 166 Marrino, John 166 Marshal. Natalie 190 Marshall. Jim 219 Martel. Lisa 139 Martens. Walter K. 160, 320 Martial Arts 282 r y lT - Martin, C. 138 ' : %i- ' ZS Martin, L. 139 r ' T.; ' ' ' - ' Martin, Rob 27 79 .Martorell, Jeffrey 167 Marts, Lonnie 229 Marvin, Courtney 139 Marvin, Robert Sprague 155 111, Preston 295 arzullo. Michael 1.55 ' ' ' r- ' - : Marz ■ ■s. ' ve- ' - Mascaro, Jamie 205 Mata, Alejandro 1 66 Matasar. Seth 94 s ' yV;- Vt- " Mascaro, Jamie . " .( " J , Mata, Alejandr ■ u " - aS- .Xi ' , -viarsunami, j. zti - ' « " fe ' ' -? Matlox, Barney 1 1 ■ A%i. 7%;;. ' •lauri. Edward 20 mmi .Mavrovitis, Michael 320 May, Stephanie 138 Mayeaux, Denise 139 Mayfield. Elizabeth 138 Mays. Natalie 320 Mavuga. Edgardo 154 Mazloff, Debra 320 McBride, Alexandra 184, 194, 295 McCall. Clay 229 McCall. Margaret 139 McCallum. Stacey 190 McCarroU. Jason 151 McCav. Christy 193 McClanahan. T. 155 McClendon, J. 232 McClendon, Sebrina 295 McCormick, Chris 44 McCrary, H. 229 McCrvstle, Frank 161 McCullough, William 320 McCullum, Sheldon 229 McCullv, Brvan 160 McDade, Billy 151, 159, 170 McDaniel, Ann 139 McDaniel, Huey 160, 295 McDaniel, Jay 176 McDaniel, Jerrv 155 McDermott, Dan 286 McDougal, B. 139 McDougall, Kathleen 320 McEnerny, Allison 138, 320 McFarland, Michael 229 McGee, Doug 175 McGehee, A. 138 McGehee, Amy 90 McGinley, Ann 139 McGovern, Dru 175, 177, 295, 304 McGowan, Hope 177 McGraw, Carrie 177 McGuire, S. 138 Mcintosh, Jerome 222, 225. 227. 228. 229 Mcintosh. Maxwell 193. 296 Mcintosh. Suzanne 139 McKelroy. Colin 320 McKenney. Wensley 151 McKeown. Sue 70. 187. 188 McKinley. James 223. 225. 228. 229 McKinley. Sara 138 McLemore. Joanna 285 McManus. Chris 175 McManus. Michelle 89 McMillan. Michael 320 McMullen, Jonathan 160 McNamara, Kitty 139, 144 McPhearson, Michael 44, 149 McQuaid, Andrew 229 McQueen, Lisa 139 Meche, Monique 139, 296 Media Board 192 Mednick, Jessica 321 Medora, Marianne 321 Meertins-George, Eddie 51 Meffert, Douglas 321 Mehrberg, Robert 187, 321 Meiselman, Amy 238, 239 Melancon, Shawn 229 Meller. Lana 321 Meltzer. David 150 Melzer. Stephen 145 Menachem. Sharri 296 Mendell. Michele 296 Mendelson. Brad 321 Mersel. Richard 155 Mertz. Bob 263 Messina. Andrew 166 Meyer, Pamela 139 Meyers, Tara 321 Michael, Daniel 229 Michiels, Sharon 205 Middendorf. Chad 267 Migliore. B. 255 Miles. Courtenay 139 Milich. Michael 229 Milieberg. H. 155 Miller. Amanda 321 Miller. Cara 139 Miller. Dale 151. 158 Miller. Elaine 296 Miller. James 321 Miller. Jonathan 321 Miller. Kenneth 321 Miller, M. 139 Miller, Melissa 321 Miller, Mona 194 Miller, R. 167 Miller, Vicki 177 Milliman, David 154 Milliner. Denis 321 Mills. Robinson 149 Millspaugh. Catherine 321 Mindle. Deborah 296 Minkin. Lissa 321 Mishkin. Steve 296 Mitchell. Anne 30. 138. 321 Mitchell. C. 139 Mitchell. David 1.55 Mize, Courtnay 139, 146 Modinger, John 321 Many students used their creative energies to de- sign tee shirts represeniingevertjthingfromfrater- nittifommh and student organizations to campus humor. Moffett, Christopher 161 Moffett, Hal 144 Mogas. Matt 296 Mohamed, Bill 321 Mojica, Alexandra 296 Montalvo, R. 155 Montecillo, Maria 321 Montgomery, Carol 321 Montrose, Perry 144, 167 Moody, D. 229 Moon, Kenneth 260. 282. 296 Mooney. Robert 148 Moore. Ann 321 Moore. Brian 144. 155 Moore. David 148. 161 Moore. Jeffrey 166 Moore. Mark 232. 233. 243, 321 Moran. John 321 Morea u, Miche 175, 177, 296 Moreno, Michael 160 Morey. Alex 170 Morgan. Charles 166 Morgan. Delia 139 Morgan. Laura 321 Morgan. Martin 154 Morrill. James 296 Morris. Craig 175, 192 Morris, Debbie 194 Morrison, Douglas 166 Morrison, Jeffrey 166 Moses, K. 154 Mostyn, John 321 Moter, Dave 176 Motsunami, Joline 244 Msimanga, Moses 92 Mulligan. Karen 139 Mullins. Vanessa 138 Mulmore. Vincent 229 Mulreadv, Lisa 322 Murdock. Shea 151 Murfee. Molly 138. 177 Murlin, Ronald 149 Murnane. Fred 151. 159 Murphy. Cynthia 138, 322 Murphy, Keelin 138 Murri, Craig 296 Musher, Kathy 213 Myers, Carrie 144 Nadler, Robert 287 Nalagan. Michael 296 Nassau. Margot 322 Nathan. Rodney 190. 322 Nathanson. Mitchell 322 National Trends 60 Navarrete. Carolyn 322 Navy Glee Club 96 Neel. Tracy 139 Neideffer. Kimberly 322 Neidlinger. Chris 1 49 Neiss. Sherwood 160 Nelson, Bruce 46, 49, 200, 322 Nelson, Edward 155 Nelson, M. 229 Nelson, Robert 155, 203 Nemshin, Jeffrey 145 Neuse, Micah 229 Nciistein, Karen 139 Nevins, Charles 151 Nevins, Chel 159 New Orleans French Qlr Newcomb College 1 1 Newcoinb Dance 34 Newcomb Nursery 90 Newcomb Senate 177 Newman. Adam 178 Newton. Don 229 Newton. Sher I 208 Newton. William 1-19 Nuiiyen. Thi 322 Nicholson. C. Scott 296 Nicholson. Courtnes 90 Nicholson. Scott 160 Nici. James 167 Nicklcss. James C. 149 Nickman. Russell 145 Nicosia. Das id 99 Niedzwiecki, Mary 322 Nieset. James 161 Nightlife 80 Nimrod. Alison 322 Nisbet. Jennifer 138 Nivens, Chet 281 Noble. Anne 322 Norbert. Lynette 205 Norman. Tracy 296 Noulet. Faith 48 Novak. Michael 167. 296 Nulman. .Andrew 322 Nimez. Tim 219 Nunn. Becky 279 Nuschler. Dawn 322 Nvheim. Thoma-s 154 p Osofoskv. David 193 Osterhoir, Kirn 234, 2.35. 236 Ostrow. Jennifer 138. 322 Overlaur. Michael 179-181 Overmeyer. C. 229 Owens. Diana 285 91 171 O ' Brien. Kevin 42. 322 OConnell. Richard 161 ODonnell. John 322 ODowd. William 296 O Hallorcn. James 150 OKeefe. Tiniothv 166 ONcal 111. Ray 151.322 Ochman. . m - 44 Oconnor. Jennifer 139 Odom. Bill 181 Odriev. Mary ISO Ort ' enberg. Alan 166 Ofiutt. Jane 139 Ogden. Christina 139, 322 Olile, John 1.55 Ohiman. Gar ' 322 Ohirich. Kathryn 138 Ojeda. Francisco 296 Oldweiler. .Andrew 160 Oliver. Kathleen 296 Oliver, William 167 Ollinger. Maureen 138. 322 Olsen. Nils 296 Olson, Matthew 166 OKmpics 62 Omev, Monica 232, 233, 242 Opinskv, Larrv- 79, 183, 322 Oram. Cheryl 322 Orientation 20 Orr. Sharyn 130 Ortiz. Lorraine 296 Osborn. Kimberlv 322 Pace. Brvan 160 Packman. Jill 139 Pagel. Thea 138 Pages. Kenneth 323 Palmer. Karen 142 Palughi. Vince 179 Panico. Alison 138. 192 Panitch. Sanford 194 Panovka. Tamar 208. 323 Paradise. Thomas 166. 323 Pardell, S. Scott 167. 192 Pardo, Alexander 151, 323 Pardue, David 160 Park, Bill 276 Park, S. 150 Park. William 151 Parker. Richard 249. 251 Parking 84 Parks. David 287 Parler. Carolyn 138 Parrish, Susannah 138. 323 Parthasarath ' . Sridhar 275 Paskoff, Ross 181 Patin. Paul-Jon 166 Those sticky note pads were very useful for inter- staff communications, but not all notes related to yearbook business. Another important aspect of office life u-as the detested picaesque patterned contact paper on the desks. .9 A J . V J 1 1 Patton. Leigh 1 j ' ) Paul. Daniel 154 Pavlos. Cynthia 89 Paxton, Ted 193 Payson. Eric 160 Pavton. Econsola 201. 323 Pectol. Wesley 149 Pelofskv. Heather 175 Penland. James 296 Penn. Matthew 167 Penn. Valerie 323 Fennel). Elizabeth 323 Peraino, Joev 39 Peretz, Andrew 323 Perez, John 296 Perison, Marc 296 Perkins, Todd 175, 176 Perlman, Hank 166, 323 Perlman, Joshua 25.5 Perison, Marc 193 Pernick, Adrian 151, 159 Perona, Joseph 249 Perrin, E. 139 Perry. L. 138 Peters. Lenore 72. 323 Pevronnin. Karl -323 Pfister. Linda 297. 323 Pham. Thang 178 Phi Gamma Delta 156 Phi Kappa Sigma 157 Phi Mu 141 Phillips, John 166 Philosphy Department 119 Phvsics Department 125 Pi Beta Phi 142, 170 Pi Kappa Alpha 160 Piazza, .-Vnthonv 323 Pickens, Michael 149 Pickett, Christopher 166 Pickett, Rachelle 297 Piediscaizi, Kevin 263 Pierce. K. 229 Pierce. Michael 224. 227. 228 Pierce, T. 161 Piper. Scott 151 Pitalo, Richele 138 Plateau. Andv 261 Piatt. Jeremv 193 Fletcher. DAnn 139 Flotkin. Jav 161 Pocket Parl 92 Podlipnik. Judith 323 Podvin. Scott 194 Foe. Beth 28 Polefsk -. Heather 92 Polinskv. Brett 145 Polish. Michelle 297 Polo Club 267 Pomeranz. Lisa 324 Ponder, Barbee 160 Pons. Marc 154. 297 Popich. Laura 138 Popper. Lian 145 Porter. Amelie 138 Poser. Tob 89 Posey, E an 90 Posev, Heather 177 Posiri, Brad 145. 266 Postell, Stacev 139 Postell, William 160 Potter, Martin 166 Pottmeyer. Adam 167 Prather. Johanna 324 Pre-Law Society 202 Premack. Dan 264 President ' s Message 102 Press. Jonathan 145 Presson. Christ - 297 Preston. Mark 149 Price, Clayton 161 Price, Jonathan 160, 324 Price. Mitchell 219, 222, 224. 228. 229 Primis. Stacy 324 Project Desire 210 Prosser, Greg 64. 151, 208 Provostv. Eugenia 138 Pruett. Parker 161 Pruitt. William 297 Pruski. Christine 138, 144 Public Health Tropmed 113 Fugh, Deborah 297 Purrington, Dr. Robert 125 p mm Sf - -.sir- " .. ' - " ' , - ' - ' T.7 — ' cT ' i ' i ' Quast. Tim 324 i ' B. x ' .o :- COIN OPERATED LAUNDRY ROUTES 8024 PALM STREET • NEW ORLEANS, LA. 70125 Salutes... Tulane University 1987 - 1988 — ' -- - ■-- Constructive Pride Broadmoor Corporation is proud to have been chosen the general contractor for the Tulane School of Engineering ' s newest addition to its engineering complex: The Lindy Claiborne Boggs Center for Energy and Biotechnology. We take great pride in helping build the future. We ' re general contractors and a whole lot more. CORPORATION 3101 7th Street • P.O. Box 8791 • MeUirie, LA 7001 1 • (504) 835-5400 358 Advertisements THE CHART HOUSE Steak— Seafood— Prime Rib 801 C ' hartres Street New Orleans. LA 70116 (50-1) 52:i-2015 RICHARD FOSTER OFFICE 436 7777 HOME 3620278 Vaughan Contractors, Inc. Dismantling Contractors Dozers Frontend Loaders Cranes AND Dumping Trailers " Your Neighbors Will Appreciate Your Having Used Us " H P, Vaughan P O BOX 740 685 BRIDGE CITY AVE BRIDGE CITY. LA. 70094 CITY PARK FOOD BEVERAGE SERVICE CASINO CITY PARK NEW ORLEANS. LA 70119 947-7294 947-1682 FRANK SUVA SONS, INC. Wholesale Tobaccos FRANK L. SUVA, JR. Executive Vice-President 818 ALABO ST. New Orleans. La bonnie adair, m.d. A PROFESSIONAL MEDICAL C O R P n A T I O N MEDICAL ARTS PLAZA 151 Meadowcrest Street, Suite A, Gretna, La. 70056 (504) 392-1618 Royerre Carpets A Division of Frank P. Royerre A Co., Inc. (504) 833-6331 Suile 217. 2901 Ridgclake Drive Metairie. Louisiana 70002 Sine 1953, Serving Iht Floor Covtrmg Industry COMMERCIAL • INDUSTRIAL RESIDENTIAL Contract Carpeting, Carpet Tile, Resilient Flooring Frank S. Royerre Account Manrnfcr 837 Distributors Row Harahan, La. 733-3300 Westfeldt BROTHERS DVC. NEW ORLEANS, lA 2675 N. Causeway Blvd. Mandeviile, La. 893-9370 i -life C itcea ho esa ers ,1m. 249 Stone Rd. Slidall, Li. 641-9370 926 Gulf Driv Gratna, La. 368-1691 P. J. WALTERS RICHARD K. AKIN DEMARCUS SMITH Diplomates of American Board of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery Ochsner Clinic 1514 Jefferson Higfiway Jefferson, LA 70121 (504) 838-4090 3501 Behrman Place New Orleans, La. 701 14 (504) 368-7755 « w C HUTHOmZED B DISTRIBUTOR MON-ARC INC. 3214 Howard Avenue New Orleans. Louisiana 70113 (504) 821-3700 Don J. Domangue President King Co., Inc. INTERIOR BUILDING CONTRACTORS P. O. BOX 30236 NEW ORLEANS, LA. 70150 FATHER " AL " LEWIS 504 - 82 2-1227 MUSIC FOR ALL OCCASIONS 4117-19 ERATO ST. NEW ORLEANS, LA. 70125 Advertisements 359 The Louisiana CocaCoia Bottiing Company, Ltd. P.O. Box Drawer 50400 New Orleans, Louisiana 70150 Phone 504-826-7337 I Ben W. Blake Vice-president-Marketing IHeadquarter Sales D H USNER AUTO CARE " COMPLETE AUTO DIAGNOSIS AND REPAIR " 6201 S. Claiborne Ave. New Orleans. La. 70125 866-2762 DONALD F. MEYN President Phone: (504) 486-5595 T DELTA TESTING AND INSPECTION, INC 725 Genois St. New Orleans, La 70119 TELEPHONE: 504-524-9687 ROGER B. JACOBS -ATTORNEY AT LAW SUITE 900 2-3-4 LOYOLA BUILDING NEW ORLEANS. LA 70112 mmm ZIDE JAHNCKEHIRT Personal Manager 827 St. Louis Street New Orleans. Louisiana 70112 (504)524-1788 RUDOLPH J. HOLZER, III PRESIDENT HOLZER SHEET METAL WORKS, INC. 317 BURGUNDY ST NEW ORLEANS. LA 701 1 2 PHONE 504 525-81 34 2310 SCENIC HWY. BATON ROUGE, LA 70802 PHONE 504 357-1477 c VoUon- (O. , ' nad[ ne ' PRESIDENT N. E. ENGLAND ASSOCLVTES, INC. 433 METAIRIE ROAD SUITE 40I AGENTS JtLHCrtvnce BROKERS METAIRI E , LA, 70005 (504) e35- 2671 SUPERIOR ZBfj a TRUCKS Post Office Box 1278 1848 Industrial Boulevard, Harvey, Louisiana 70059 (504) 348-2870 ROBERTSON l»M»P»0»R T»S 200 WRIGHT AVENUE GRETNA. LA 70053 3000 TULANE AVENUE 15041 368-59O0 SHIRLYN ROTOLO Comptroller 827-1200 Telephone (504) 834-4930 (800) 821-9777 Nights: (504) 455-3262 (504) 466-2960 (504) 443-2745 American Machinery Movers, Inc. Rigging-Crane and Fork Lift Rental-Statewide Hauling Warahoualng CIIL 105 LPSC 5642 DENNIS SCANDURRO 247 Iris Avenue Jefferson. LA 70121 1-504- 522-9026 ai. (E. Wtn zi Sc OHH, 3lnc. Manufacturers fiepreaentattue Engineereii j roductB 1229 AnnunciBtion t. iolfn (E. Wtnjil. ir. Netu (Srleana. Ca. 79130 frraibent 360 Advertisements Ask Us About Our Medicare Billing Program Jefferson Medical Services, Inc. Suite 3D3 43DO Houma Boulevard Metairie, Louisiana yOOOB [5D4] 885-08S0 A Complete Business And Medical Billing Company ■ natchJtoches ; ar,s¥T lospital PO. BOX 2009 NATCHITOCHES. LOUISIANA 71457 HELM PAINT SUPPLY INC. CIIXZ3 L»t Um stmt rou In TTm Rtf t OrvcOon- RONALD BUNKV mElM PflEB } Cmm» LM BENJAMIN yOOR£ PAMTS . STAJMS - VARNISHES J. covERwcs - CAivn v m. aoon covermgs CUSTOII ORAPOBES BtWPfltAOS ■ LfTOlOB BUHOS - FABBCS ■ ACCESS. LAftGE SCLECmOM Of FABULOUS NAIJJ AP£R ■ ■ AVAAl XESS. I I I COHUERCIAL - REStDENTUL - INDUSTRIAL LtT US RECOMMEND A RfLtABLE CONTUAOOR WALLCOVERmOS V ' THE " BUKICf lir BfWG ' ' Oofi f vo«TE caon SAI« £ TO HELM PAIHTlO CHAtifNGE T t SOLfT rS FRST COtffUTEH coion lUTOwG System ■ BY BEHjAkWUOORE SP HELMCHAHGE Iflfti Eaid 861-8179 9511 CHEF MENHUR HWY NO EAST 2 45-12 97 158 WALL BLVO GRETNA 392- 97 95 LYONS HUDSON Architects Alfred G. Lyons C504] 525-4491 810 Union Street New Orleans, Louisiana 70112 Sal«l SH-3400 Sarvic M9-S469 S M OLDSMOBILE mazoa 3400 VETERANS BLVD.. METAIRIE. LA 70002 S Advertisements 361 Quigless, Kirk 190 QuiSones, Elliot 248-251, 253-255 Quinonez, Marta 324 i - i R.O.T.C. 212 Ra, Michael 297 Rabin, Adam 297 Rabinowitz, Julie 324 Rabito. Michael 324 Racklin, Eric 229 Ratf, Paul 324 Raghuram, Padmini 131 Raffsdale. Barrie 324 Rail en, Lee 324 Raizner, Jeff 194 Rambusch, Martin 154, 324 Ramirez, Carlos 297 Randall, Ed 85 Randman, Jon 144 Rannals, Tracev 138. 177 Rappel, Karl 325 Ratner, Evan 175 Rau, Brien 324 Rau, Dan 180 Rawner, Regina 209, 260, 262, 297 Rav, Len 183 Ray, Patrina 190 Razzano, Pasquale 151 Reap, Rhonda 197, 260, 284, 285 Rechler, Mark 145, 324 Reed, Adam 166 Reese, Pickett 161, 324 Reeves, James 161 Rehkopt, Anne 138 Reichenbach, Jennifer 139 Reillv, Jennifer 138 Reily, Boatner 219 Remo, Marissa 325 Renaudin, George 155 Resig, Scott 151 Revilla 111, Antonio 151 Revnolds. Timothy 325 Rica, Peter 180 Riccardi, Robert 151 Rich, Brian 260, 281 Richard, Robert 166 i - ' R-i, TV-.- Richard, Shawn 325 V7 - ' J ' AiI Richardson, C. 236 . , -I ' l ,■: Richardson, Carolyn 234 Richardson, Diane 138 Richardson, Harold 297 Richardson, Robert 175, 200 Richter. Mark 325 Rickard, Edward 297 Riebe, David 178 Riekes, Suzanne 138 Ries, Sarah 196 Riley, Kelly 138 RileV, M. 229 Rilev, Michael 226, 242 Rilev, Michelle 297 Riley, Paul 154 Rinehart, Michelle 297 Ring, Lisa 139 Rink, Joseph 229 Ripol. John 230 Rivera, Giselle 297 Rivinus, Katherine 138 Rizzo, George 151 Roberts, Andrew 155, 297 Roberts, Benjamin 166 Roberts, Warren 183, 187, 188 Robertson, Martha 325 Robertson, Pargen 149 Robinett, Dave 193 Robinson, Brett 166 Robinson, Kimberly 139 Robinson, R 138, 151, 166 Robinson, Tammy 129 Rocha, Camillo 268 Roche, Brian 150 Roche, Margaret 325 Roche, Valerie 205 Rodack, Michael 145 Rodriguez, Silvia 325 Rodriquez, Roberto 325 , -,i, V v, Rog, Andre 274 " r nxT tfe Rogers, Dave 159 ? -i? ' Jr5 j: Rohde, Sandra 72, IS ; Rohr, Brad 166 Roig, Randolph 325 Roll, F. 229 Romaguera, Frank 29 196, 325 Roniiuillu, Robin 247 Ronson, Rana 297 Root, Lance 325 Rorison, S. 155 Rose, Aaron 149 Rose, M. 139 Rosen, Andrea 194 Rosenberg, James 325 Rosenberg, Lynne 325 Rosenbloom, Michelle 325 Rosenkranz. Andrew 154, 325 Rosenthal, Jill 177 Rosenzweig, Jack 194 Roskind, Karen 139 Ross, Alison 325 Ross, Arthur 325 Ross, J. 138 Ross, Marc 167, 325 Ross, Philip 145 Ross, Timmy 267 ROTC212 Rotelli, T 166 Roth, Karen 325 Rothberg, Lisa 325 Rothman, Beth 297 Rothman, Peter 325 Roussel, Laurie 297 Rowe, Jeffrey 161 Rowe, Stacey Ann 184 Rowlands. Carolyn 325 Rowlev, Stephen 249, 255 Rov, Sudipta 131 Rubenstein, Michael 297 Rubin, Eric 325 Rubinfeld, Tammy 183 Rubinstein, Karen 196 Rubio, Juan 144, 297 Rudd, Margaret 138, 325 Rudeke, Kylan 90 Rudnick, David 260, 263 Ruffin. Sara 138 Rugby 261 Rugo, Konstanze 326 Rush 146 Russell, Gary 144, 160. 297 Ruther, Debra 35, 297 Rvan, J. 161 Ryan, Marian 138. 144, 162 Ryle, Eric 89 SAC 193 s!a!m ' .S. Rock-A-Like 64 Sabharwal, Shawn 160, 297 Sachs, Lara 139 Sacks. Andrew 160 Sacks, Michael 324 Saeed, Babar 275, 278 Saffran, Till 326 Sailing Club 276, 277 Sainer, Aaron 326 Salke, Allison 326 Saltzman, Kenneth 326 Salzberg, Robert 167 Samson, David 181 Samson, Lisa 194 Samson, Marc 145 Samuels, Scott 326 Sanchez, Alfredo 90 Sanchez, Madeline 238 Sanchez, Sandra 326 Sand, Eric 326 Sandeep, Jaggi 262 Sanderford, Ryan 166 Sanders, Karen 183 Sanford, Jr., Robert 326 Santos, Javier 297 Saphier, Gregory 166 Sargent, Nicole 326 Sastre, Michael 154 Sater, Meredith 326 Saulsky, Linda 298 Sauter, R. 229 Scanlon, Kathleen 298 Schaefer, Lee 161 Schaeffer, C. 150 Schafer. Erika 298 Schaffliauser. Anthony 271 Schain. Bonnie 326 Scheider. Caroline 328 Schein. Marcie 158 Scheinin, Kara 326 Schenker, Stacy 326 Scheuermann, Glenn 249, 255 Schiff, Matthew 167 Schlackman. Steven 151. 159 Schloss, Jonathan 88, 326 Schmidt, T. Michelle 196, 298 Schmitt. Faith 298 Schmitz, William 148 Schneider, Caroline 298 Schnell, Gordon 183 Schnidler, Pat 91 Schnur, Michael 166 Schoeb. John 166 Schoel, William 166, 175, 176 Schoenbaum, Emily 326 Scholttmann, John 298 School of Medicine 110 School of Social Work 113 Schor, Pablo 89, 326 Schorr, Serena 326 Schrader, Tim 298 Schroeder, Sam 278 Schroeder, Simon 326 Schulman, Scott 326 Schulte. C. 229 Schulte. Robert 160. 326 Schultz, Claire 326 Schultz, Douglas 151 Schultz, Monica 298 Schultze. Anne 139 Schuman, Karlyn 139 Schushen, B. 155 Schutt, Charles 155 Schwartz, David 144, 150 Schwartz, Elan 145 Schwartz, J. 145 Schwartz, Lee 145 Schwartz, Michael 145 Scientific Fishing 115 Scoma, David 204 Sconzo, Regina 326 Scott, Deborah 326 Scroger, Eric 326 Scuba Club 272 Sculley, Jay 89 Seabright, Joan 122 Sealey, Keith 201 Sealig, Kevin 260 Scars, Leslie 190 Seay, William 150 Seigal, Scott 176 Sellman, E. 161 Sem, Lesa 232. 233. 242 Semper, Rafael 298 Sengupta, Soumitra 275 Seymour, Don 95, 194 Seymour, Mark 155 Seymour, Robin 149 Sgroger, Stephanie 286 Shachat. Jason 150 Shafer, Robert 327 Shankle, Michelle 139 Shanks, Chantal 298 Shanks, Thais 298 Shapiro, Helen 208 Shapiro. Leonard 166 Shapiro. Robert 327 Shapiro, S. 160, 161 Shapiro, Scott 256 Shapiro, Stephen 327 Shashaty, Raymond 298 Shattuck III, Milton 327 Shaw, Casey 327 Shaw, D. 232 Shaw, William 229. 230, 298 Sheehan, Chris 327 Sheehan, Emily 298 Sheehan, Mattnew 89 Sheehan. Matthew 281 Sheftall. Sarah 139 Sheitleman, Michael 145 Sheldon, Eric 99 Sher. Brian 176 Sher, Stacy 95. 193. 194, 196, 298 Sherer, Bobby 229 Sherill, Wes 155 Sherins. Dana 136, 327 Sherman. Kevin 327 Sherod, M. 229 Shields, Carter 327 Shimamoto, Susie 184, 185. 260, 278 Shipley, Mary 139 Shipley, Neil 144, 161 Shires, John 327 I Student Admissions Committee chairman Beth Marhach leads a meeting for the Preview Confer- ence when prospective students will have an im- portunity to visit the campus. v ,?;. C. Canoll This picture has no particular relation to the year- book thenie, hut it ' s a nice photograph so we used it anyway. Shlafer, Amy 327 Shoemaker, Julie 327 Shofstahl, Tyson 161, 327 School of Engineering 109 Shoss, Elizabeth 39 Shoulder,s, Darin 229 Shudell, John 327 Shuken, Wendy 327 Shupak, James 229 Sibert, Ted 1.54 Siegal, Jonathan 1.50 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 161 Sigma Alpha Mu 164 Sigma Chi 166 Sigma Delta Tau 143 Sigma Nn 165 Silver, Brian 145 Silverman, JeflFrey 151 Silvers, Ross 298 Silverstein, Richard 150 Simkins, Sherwood 150 Simm, Jeffrey 298 Simmons, Greg 154 Simmons. Scott 144 Simon, Andrew 145 Simon, Monica 190 Simon, Scott 160 Simons, Shannon 138, Simpson, B. 141 Simpson, J. 151 Singer. Karen 328 Sionzo, Regina 177 Skrapits Skutch, Slap, T. ,328 , 328 Sippio Sisti, Ji Darren 229 328 Skeet Trap Club 266 Skinner, Robert 155 William 16 .William 117 167 Slass, Lorie 328 Slatterv, Catherine 328 Slatterv, Dawnne 328 Slaughter, Robert 38, 39 Sloan, Alex 39, 71 Slotchiver, Paul 328 Small, Robert 34, 35 Smalley. Dr. Alfred 114 Smetherman. Lauren 139 Smieliani, Christopher 255 Smith, A. 160 Smith, Amv 193, 196, 298 Smith, Deron 226, 229 Smith, Dunbar 175, 177 Smith, Elizabeth 183 Smith, Gabriel 151 Smith, Grant 194, 203. 328 Smith, J. 167 Smith, James 328 Smith, Katie 194, 196, 265 Smith, Kelcy 91 Smith, Lester 181 Smith, Lorien 174. 175, 32! Smith, M. 161, 166 Smith, Mark 328 Smith, Maureen 284 , Melanie 190 , P. 139 , Rebekah 196, 328 , Skipper 169 ,T. 161, 229 , Tim 203 190 Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith, V. 148 Smitliscnl, Daniel 328 Smits, Dirk 166, 203, 328 Sneiderman, Gary 328 Sneiderman, Nancy 298 Snellings, Olga 328 Snyder, Bonnie 328 Snyder, Jane 328 Soccer, Men ' s 268 Soccer, Women ' s 269 Softball 284 Solis, Kri.stine 328 Soloman, David 160 Solomon, Jeffrey 166 Solomon, Philip 145 Solomon, S. 247 Solomon. Sharmelle 119 Solomons, Paul 178, 329 Solomonson, C ' nthia 139 Sosnovvitz, Marc 166, 329 Soumitra, Sengupta 278 Spann, Tookie 219, 224, 229, 248, 254 Spaulding, Catherine 329 Spedale, A. Roland 329 Spence, Susan 139 Spencer, Lvdia 139, 177 Spencer, Oliver 232, 233, 242 Spencer, Sherrie 183-185, 298 Spera, Sandi 205 Sperber, Michael 255 Spinks, Kellv 196 Spitler, Wendv 30, 139, 329 Splash 205 Sprague, Lucv 329 Springer, Cathrin 329 St. Pe, Richard 155 Stallings, Neil 161 Stanlev. Laura 1.38, 17.5 Stant, Patrick 229 Starke -Quinones, Kiki 329 Starr, Michael 145 Stein, Hallie 329 Stephens, Rodnev 253, 255 Stern, Jeff 176 Stern, Karen 329 Stern. Karie 144, 276. 277 Stern, Steven 145 Sterne, Melissa 329 Stewart, Ann 329 Stewart, Betty 163 Stewart, Elisabeth 138 Stewart, Kim 143 Stillpass, Alexander 166, 329 Stoken, Kingsley 150 Stokes, Chris 30 Stoler, Felicia 144, 177 Stoller, John 160 Story, Drew 196 Strawberry Fest 76 Strent, Scott 150 Streusand, Teri 329 Strigel, Ole 264 Strobel, John 298 Stuart, A. 139 Student Admission Com. 193 Suarez, Norma 329 Sullivan, Dean Sam 180 Sullivan, J. 151 Sullivan, Sharon 329 Sullivan, Virginia 138 Summersgill, Louis 161 Surcouf, Holly 329 Sushen, Brian 144 li o_. ' . :»,H . : - ■ 9 Y- - " C vj,, .,■ " 0— i: -• ' - " X .■ ' . " Ss % - ' -- . ,-, " -,r t ' - .-5 ' ' ■-j. " ,r . . -T 1- ftt- -Ij:-, LANDIS and JAMES CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. General Contractors P.O. Box 13399 New Orleans, LA 70185-3399 (504) 837-4123 James C. Landis President AVENU Ear Nose and Throat I M BLATT. MO. FACS Obstetrics and Gynecology M CORTEZ MD General Surgery CHARLES SILVER MD. F.ACS • FULL SERVICE LAB AND X-RAY • ULTRASOUND • EKG— INCLUDING STRESS TESTING • PULMONARY FUNCTION • BREAST SCREENING MAMMOGRAMS EIECUTIVEPHTSIUIS WOllMtN ' SCOMP. INSUIUCEPHTSIULS PKEMPIOIMENTPNTSIUU Family Practice H J VILLEMAREHE. M D W M BAGNETTQ MD 1929-1983 J L FITZGERALD, M D Internal Medicine Gastroenterology S TUURI MD Internal Medicine C W RICHARD. M.D. AIDABLASINI. MD. • COMPLETE, HIGH- QUALITY HEALTH CARE • CONTINUITY OF CARE • CONVENIENCE • AFFORDABILITY • PROMT CARE • NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY 880 Avenue C - Westwego 24 Hour Telephone 341-9954 or 340-9882 Q CARDIOLOGY CENTER Pioneering The Diagnosis And Treatment Of Heart Disease Marriott knows how tojazzup your Sunday Brunch. 3221 Gea DeGaulle 4500 Wichers Drive Algiers Marrero 367-2524 341-4877 Great Jazz! Great View! Great Food! from 10:00 AM to 3:00 PM Free Parking Available Restaurant NEW ORLEANS s Qrriott (anal at Chartrcs ( S(l i ) SHI looo 364 Advertisements Piccadilly CAFETERIA k Fresh Approach to Fast Meals 8908 VETERANS HWY. METAIRIE, U 70003 (504) 467-4224 CompdCjtw ' i ' TioLOM lCUtt S OA ' ' Maria and Sa ' SfeaaJiiu m - Maria and Sal BKIK ' family ' ' restaurant true italian style spaghetti (504) 866-9313 7839 St. Charles Ave. (near Carrollton) — New Orleans, La. " THE HOUSE OF GOOD FOOD " Nathaniel D. Ross, M.D. Cardiology - Internal Medicine By Appointment 3600 Prytania - Pasteur Ct., Suite 47 New Orleans, La 70115 Telephone 895-4640 NEW ORLEANS IN THE F( ENCH QUARTER de la Posre Motor Horel 1 540 N. Robertson •947-91 55 316 Rue Chorrres 525-6130 524-7493 J {aiLt 0 [ac£ O xoducs. Co., iJnc. WHOLESALE FRUIT. PRODUCE AND VEGETABLES 67 • 81 FRENCH MARKET PLACE NEW ORLEANS, LA. 701 16 CALL 522-61 18 ANSWER SERVICE AFTER 3:00 PM. SUNDAYS AND HOLIDAYS ELLIOTT FASSBENDER. JR. (Hamellia drill. 9nc. 626 SOUTH CARROLLTON AVENUE NEW ORLEANS LOUISIANA 70118 MICHAEL SCHWARTZ OWNER 866 9573 861 9311 R.H. KEEN CO., INC. Weighers, Samplers, Forwarders Serving the ports of: hlew Orleans I orfolk 235 N, Peters New Orleans. LA 701 30 (504) 523-2035 Telex n 910 380 7895 „W " ' " " ' ' ' «% Pascagoula Mobile GENECOLLEY President V I) WHOLESALERS ' 4- Complete Mor ine. Mill and Industrie 401 ST. JOSEPH STREET 1 Supp ies TEL. 525-6252 NIGHT 482-8569 NEW ORLEANS, LA. 70130 CABLE ADDRESS " ALDEMIOS " Compliments of Edward Levy metals, inc. a ssociated waterproi ij eorp. CONTItACTOIS Gene Shannon Purchasing agent 504 523 3776 IlOO S. Claiborne Ave, NEW ORLEANS. LA. 70125 P. O. Box 4122 Baton Rouge, La. 70821 B. R. Phone 389-9612 P. O. Box 50524 New Orleans, La. 70150 N. O. Phone 833-9831 Gary TImphony Owner VARIETY BAR RESTAURANT 139 Carondelet St New Orleans, La CARPENTERS LOCAL No. 1846 31B-17 SOUTH BROAD STREET NEW ORLEANS. LA. 70119 Always Demand This Label Phone: 525-5428 Home: 454-2132 i Advertisements 365 Besl Wishes for the Future Manufacturers of Marking Devices Since 1867 KNGRAVED PLATES-Brass. Aluminum, Plastic. Stainless Steel CAST BRONZE ALUMINUM PLAQUES RUBBER STAMPSSEALS-BADGESSTENCILS FLAGSBANNERSTROPHIES 326 CAMP STREET NEW ORLEANS. LA. 525-2128 In S« ich 01 THE GREAT AMERICAN PIZZA... 1 Ro«« ' a one ol lh« Nin« B«tl kn P«opU MagAZ|n« rated M«j ihe CouiUryt " Th Puu U dcUciout. etp«cl Uy lh« aus, which tutat u good ai ih« r«sUuf«nl wtmIU Psopla M»|m1«» Hubs Ro«« ' i tcaruring Tha Gr« i AiTMflc«n Puu. pku fi«ih uImU, ft varwly ol tAndwKhsi Mrvcd on our dtbdoui hom«- m dc btud, And gitral daily •p«ciait. Mama Rosa ' s Slice of Italy Luacb a DiBMr I0:)0 A.M. 12:S0 A.M. Ptivat Parly FaclllIlM Now AvalUbU Clo«»d Mosdav Free Parking 523-5546 We dellveil t . i I T INSON PRINTERS DIRECT MAIL 1017 MAGAZINE STREET NEWORLEANS, LA 70130 (504) 524-8248 EMPLOYEE SCREENING SERVICE GUARD SERVICE, INC. Commercial Industrial Security 955 Howard Ave. (504)529-2260 N.O. LA 70113 800-233-8748 DETECTIVE AGENCY, INC. Investigations cSlnce 1 36 ( 04) 23-4 21 A Repository For Documentation On America ' s Ethnic Peoples AMISTAD RESEARCH CENTER at Tulane University I Open to tlic Public 8:30-5:00 Mondav-Saturdav (504)865-5535 i2cU) Jfrcctioin ilnstitutc 3400 DIVISION STREET METAIRIE, LOUISIANA 70005 Intensive Outpatient Treatnnent For Alcohol and Drug Abuse • Family Oriented • Certified Counselors • Adult and Adolescent Programs • Strict Confidentiality Chemical Dependency is a treatable disease, and New Freedom offers professional treatment wtiile you continue to work and meet home responsibilities. Call Today: 455-9700 Proudly Providing Pest Control For Tulane University ■J -iOuHCHjSiS SlHviCE 464-0073 3801 Florida Avenue, Kenner 366 Advertisements Omni Royal Orleans The Finer the occasion, the more it deserves The elegant OMNI Royal Orleans, New Orleans ' finest catering facility, whether you ' re hosting 10 or 800. Dinner Dances Cocktail Receptions Weddings Bar Mitzvahs Kosher Catering Off Premises Catering Meetings Weekends and evening appointments available 621 St. Louis Street in the French Quarter 529-5333 OPPORTUNITIES UNLIMITED In today ' s Coast Guard, job and career opportunities for men and women between the ages of 17 and 27 are unlimited. THE ENLISTED OPTION If you want to leam a skill — many of which are in hi-tech fields— there are over two dozen job specialties available, including electronics, aviation machinist and marine sciences. Saving lives, protecting the envi- ronment and stopping illegal drug activi- ties, are only a few of the many Coast Guard missions you may perform. You can advance quickly because promotions are based upon your own initiative and skills. THE RESERVE OPTION Even if you ' re still in high school or college, there are several options to consider. As a Coast Guard Reservist, you can attend drills one weekend per month and be paid while you are being trained. You ' ll also qualify for the New Reserve GI Bill and receive monthly checks to help with college expenses. Eagle photo by Dan Nemey. THE OFFICER OPTION To wear the gold bars of an officer, there are several career paths to follow. One is to Qr f A ' ) A Q Q Q Q enter the Coast Guard Academv in New 0 J J- C, -0000 THE COAST GUARD-AN ARMED SERVICE AND MORE London, Connecticut. You ' ll earn a four- year, expense-paid Bachelor of Science degree. Or, if you ' re a college graduate, you can enter our Officers Candidate School at Yorktown, Virginia. Here you ' ll complete an intensive 17-week leadership training sch(X)l. Either path leads to a commission as an Ensign. BENEFITS OF BELONGING Regardless of the career option you choose in the Coast Guard, you ' ll get all the bene- fits ... 30 days paid leave each year . . . free medical and dental service . . . reduced prices in any militars ' exchange ... the New Gl bill for tuition assistance, and much more. You could work in exciting places where the Coast Guard operates . . . from Japan to the Antairtic . . . Hawaii or in the continental United States. We have part- time Reserve positions and full-time career opportunities a ailable now. Contact your kxal recruiter or call toll-free Advertisements 367 DuU. NROTC conqratuLatzi. tne C[a±± of igSS cvitn a b.£.cLaL aLutz to iL igSS NROTC gxcJuaU 2nd Lt. K. Ens. M. R, 2nd Lt. N. Ens. M. D. Ens. W. P. Ens. R. B Ens. Ens. E. E E.A. 2nd Lt. D. Ens. C. R. Ens. R. F Ens. W. K. Ens. J. M. 2nd Lt. S. Ens. W. C Ens. J. V. J. Brennan Brunner C. Cams Chalfant, Jr. Gulp Edwards Frederick Hehmeyer G. Hurley Kettian Malcon Martens Matherne E. Pechon Schmitz Smitti Ens. R. N. Brimstein Ens. C. P. Cannon Ens. W. K. Castle Ens. C. H. Coleman Ens. D. S. Doll Ens. J. C. Fisher Ens. T. M. Harris II Ens. A. L. Hensley, Jr. Ens. D. M. Jones Ens. W. L. Lowe, Jr. Ens. J. T. Mather Ens. R. J. Martin Ens. C. P. McKelroy Ens. T. M. Quast Ens. E. M. Severs Ens. A. R. Spedale, Jr. Cuiigraifakfiiiis to the Class of 1988 Compliments of the Department of Housing Food Service Abbott Laboratories Abbott Park, Illinois 60064 Health Care Worldwide Salutes the 1988 Graduating Class Jambalaya Supporters ACCESSORY WHOLESALE B ETRANSPORTATION, INC. BRIGGS-WEAVER, INC. CASH REGISTER SALES, INC. CLUB FONTAINE CHARLENE ' S BAR DR. VINCENT DERBES DIXIE PRODUCE PACKAGING, INC. REUBEN I. FRIEDMAN JAIME R. GUTIERREZ, ARCHITECTS CHARLES M. HORTON MACKEL ROOFING SIDING MICHAEL ' S CATERING ORLEANS PHYSICAL THERAPY SERVICE A. D.WYNNE COMPANY 368 Advertisements " By the end of the year we ' ll need another 2,600 employees. " liric J. Houin Manager, Program Services, Avondale Industries, Inc. loday, there are about 6,000 men and women who work at Avondale Industries, Inc., Shipyards Divi- sion. All of us who work there have a stake in the future prosperity of the company because we own it. Avondale employees were able to buy the company under an Employee Stock Ownership Plan last year. There are 6,000 of us today... but... by the end of the year we ' ll need another 2,600 employees. Because of the complexities of shipbuilding to- day, literate employees are a must. Avondale has sophisticated on-the-job training programs but we must rely on schools and colleges to produce graduates who can qualify for our programs. That ' s why all of us who own Avondale are putting our corporate kitty to work for schools like L. W. Higgins High School, which reward academic achievement and emphasize the basics. Reading and writing, for instance. Fr. James C. Carter, S.J. President, Loyola University A„ 1 of this state ' s educational institu- tions... public, private and parochial... are at a critical turning point. They urgently need the active involvement of more individuals like Eric Houin and other employee owners of Avondale Industries, Inc., who are donating hard- earned profits to build world class community resources. Avondale .Avondale Industries. Inc. Shipyards Division RO. Box 50280 New Orleans, U. 70150 (504) 436-2121 Avondale is investing in our city ' s future. Why don ' t you? Advertisements 369 I?; lii ' .ot,:-! .11 .... ii- 4m Suszko. Julia 329 Sutherland. Randal 149 Sutton, R. 229 Suzman, Mike 176 Swafford, Rachel 329 Swan. Sarah 138 Swanner, Brian 298 Swanson. E e 298 Swartzfager, Cindy 208 Swedroe. Ian 330 Sweeney, M. 161 Sweet, Jennifer 298 Swett, Brian 330 Swimming 256, 258 T T.U.C.P. 182 T.U.V.A.C. 204 Taft, Jeffrey 144, 166, 196 Taggart IV, William 330 Tanenhaus. Andrew 330 Tarleton, Rachel 269 Tarman, Daniel 151, 330 Tarsitano, Mike 274 Tartline, Sally 193, 208, 299 Tau Epsilon Phi 167 Taylor, J. 151 Taylor. Jason 263 Taylor, Lisa 205 Teijmon, Michelle 210 Teetsel, Gary 148 Tekin, Burak 161 Tekin, Turan 161 Temple, Samantha 138 Tendler, Andrew 330 Tennis, Men ' s 238 Tennis, Women ' s 236 Teper, Susan 330 Teplow. Jonathan 160 Teplow, Susan 330 Tepper, Richard 145 Terrell, Alisa 330 Terry, Daphne 330 Tew, Jonathan 154 TGIF 26, 297 Thacker, Paul 330 Thank God It ' s Snow 86 Thau, David 151 Theil, D. 232 Theriot, Les 99 Theriot, Nicole 330 Theus, Graves 161 Thihodeau, E. 139 Thiel. Dan 233 Thien, Dr. Leonard 114 Thomas, Jen 330 Thomas, Michael 229, 260 Thomas, Todd 175 Thompson, (Dean) Hugh 124 Thompson. Eric 161 Thompson, Mark 232, 233 Thompson, Stephen 160 Thompson, Todd 298 Thompson, Ulysse 139 Thornton, Rose 181 Thrower, Mitchell 155 Tichenor. James 149 Tichy, Craig 145 Ticktin, Dina 139 Ticktin, Richard 21, 273 Tigler, Oscar 229 Tiktin, Andrew 145 Tilbrook, Stephen 160, 330 Tisman, Michael 167, 330 Tobin, Michael 154, 330 Todd, David 154 Toland III, George 330 Tomlinson. Monk 229, 230 Toney, Jeff 229, 272 Toon. Kimberly 330 Torello, John 154 Torres, Luis 299, 327 Toso, Keith 155 Touhey, Colin 166 Toups, Dana 229 Townsend, Mark 151 Track 240, 242 Trainello, Edward 330 Tran. Thuxoan 47, 330 Trask, Beverly .35 Treadway, Andrew 223, 229, 231 Trebellas, Christine 141 Trinh, Thomas 154 Trisrr an, .Amanda 138. 330 Trosclair, Kathv 218, 234, 235 Troy, Vera 138 Trovka, Evan 330 True, Chervl 247 Trujillo, Gloria 180, 330 Truley, Todd 166 Tsang, Stephen 330 Tsang, Steve 47 Tse, Chi-Tow 213 Tucker, Felice 330 Tucker, Pat 180 TUCPA11-Nighter82 Tulane Engineering Soc 181 Tulanians 36, 38 Turner. Dr. Kathleen 126 Turner, J. 255 Turner. Jim 130. 249, 252 Turner. Jonathan 299 Turner, Rhonda 155 Turner, Steve 95 Turner, William 331 Tuttle, Carl 299 Tuttle, Leslie 177 TUVAC 204 U.C.S.G.A. 201 Ulloa, Janella 138 University College 112 Unter, Stephanie 331 Urbanowicz, Anna 331 Uribasterra, Pablo 145 1 Vaillancourt, Andrea 49 Valdespino, Martin 331 Valentzas, Jason 151, 159 Vallhonrat, Anne 138, 331 Van Dyke, Kirk 155 Van Newkirk, Caroline 144 Vanaken, Mary 138 Vanchiere, John 331 Vandien, Jackquelyn 299 Vandurgh, Daisy 91 Vanwynen, Robert 151 Vargas, Cesar 166 Vaughn, Kenneth 148 Veenstra, Alexander 167 Veerling, Deborah 139 Verdun, April 299 Verona, Russell 331 Verstandig, Wendy 208, 211 Vetter, Tanya 35 Vezo, William 166 Victory, Stephen 255 Vigilante, Sabrina 331 Vinas, Ramon 26 Visniski, Nancy 331 Vitt, Jeffrey 145 Vitt, Mike 263 Vizcarrondo, Ana 299 Vogt, Brian 331 Voigt. Gregory 331 Voigtlander, Juliet 331 Volleyball Team 232 Von Canal, Marc 167 Von Unwerth, Chip 38, 39, 299 Vonrydingsvard, Ursula 142 Voor, Michael 166 Voss, Charles 331 Voss, Thomas 232, 233 Vuong, Tarn 260 Wachs, Bryan 145 Waggoner, Gage 299 Waggcmer, Wes 193, 299 Evidence of the unique architecture in ew Or- leans, t iis castle {which is indeed a home) can he seen by travelers on interstate ten goin ' to and from Lake Pontchartrain. Wagner, Erik 88, 89 Wald, Greg 146, 151, 170, 331 Walk, Bradford 160 Walker IV, Robert 299 Walker, Andre 190 Walkey, Thomas 160 Wall, Richard A. 117, 332 Wall, Ronald 160, 299 Wallace, Karen 138 Ward, Marie 299 Ward, Michele 188 Ward, Steven 151, 332 Ward, Tina 299 Warden, Brian 332 Warr, John 155 Warren, Anna 139 Warren, John 232 Wartell, Geri 332 Washington, M. 138 Washington, Michelle 190, 332 Washington, Preston 229 Wasser, Robin 144 Wasson, Jay 187 Waters, Wright 219 Waterski Club 270, 271 Watkins, G. 166 Watrel, Stephen 166 Watson, Michael 299 Watson, Stacy 138 Watts, Cathy 28 Weaver, Eric 1 60 Weaver, Michael 151, 332 Webb, Amy 332 Webb, Sharon 232, 233, 242, 299 Webber, Erie 144, 323 Weber, David 160 Weigal, Carla 242, 245, 247 Weik Steve 176 Weil, Timothy 166 Weill, Steven 145 Weinberg, Gregg 166 Weinberg, Jay 193 Weinberger, Paul 167 Weiner, Jeffery 145 Weinstein, Amy 177, 332 Weinstein, Fradell 137, 332 Weinstein, Jeffrey 332 Weinstein, Melissa 332 Weinstock, Jeffrey 145 Weintraub, Alan 175 Weintraub, Lawrence 332 Weisman, Roger 332 Weiss, David 332 Weiss, Heidi 193, 299 Weiss, Stacy 332 Welch, Cynthia 299 Welch, Thomas 299 Welden, Dr. Arthur 114 Wells, David 260, 262 Wells, Randall 332 Welsh, Rich 178 Weltmann, Kevin 145 Wendling, Charles 299 Wenzel, Harrison 92, 229 Werner, Todd 183 Wertlieb, Mitchell 145 Werwer, Jacob 332 Westheimer, Michael 160, 175 Weston, Missy 49 Wetzel, Troy 229 Wheeler, Elizabeth 332 Wheeler, Richard 148, 299 Whitaker, Kelly 187, 332 Whitaker, Lorie 332 White, Anne 138 White, D. 151 White, Duey 127 White, Elizabeth 332 White, L. 139 Wieczorek, Robert 166 Wiggins, David 229 Wiggins, Todd 222-229 Wilcox, J. 149 Wild, R. 149 Wiley, Sara 139 Wilikinson, Lisa 232 Williams, Aristide 161 Williams, Brenda 138 Williams, Charmaine 299 Williams, Jill 200 Williams, Kathryn 138 Williams, Lance 155 Williams, Rhys 261 Willimann, Stephan 166, 203, 332 Willinger, Beth 127 Willoughby, Laura 141 Wilson, Carol 332 Wilson, Gail 332 Wilson, J. 139 Wilson, Kendrick 160 Wilson, Mary 138 Wilson, Patricia 205 Wilson, W. 138 Windle, Thomas 154, 332 Wineski, Raymond 250, 251, 255 Winford, James 333 I y- v ' ■-rr " : ' " ' ?: ? .- ■ : f ,;r ' l, ' ;y7 ' ,r; ;i5 " r ' W l. C- CairtAl Spring break can be a hair-raising experience, just ask thisfelloic on the beach. VVinlord. Ja 1 HO Win o, Jolin 155 Wininj LT, Tina 299 VVinkul. Hilary 137.333 Winklc-r. Kevin 166 Winner, Lisa 333 Winterton, M. 138 Wintheiser. Kurt 260. 270. 271. Wirtz. Andrew 333 Wise. Klisabetli 138 Wise, Timothy 206. 207. 299 Wolilleib. Lisa 333 Wojtaszek, Kathv Hi Wolf. Rohert 15.5 Woir. Shari 333 Wollert. Frederick 333 Wolfert. Paul 150 Wolfson. Howard M5 Wolfson. Mark 115 Wolin, David 160 Womack. Charles 161 Women. Center for Resch 127 Wood. Gordon 155 Wood. Stephen 1 55 Wood. Suzanne 181 Woodruff. Pete 298 Woods. Amy 46, 333 Woods. Blake 333 Woods. J, 229 Woods. Tina 205 Woodward. A. 166 Woody. Diane 138 Worth. Jennifer 138, 193 Worthington. Yvette 138 WTUL Marathon 78 WTUL Radio 191 Wussow. Jav 333 Wuthrich. Paul 161 Wvatt. Theresa 333 Wvnne, Alan 193. 299 333 Yacub, Ivan 299 Yager. Kenneth 166 Yamagachi. Victor 208 Yarborough. Michael 149 Yarbrough. Clifton 333 Yasenchak. Moira 181. 333 Yecies, Carolyn 144, 177 Yenari, Jon 181 Yoga 262 Young Democrats 206 Young Republicans 207 Young. Brian 333 Young. Dr. Michael 25 Young. John 229 Young. M, 229 Youngblood. Greg 190 Yudell. Robert 145, 266 Zahornackv. Joan 179 Zakarin. Rachel 333 Zeno, Marc 218, 219, 224, 225, 22 229, 315 ZetaBetaTau 168 ZetaPsi 169 Zeuner, Craig 166 Zielonka. Stephan 299 Zierlein. Larry 219 Zimmermann. Dr. Michael 119 Zimmermann. Gretchen 299 Zimring. Mathew- 154 Zins. Jonathan 144, 148 Zoeller, T 161 Zucker. Brian 333 Zucker. Douglas 160 km ,-rfrrV r;V " ' Vi v rvl c. • Vl ' ONS - " " The UC quad was transformed from playing ground to protest ground as shanties were built to inform students of the need for divestment. Construction consumed students time one Satur- day as Cheryl Wagner and Larry Cojfman build the framework which served to alert all to the problem of Apartheid. he anti-apartheid student pro- tests that started in the 1987-88 academic year may ultimately amount to no more than a speck in the university ' s history, or they may be noted as the beginning of an important chapter in the story of Tulane. What importance does this movement de- serve? Only the future can answer. Perhaps it will be seen as the beginning of a fight that resulted in the school changing its course. Perhaps historians will note that its signifi- cance was that it represented the return of student activism to campus, a prologue to mass demonstrations in the 1990 ' s. But maybe it will be regarded as little more than a vain attempt by students to im- press upon their school to do what they thought was right, and fade into oblivion with the passage of time. Yet all of this speculation misses the mark. The fact is, a group of students were so an- gered by the Board of Administrators ' con- tinued investments in corporations doing business in South Africa — and the universi- ty ' s attempt to confer an honorary degree upon Archbishop of Capetown and Nobel laureate Desmond Tutu — that they refused to sit idly by. No matter whether they were well-intentioned or misguided, if they must be judged, they deserve to be analyzed thus- ly. The university community was alerted to the status of the endowment portfolio, how- ever it took the announcement in early April that Tutu would receive a doctor of laws de- gree at the Arts and Sciences commence- ment exercises to create an organized re- sponse. As a result oil ' affaire Tutu, the Tulane All ance Against Apartheid was formed. Th members of the alliance said they thougl the university was not being forthright inviting a champion of the plight of Sout African blacks considering its indirect ii vestment in that country. " It seems coi trived, " Alliance co-organizer Tim Wise sai of the invitation. " It ' s a nice gesture but e: tremely hollow when the university is mal ing no attempt to divest. " The Alliance built shanties on the Unive: sity Center quadrangle, held a candleligl vigil and sit-in at the Board of Administri tors ' meeting, and presented to the Board petition of approximately 1000 signature calling for divestment. It also sent Tutu info mation on the school ' s investment actions photos hy: S Clfudeitine Political views were screaming out from the quad for weeks as students like Bob Tinaro and Tom Sanders got their point across by spray painting the shanties. You have to start somewhere . . . Students review the plans to construct dilapidated shanties begin- ning with platforms. While the Board in that April 21 meeting refused to alter its course and the shanties had to be torn down due to improper author- ity to use the quad, the matter had not died for the spring. Graduation week. Tutu an- nounced he was not going to accept the de- I gree since he felt the university was remiss in not informing him of its investments. ! Graduation weekend saw speakers at New- comb ' s commencement call for divestment and receive standing ovations. At the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences commencement a number of students wore red armbands in protest. And Ernest Kinchen took the occa- sion of being awarded the college ' s highest award to issue a ringing declaration for di- estment. He, too, received a standing ova- tion. • — Mark Bourgeois, Jr. Visions ASB tickets for elections are taken very seriously. This was SLATE ' s logo used religiously through- out the campaign. Across the street from where the Democratic De- bate uas takingplace, members of the community, students and faculty picketed along McAlister Drive. [ afety and campus security had become a priority of late. Even President Kelly got into the act as he posed for a security poster as a bicycle thief. The objective of the poster ' s distribution was to raise stu- dents ' awareness about the responsible way to handle crime on campus. Although the number of security police had been in- creased, muggings and theft were still re- ported during the year. The 1987-88 year saw the beginning of the end of student apathy on campus that has been in evidence for the past decade. AVANT!, an underground newspaper be- gun in the fall of 1 986, was freely distributed in the University Center. The paper serves as a forum to discuss current political issues. Another group of students were so moti- vated by a professor ' s lecture on AIDS that they formed the Collegiate Organization for AIDS Prevention, one of the first college AIDS groups in the nation. More than 300 freshmen gave up at least one meal from the meal tickets to make a statement and raise money for the hungry. A year after its inception, the student members of Amnesty International planned a mini-Conspiracy of Hope concert as a fundraiser for the fight against human rights violations world-wide. A group of architecture students erected dilapidated " homeless shelters " on Gibson quad and carted one to McAlister Drive be- fore the presidential debate to raise con- sciousness of people on campus about the plight of the homeless. When the time came to elect new student government leaders, those running built their platforms on serious issues concerning the student body and the community ' s per- ception of Tulane. They discussed them dur- ing a debate in the Pocket Park, a very heat- ed forum somewhere resembling " true poli- tics " . Most of these programs were begun this year and still have to be repeated and ana- lyzed a number of times before the original vision is reached to perfection. When that time comes, the original vision will be pre- sented as a model for others to follow. But maybe that time will never come, for during the process of revising, it may be found that the original vision was not exactly what was needed after all. And this, too, will serve as a model, but even more so, these changing goals demonstrate the revisionary world in which we live. • Jl 374 Closing IF HE WAS A POSSIBLE WRONG— DOER, Could you describe this man? Accurately reporting a crime helps prevent another one. m Tulane CAMPUS POLICE Emergencies x5200 orx6777 Routine X5381 Closing 375 Visions i o o w mmm ou can see it. Your parents have been visualizing it for years. The vision of you, walking across that stage to receive your college di- ploma. For the class of 1988 the vision has been realized. Looking backward just a little, when these candidates for graduation under- stood that they could take a deep sigh of relief knowing that graduation was ap- proaching and they would participate in it, they began to visualize their future with a greater purpose in mind. They were optimis- tic, hopeful, and full of plans to revise and better themselves and the world. Only time will tell who will do that, but there is no doubt that they will use the mod- els of revisions that have been set before them. • Mts and Sciences seniors form the processional across the UC quad, leading into McAlister Audi- torium for the Commencement Ceremony. Simon says, " Hands on your head! " Graduation has its disadvantages and caps are definitely one of them. jiOHH aiB 376 Graduation An integral part of the traditional Seucnnil) Graduation ceremony, the Daisy Chain members wait to lead seniors into the auditorium. As Heidi Adelman accepts her diploma, she smiles at the audience applauding her accomplishment. Photos by: B. Braun Graduation 377 Virion d ' ' Joanie Mullen, Gabriel Smith, Architecture gradu- ate, his sister Rebekah Smith, Newcomb graduate, and Patrick Kelly pose for the routine family pho- tos at the reception following the School of Archi- tecture graduation, Stacy Primis, Business School graduate, exclaims over Professor Peter Ricchuti ' s plaque awarded at the graduation ceremony. He was chosen by the students as best undergraduate professor. Photos by: B- Braun 378 Graduation O O ' mimmm At the reception in Ck)ldring Woldenburg Hall following the Business School Commencement, Jeremy Crigler and Rodney Nathan grin at the prospect of future entrepreneurial ventures. Clutching tightly to her diploma, Betty Chen cele- brates her freedom — for the moment. Graduation 379 Karen Jackson and Sandra Rohde to the right, and Marcey Dolgoff and Kelly Spinks below, smile with relief at the thought of having the majority of the yearbook completed. u. . " " f- Rebekah Smith and Jerry Adair, are happy with their wining and dining of the evening . . . espe- cially the wining. Greek editors, Greg Wald and Jeff Taft, though looking rather calm here, kept the banquet hop- ping with their quick wit. Photos by: S, Glendeniug 380 Jambalaya Staff Virion »vi Marcey L. Dolgoff EDITOR IN CHIEF Rebekah E. Smith ASSOCIATE EDITOR STUDENT LIFE Nickie Denick Sandra Rohde ACADEMICS David Lee Michelle Schmidt GREEKS Hillary Bachmann Jeffrey Taft Gregory Wald ORGANIZATIONS Melanie Horowitz Rebekah E. Smith INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS Rhonda Reap Marcey L. Dolgoff CLUB SPORTS J. Menge Crawford PEOPLE Marcey L. Dolgoff Katie Smith PHOTOGRAPHY Susan Glendening Jerry Adair James Bourgeois BUSINESS Karen Jackson Amy Smith COPY Kelly Spinks Hugh Asher Doug Beale Troy Blappert Beth Braun Julie Buchwald Jay Cohen Javier Del Valle Jim Ezell Steven Feldman David Gehr Beth Herman Brenda Katz Dave Knadler Steve Kolbert J. Maddox Irene Mann Karen Milbaur Dale Miller Courtenay Mize Lorraine Ortez Michelle Portman Tony Revilla Sarah Ries Karen Rubenstein Stacy Sher Paul Solomons Drew Story Dan Tarman Dru Wallon ADVISER Chris Carroll FACULTY ADVISERS Larry Pedroza Ed Strong Melanie Horowitz, winner of a certificate of recog- nition for taking over the reigns of the Organiza- tions section, and Amy Smith smile for the roving photogrpaher at the banquet. Masthead 381 Amy Stnith leads the discussion on tee shirt design ideas at the Media Retreat in September. Volume 93 of Tulane University ' s Jambalaya was printed b ' the Delmar Company in Charlotte, North Carolina. The book is 9 " x 12 " , 160 point board weight, with 384 pages. It is smyth sev n, rounded and backed with headbands and ultra proofs. The paper stock is No. 1 Dull Westvaco. Endsheet paper stock is Pageant Rose 224. The cover, designed by Brian Quirk, is Bookcloth 56575 (Black), blind embossed, with a four-color tip-on print and liquid laminated. Credit for cover idea goes to Craig Kliger. Body copy is 9 11 Caledonia. Captions are 8 9 Cale- donia Bold Italic. Photo credits are 6 point Caledonia Italic. Folio numbers are 11 point Caledonia Bold and folio descriptions are 1 1 point Caledonia. Headlines vary. Artwork for the opening, closing and divisions pages was designed by Rebekah E. Smith. Candid and feature photos were shot by student pho- tographers with some submissions by Tulane administra- tion. Photographers submitting black and white photos supplied their own film and paper and were paid on a per photo basis. Sports team pictures were supplied by the university ' s Athletic Office. Color photos were repro- duced from color transparencies. All individual portraits were taken by Varden Studios of Rochester, New York. Ten-, 20, 40-, and 60- percent screens were used throughout the book. Background colors were selected from the Delmar Company ' s PickUp color selection guide and Pantone Matching System. Two point tool lines bordered all photos with the exception of Club Sports photos in which a three point tool line was used. The index was set in 8 9 Caledonia and is a record of all names in the book. Advertisements were contracted and compiled by Collegiate Concepts, Inc. of Atlanta, Georgia. The editor was elected at the culmination of the 1987 spring semester by the Jambalaya executive board. The editor then appointed the remainder of the staff. Several staff members attended the Associated Col- legiate Press College Media Advisers Convention in St. Louis, Missouri. The 19H8 Jambalay had a press run of 1700 and was sold for $30.00. The book was funded by sales revenues and by the university and is under the auspices of the Office of Student Activities. While Menge Crawford was having her senior pic- tures taken, she received a special birthday pre- sent. Photos hy: S. Glenclcninti 382 Closing VISION ' S »»• The lollowinR is a compilation of original quotes piedoiniiiantly uttered in the wee hours ol the morning on deadlines. There are also a few quotes that adorned the walls ot the oftice and though unoriginal, were deemed appropriate for this hst: - " STRESS " - The confusion created when one ' s mind overrides the body ' s basic desire to choke the living shit out of some asshole who desperately deserves it. " - " I ' m studying. I believe that ' s what they call procrastination these days. - " Tell them I went to Saskatchewan. " - " I believe he has fallopian tube envy. " - " Take your heinous face away from my window! " - " You don ' t have a mother like have a mother. " - " I can always count on me to be there. " - " I ' m sorry, we are still at that cute stage. " - " I don ' t read profiles. " - " Co-editors who share private moments together, run a more efficient section. " - " I got emotion out of it. " - " It ' s totally besides the consecjuences! " - " I got 29 picas! I GOT 29 picas! " - " What a wit to boot. " - " My language has gone to hell on a dead- line day. " - " I wish someone would put you out of my misery. " - " You know it ' s bad when you ' re the only one laughing at your own jokes. " - " Life: Take two. " " Hey dude! Surf ' s up. Gotta blaze in a big, bad way. Later ... " - " TWO: Total Waste of an Organism. " - " I ' ve got CRS. Can ' t Remember Shit. " - " If we fix it, it will work. " - " Who do ' ya love? " - " Relevance check! " - " If I ' ve told you once, I ' ve told you 27 times ... " - " I ' ve got nothing to do but pop bubbles for you. " - " Pretty soon you ' re going to have oreos in your hair. " - " Somebody ' s rotting in hell! " Just in case the name gives you an appetite for the real thing, please look below: JAMBALAYA F 2 onions, chopped 4 tablespoons butter 2 fresh tomatoes Vi can tomato paste 4 cloves garlic, chopped 2 pieces celery, chopped 1 bell pepper, chopped 1 teaspoon chopped parsley 1 large dash Mcllhenny ' s tabasco % teaspoon thyme 3 cloves, chopped 1 lb. ham or sausage, diced 2 lbs. boiled shrimp 3 cups cooked rice Salt and pepper to taste ' 2 teaspoon cayenne Anything else that catches your eye in the refrigerator Saute onions in butter 5 minutes. Add tomatoes and tomato paste and cook 5 minutes, stirring constantly. Add garlic, celery, bell pepper, parsley, thyme, and cloves. Cook 30 minutes, stirring fre- quently. Stir in ham and cook 5 minutes. Stir in shrimp and cook 5 minutes. Stir in rice, season to taste, and simmer 30 minutes, stirring often. Serves 8. The Jatnbalaya staff took great pride in producing this year ' s yearbook. We hope that you are proud of our efforts and find the year accurately recorded within these pages. Special thanks go to an unselfish few who helped to make the completion of the year- book a realittj. They are Rebekah E. Smith, Irene Mann, Phijllis Kwatinetz, Susan Glen- dening, Javier Del Valle, Jerry Adair, and Angela Beade and Joey Peraino. Resounding applause goes to Brian Quirk for his out- standing cover artwork and the time expend- ed on it. In addition. University Relations deserves a hearty thank you for their pa- tience and cooperativeness with the staff. Colophon, Acknowledgements 383 One could say it was best to define life ac- cording to our time in it. But rather, in creat- ing this yearbook, we preferred to define this time according to our life in it. A time, enriched by our experiences individually and with others, particularly those with whom further experiences are impossible, making this time even more precious. mmr


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