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Digitized by the Internet Archive in 2010 with funding from Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation http://www.archive.org/details/jambalayayearboo91edit Larry Block Jambalaya '86 Volume 91 Tulane University University Center New Orleans, Louisiana 70118 1986 Jambalaya Kynce *3n ^Jr cLifetlme BLAZE STEVENS Editor in Chief LARRY BLOCK Photography Editor TOM RESNICK Business Manager SUSAN C. SUMMERS Director of Media Services JAMES W. HIKINS Faculty Adviser DARREN S. LYN Student Adviser 2/masthead Bruce Stewart Table of Contents OPENING SPORTS 154 ACADEMICS 14 STUDENT LIFE 34 PORTFOLIO 84 ORGANIZATIONS . . 102 GREEKS CLASSES ADS .... 220 268 310 CLOSING 346 table of contents/3 Gavin Gassen Gavin Gassen Green Wave . . . T.G.LF. . . . First Day of 4 /opening Tulane /.D. Witt We arrive at Tulane as young, timid freshman and we leave Tulane as mature, outgoing seniors. We were anxious to make friends, enjoy campus events, explore the city, and be pushed to our limits. When we leave Tulane, the memo-ries will follow and we will continue to be challenged. The friendships that we found, the lessons that we learned, the experiences that we had prepares us for what lies ahead. Tulane has seen many changes over the years but none so great as this year. Tulane has a new business school, a new football coach and athletic director, and new football and baseball fields. The University Center as well as the dorms have been renovated and revamped. The incoming fresh-man have higher academic standards and the outgoing se-niors have a diploma that is worth more than ever before. Ltiny Bloi'k ID. W,tt Class . . . TL/L Marathon . . . the U.C. opening/5 ruce Stewart j.D. Witt 6 /opening J.D. Witt opening/ 7 New Orleans The city of New Orleans, the crescent city. New Orleans has been referred to in songs, movies, books and television. But you don't understand or get a feel of New Orelans until you live here, experience Mardi Gras, or get lost in the Quarters. You need to experience the romance and mys-tique, it's splendor and revelry. The casualness and relaxed attitudes of the people give the city its uniqueness. New Orleans is rich in culture and in pride. New Orleans offers much more than the Quarters, Mardi Gras and Jazz Fest. There is the Dome, the lakefront, and St. Charles Avenue. If there isn't a parade on a weekend, there is a festival some where near-by Crayfish, oysters, shrimp, crabs, jambalaya and gumbo are cooking everywhere. The city and the peo-ple of the city never sleep. They carry the attitude of "le bon temps roulex." Gavin Gassen Chris Miller French Quarter . . . Jazz . . . lagniappe . . . 8 /opening red beans and rice . . . Mardi Gras . . . CBD . . . opening/9 *^<r*;;:i'^ mm.1 ^ .V ^^ 'T^ SO^^^^BBB^^^ISji^l NO LEFT TURN ON RED ft ' m: . % Larry Block Rhonda Reap Larry Block 10 /opening Avt Burk-jane Oppenhewier Rhonda Reap opening/ 11 »ir / P IV,// I 12/academics academics/ 13 / .Ni ^ fv% File photo Academics is a thorough investment. It seems obvious that the largest investment made is by the students: money, time and energy are entrusingly put forth and expended in order to obtain a most prized possession — a degree. To achieve this, students find they have to abound with energy to survive the academic demands. There never seems to be enough time. Attempting to read all the as-signed chapters . . . denying hours of sleep to squeeze in some early morning study hours . . . extracurricular activi-ties deleting free time . . . fighting nods during endless lectures . . . running on a wild goose chase through the library trying to find that last book to complete a research project . . . attempting to be jovial after a sleepless night of study. It all appears quite costly, even for an education. But do not let this arouse the martyr in you. Other invest-ments are provided on behalf of your education too. Faculty and staff are chosen for the unique insights they can offer in their respective fields. To be a faculty member, one is required to engage in research. Often new leads and break-throughs are made in such areas as medicine, engineering and science. Not only does this aid in solving world-wide problems but it also upgrades the reputation of our school as well as the regard of our graduates. This is only achieved through the continuously painstaking and enterprising work of our faculty. The staff, including those who work in the president's office to the employees at Bruff, has chosen Tulane as their working establishment. Just as the students' incentive is their diploma, the staff also has incentives which compel them to uphold the high ideals which have been tradition-ally set before them. As we look around and observe the outcome, we can see that the accumulated interest from the investments is ex-ceedingly profitable. — Marcey Dolgoff r ^ w Larni Bhclc 4 '.<uuiimui.li.>! I nij,m.imuu»„.» Paul Barrclson 14/ academics Academics . . . An Investment with Interest The faculty of the Newcomb physical education depart-ment encourages all students to become involved in the many activities offered — a diverse variety ranging from exercise and conditioning classes to a dance company. The department's goals include serving students and teaching skills, techniques and knowledge which will offer lifetime enjoyment and physical fitness. Such facilities as a gym, pool, weight room and dance studio are available for use by Newcomb and Tulane students. Elizabeth Delery, chairwo-man of the department, works to sustain the high standard of physical fitness desirable in the RE. classrooms. Pictured at bottom from left to right are Richard Frick, Tom Brudeau, Linda Franke, Denise Jacobson, Evane Charles, and Tim Meant. The environment that dorm life provides is attributable to these people, the residence life staff. They insure your enjoyment as well as safety while experiencing the distinctively original living in residence halls. V *^*K .-.-^ The Murphy Institute The Murphy Institute exists to help students and faculty understand political and economic problen\s we all face and think about as citizens. More importantly it exists to help us see why and how these problems have come to be so closely interrelated. The unprecedented economic changes of our time, to-gether with our deeply troubled political history, make us ask how economic activities and institutions have interact-ed with political forces to shape people's lives. Some of the questions that concern us are high on the current public agenda. What is the proper role of government in economic affairs? How has the growth of largescale private business enterprise affected the workings of democratic societies? Can we create public orders that are both politically just and economically efficient? Other issues not so high on policy makers' agenda, yet equally important: the role of cultural values in shaping the interaction of political and economic processes, the morality of market socieites, the effect of legal institutions in determining the division of economic resources, the character and impact of national-ism. Many of these problems are not new. The close interrela-tionship of politics and economics was recognized by the first self-avowed "political economists" of the eighteenth century, including Adam Smith. In recent decades, howev-er, the complexities of these quesitons have prompted the . development of new fields of research and new modes of analysis. All of this calls for giving teachers and students alike new perspectives in their study of politics and eco-nomics. The Murphy Institute was established in 1980 to help meet these needs. It supports an interdisciplinary under-graduate program in political economy which brings to-gether economists, political scientists, historians, philos-ophers, and sociologists, all committed to transcending the traditional boundaries of their disciplines in a common search for new insights and new ways of studying the interrelations of politics and economics. To enrich Tulane's undergraduate program in political economy, the Murphy Institute hosts lectures and seminars by prominent visiting scholars and public figures. It also brings to Tulane for one semester each year the Murphy Institute Distinguished Visiting Professor, whose work is of common interest to students and faculty in the under-graduate program. The ultimate goal of the Murphy Institute and its various programs is to serve as forum where Tulane faculty and students will be free to question dogma and to develop the novel ways of thinking crucial to understanding the politi-cal and economic realities of our time. — The Institute Larry Block Professor Richard Teichgraeber, the Director of Murphy Institute, sits pensively at his desk con-templating our economic future. 16/the institute Communication Department Larry Block Larry Block Professor John Patton (pictured at left) is quite proud of the new Communications Department of which he is chair-man. Just recently the Communications Department ex-panded to offer courses directed tow3rd those interested in Public Relations in addition to those previously offered which mostly focused on the area of Public Speaking. Above, communications professors confer at a depart-mental meeting. Education Department Dr. Diane Manning, the Chairwoman of the Education Department, manages to maintain order and a high level of excellence in her department. She also is currently in-volved in two research projects sponsored by the Louisiana Board of Regents: "Program to Strengthen Skills and Certi-fy Earth Science and Computer Science Teachers" and "Pro-gram to Strengthen Skills and Certify Mathmatics and Computer Science Teachers." communications-education/ 17 Newcomb Admissions Office Larry Block Being under the realm of the Tulane community, it is often the case when a Newcomb department gets over-looked and maybe lost somewhere in the shuffle. The New-comb Admissions Department is alive and doing very well as shown here by the staff who are busy making computer entries, anxiously trying to find that one piece of paper that was "just here", and doing the tedious filing that accompa-nies the everyday transactions of a flourishing office. Lurry Block April 19, 198 the iRicrMi and Mpfwrt »"• / .'^^•*' Gavin Gossen Philip Leinbach is the Director of the Howard-Tilton Library. It 's quite a duty to be in charge of the workings of an entire library — making sure books are checked out and reshelved properly as well as being able to maintain the order-ly atmosphere needed for a learning and studying environment. Gavin Cassen Howard Tilton Library 20 /art art/21 Music (Savin Gassen The Music Department, of which Dr. Reed Hoyt is director, besides offerir\g various classes also entertains. Pictured at the right is a scene from the Mardi Gras musical. Above, Lynne Holt, an MBA student, practices her musical tal-ents at the piano. The Music Department resides in Dix-on Hall, a monument in itself. The de-partment also offers interdivisional classes with the History Department and the Jewish Studies department to encompass such topics as the history of music. 22/music department Covin Gassen Languages A three semester requirement of any foreign language offered in the curriculum must be filled by all Tulane stu-dents. During these three semesters, a greal deal of time is spent at the language labs. Many different languages are taught. They include Eng-lish as a Second Language, French, German, Greek, He-brew, Irish-Galic, Italian, Latin, Portuguese, Russian, San-skrit, Slavic, and Spanish. ZJneeaatter Ron Gural, at left, is Head of the The-ater Department. Tulane is very proud of its theatrical endeavors and the courses it offers for both majors and non-majors. Interests in the department do not strict-ly heed to only acting but opportunities avail for work on scenery, production, and management as well. Gavin Gassen languages Sc theater/23 Below, Dean Meyer Felberg and staff members represent the business school. On the right, Dr Johnette Hassell teaches a class in computer science. file photo To the right, students Jerry Cohen and Sean McDonald experiment in Dr. Jacobus' Organic Chemistry Lab. Gavm Gassen 24/academic departments Physics Dr. Robert Purrington, Head of Physics Gavin Gassen History Department m Dean of Newcomb Acting Dean Mary McGuire /. D. Witt Jillinda Jonker, Head /. D. Witt Tulane Admissions 26 /admissions & newcomb dean Engineering Departments D. H. Vliet (Electrical), M. M. Stephens (Petroleum), R. V. Bailey (Chemical), H. H. Sogin (Mechanical), C. Walker (rep. Biomedical), H. A. Thompson (Dean), Career Planning &c Placement Center Director Rick Newcomb at center with office staff. engineering & career placeinent/27 Office of the Provost Unwersit]f Relations Seated: Ashley Scott (coordinator of institutional surveys), Christine Haska (assistant provost), Helen Jones (adminis-trative assistant II), Larry Pedroza (special research assis-tant), and Nancy McDuff (assistant provost). Standing: Francis L. Lawrence (academic vice-president and provost), Clara Dawes (assistant to the provost), and Danna Teicheira (assistant to the provost). Missing: Trudy Waguespack (bud-get assistant). 28 /provost HighlightsResearchHighlightsResearchHighli /. D. Witt Tulane psychologist Jeff Lockman spends much of his time studying how infants react to toys. Lockman, along with graduate students Laurie Heffer-nan and James McHale, is among many researchers who are finding out that children appropriately relate their actions to objects at a much earlier age than previously thought. "The question is when do infant actions become non-random and appropriate for the objects," Lockman said. Appropriate action would be shaking a toy that rattles or squeezing a soft toy. We're finding that even at six months of age infants' play is appropriate to the object they are exploring." Until recently, psychologists thought it was between nine and 12 months before children learned that hard ob-lects are to be banged and soft ones touched more gently. Lockman's findings, as well as those by many other psy- :hologists, will be included in Action in Social Context: Perspectives on Early Development, a book he is co-edit-ng with University of Texas professor Nancy Hazen. Lockman is also exploring how mothers help their in-ants discover objects and what actions mothers use when slaying with the infants. Video tapes show that in playing vith their babies, mothers would "direct the babies" fin- ;ers across a soft object and actually take their hands and lelp them bang (a hard toy)." Lockman tapes children for ibout six minutes, then goes over the tape in slow motion ind codes each of the child's actions. Code categories he vatches for are banging, squeezing, mouthing, touching md whether the child used one hand or two. One reason for studying this is to estimate the develop- -Tiental milestones for infants. With this as a guide, physi-cians and psychologists can better diagnose when a child is not developing properly. At the end of this study, Lockman is hoping to have some practical information to pass on to parents about how chil-dren develop and how to play with their babies, especially their handicapped babies. From watching the tapes, Lockman has already conclud-ed that parental involvement is critical and is trying to show that babies are a lot more competent than people have giv^en them credit for in the past. — Inside Tulane, S.W. In an effort to make the faculty section more interesting, we wanted to introduce you to a few of the outstanding members who have recently been recognized for their work. It is a necessary requirement for professors to en-deavor in research in their respective field sometime dur-ing their employment at Tulane. This gives the faculty an opportunity to pursue dreams, to search for answers, to prove hypotheses — all with the aid of Tulane facilities. Funding is also available through several agencies for those projects which require greater amounts of money for extensive travel or equipment. Tulane's office of sponsored projects is a department solely dedicated to the purpose of finding funds so the faculty can concentrate on their re-search rather than dealing with technicalities such as ap-proval, financing, etc. We at the Jambalaya feel that you should be informed of these extra endeavors made by your professors. Won't you be surprised when your engineering professor creates a new satellite or your psychology professor makes a major breakthrough in treating the mentally ill, or . . . This research increases not only the respect fpr Tulane as a learning institution but also the value of your degree as a Tulane graduate. — Marcey Dolgoff (egeneration Reserach The idea of growing back severed limbs and restoring their function is a fascinating concept. But for some Tulane scientists, human regeneration may become a reality. Assistant Professor of Biology Charles Ide, PhD., has been studying the process by which the retinas in embryo frogs can regenerate. Ide said he hopes his results will provide a meaningful look into human applications as well as aid in cancer research. The main focus in the project so far, has been to get at the cell biology and the principles of retinal regeneration. The two major events that occur in this regeneration are wound healing and the physical growth that restores the size of the retina. Ide said that examining the early stages of wound heal-ing is crucial in understanding the cell make-up of regen-eration. In successful wound healing, the retinal tissue rounds up and the original patterning scheme in the cells are re-tained. Normal vision is restored. In some situations, the retinal cells move around and pick up new neighboring cells which in turn divide to form regeneration growth. Because the positional informa-tion needed to trigger nerve pulses is sometimes lost, nor-mal vision is not always realized. It is the cell movement, however, that allows Ide to study closely how the cell patterning process works, how the differences in lost tissue are reconciled, and how the phys-ical growth occurs. According to Ide, an embryonic frog can regenerate a full retina, starting with only one-sixth of its original size, in two to three weeks. At this point in the research, Ide and his colleagues know which regions in the retina regenerate and also the role cell division plays in the patterning process. By further study-ing the molecular aspects of retinal regenerations, they hope to draw a parallel between the cell biology of regen-eration and that of cancer. The researchers plan to distinguish the genes that are active in regeneration from those that cause cancerous growth. Hopefully, they will also be able to turn these genes "on" or "off" depending on their connection to the molecules. Ide and fellow Tulane researcher, Robert Tompkins, have been working on their project for a year and a half with a three year grant of 219,000 dollars from the National Sci-ence Foundation. Ide said he hopes the N.S.F. grant will be renewed so he can probe further into the molecular code of the regenera-tion process. — Stephen Powell Hullabaloo A Hopeful Outlook Larr^ Block Larry Block 30/academic highlights Hackney Teaching Award Winner This year's winner of the Sheldon Hackney Award fur Excellence in Teaching doesn't even consider himself the best teacher in his own department. The universitv'v top teaching award, named in honor of Tulane's twelfth president, was presented to Lawrence Powell, professor of history, during an August welcoming convocation for 1300 freshmen. In addition to his teaching load, Powell chaired the Com-mittee on Fellowships and Scholarships for the past two years. During that time, Tulane graduates won three Rhodes Scholarships and a host of other prestigious awards. As their mentor, Powell deserves much of the cred-it. Powell, who won the Tulane Associated Student Body Award for Teaching Excellence in 1981, says his strength "is probably as a lecturer I put a lot of time into it and never go into class unprepared. Powell was Phi Beta Kappa at the University of Maryland and received a Woodrow Wilson Fellowship to continue his studies. His postgraduate degrees are from Yale University where he was a lecturer and associate editor of the Freder-ick Douglass Papers. Powell came to Tulane in 1978 as an assistant professor, becoming an associate professor in 1980. He was John Si-mon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation Fellow in 1982- 1983 and won the Yale University Press Governor's Award in 1982 for his book New Masters: Northern Planters Dur-ing the Civil War and Reconstruction. He was named by President Eamon Kelly last spring to head the Select Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics and Academics and has put off a planned sabbatical until after the end of the year, when the committee is slated to submit its recommendations on the role of athletics within the university. Powell is the fifth Tulane faculty member to win the Hackney Teaching Award. — Richard Dennery, Inside Tulane The President's You have been fortunate to experience Tulane at a time of unprecedented academic and financial strength. This year the University continued to attract highly qualified students from the nation to all of its schools and colleges. The quality of our students can perhaps best be illustrated by Tulane's having its fourth Rhodes Scholar in three years, placing the University in the company of only three other private universities in the nation which can boast four or more Rhodes Scholars in three consecutive selections. The importance and vari-ety of sponsored research conducted by our faculty ranks Tulane among the top 30 private universities in the Unit-ed States in research and development funding. An important element of academic excellence is the presence of renowned visiting professors, artists, and statesmen, which stimulates intellectual and cultural ac-tivity among students and faculty alike, and this year we enjoyed appearances by Alison Lurie, Vernon Walters, File Photo Robert McFarlane, and Jonathan Miller Physical developments on campus are changing the Tulane landscape. The new Business School is rising swiftly, and the student apartment complex will be ready for occupancy in the fall of 1986. The University Center has had a thorough renovation, and ground breaking for the new Engineering School will take place before the end of 1986. Although the Campaign for Tulane reached, indeed exceeded, its goal of $150 million in 1985, fund raising momentum continued unabated this year, while the en-dowment continued to grow, and we completed our sev-enth year of operating in the black. We take pride in the University's advancements, and you may share in our satisfaction, for as Tulane's stature is heightened, so is the currency of your degree. — Eamon Kelly 32/president's message This crossword puzzle symbolizes the departments of Tulane which have contributed to making your years here a special time in your life. A ONCE IN A LIFETIME experi-ence. Although a crossword is far and away not a once in a lifetime thing it does have similar characteristics to college life. Frustration is one. The feeling you just have to get that last four letter word down to get the last six letter word across. This is much akin to —in your opinion— unsolva-ble calculus problems, nonsensical philosophy theorems. and drawing a blue print then realizing when you're fin-ished that the carbon was upside down. The challenge. It is —practically— humanly impossible to pass up the chance to start (and finish) a crossword puz-zle. Often, if not all the time, classes and professors present a challenge. There is the ever present challenge of getting the much craved "A" or just a good grade. Reading assign-ments on time and simply keeping up with the studying. With both, an unequaled satisfying sense of accomplish-ment pervades when either is completed or accomplished. — Marcey Dolgoff HH\^s\R\^^ z S lb \\^^S\\\\r\^\\3 1 k\\^s\\\\ \\^s\k\\\\.\\N \\ \nN\\\^s\\3 \ \\\kk\ • \5 r7 s N» \\\ \\^s\\\ \\>N\\ \^\ Sn\\ \^s \b k\\\,\\ s^ 7 k\\ W"n\\l\ \\\kkN \^\ ss\\ \^s \\S \ \\\\\\ ^1 II \ \" \\\ \N^^^\k \\kk>\ \\ ss \ \ \\\ \\^^N\V) \N\kk^V ^^10 ss H %!L \^>\\ \k\\\\"\ N \^n\ \ N \k \ta. \k\\ ks I) \ \ \\ \\ \\ \\\\\\\ \ \^s\\ \ \\r+ \k \k\\^ ^ ^^ S^s\\\\ \\\ \\ \\ \\\\\"^ lb ^^^N\\ \\\^^^fs- KS \^s\\\>\^sV\\j \\\^xkk\\^S\\kk ACROSS 1 Department for drawing, painting, and sculptures 2 Do, Ra, Me, Fa, So, La, Te, Do Department 3 Science; you slip it disks 4 M. McGuire is the of Newcomb 5 Languages are studied phonetically here 6 It's what we are here for 7 Female school division (first 7 letters); exercise dept. (last 2 letters; abbr.) 8 Phil Leinbach is Head 9 Office of Resident 10 Political Science (abbr.) 11 The Murphy 12 Movement of all body parts possible at one time 13 Child researcher Jeff 14 Beth Willinger is Director of the Women's 15 Eamon Kelly 16 "It's none of your DOWN 1 Section Title 10 "Chief Officer"; Lawrence 16 Languages are a type 17 "Confessions" Department 18 Chemistry (abbr.) 19 "The Past" Department 20 A cinema's counterpart 21 Engineering (abbr) 22 the frog researcher 23 Sheldon Hackney Award Winner crossword puzzle/ 33 /. D. Witt 34/student life student Life student life/35 Like No Other City Ava Burks 36 /new Orleans Ava Burks new Orleans/ 37 New Orleans The heat, the cold. The mod, the old. The sun, the hurri-canes. We have it all year-round in New Orleans — a city of contrasts. The equestrian stands proudly in Jackson Square, the bag lady peruses the gutter-filled streets of the CBD and of course there is the excitenient that transcends through Mardi Gras — it's all quite vile, it's all quite elegant. Indeed, this is a city of contrasts. One professor in our own sociology department once referred to our town as a "third world city" — how preten-tious, but oh so true. Those of us with cars cry as we make our way down Maple Street . . . time for new shocks, new tires, new Rabbit — or Porsche, as the case may be. But this is one fun-filled city nonetheless. The bars (di-verse in every way), the food, the Dome — it's all here. And afterall, where else could you have this much freedom at the mere and tender age of 18? — Darren S. Lyn Peter Weinberger %" .-'.«iy(f^\; _ ^ ,'%SSW, Larry Block 38/new Orleans City of Contrasts new orleans/39 Larry Block 40 /concerts Larry Block concerts/ 41 Gavin Gassen Larry Block kngione Larry Block concerts/43 ^0-' ^ I # v*;i;;'r^3i. V'j'.'^.v r Campus Nite Campus Nite presented a "once a year play" in their spectacular rendition of the 1954 Richard Adler and Jerry Ross musical The Pajama Game. The cast of this boy gets girl, boy loses girl, boy gets girl back, play experienced the usual ups and downs of producing a live musical. The search for costumes, the hours of planning, the multiple attempts at learning the lyrics and choreography for "Once a Year Day" — it's all in The Pajama Game. The cast of over 20 had their lines down, their blocking memorized, and their choreography planned. But just one night before dress rehearsal, plans of obtaining costumes fell through. They had a problem. But like all great Tulane minds, the cast found a way. With the aid of the theatre and music departments and their personal wardrobes, the cast members were able to dress themselves in 50's garb. The benefits from Campus Nite were present. Lighting and special effects artist Larry Politi partially fulfilled the requirements towards his Bachelor of Fine Arts degree in theatre through his work as lighting and technical director of the show. The cast was special this year. Not only was it composed of different students from the entire Tulane community but homecoming queen Lisa Truley and Associated Student Body (ASB) president Rob Schultz graced the stage with their talents. Also the cast provided a community service. They spent a Saturday singing showtunes for the elderly at Chateau Notre Dame, made possible by Community Action Council of Tulane University Students (CACTUS). The cast worked hard together to produce an excellent show with many talented actors and technical members. They solved problems with uncanny professionalism. They benefited both academically as well as spiritually from this year's Campus Nite's production of The Pajama Game. — Darren S. Lyn "Don't get down in 'em woods," screams Stephanie Brusso who tries to escape the grasp of a horny Prez, the president of the workers' union. The girls at the pajama factory try to convince Babe (Lisa Davis) that she has fallen for Mr. Sorokin — her response; "I'm not at all in love." Photos: Larry Block 46 /campus nite Prez, played by Daren Howard, makes his move on Gladys, played by Lisa Truley, in their rendition of "Her Is." The Pajama Game is in full swing but the staff picnic gets off to a slow start. The president of the pajama factory makes his speech but his workers show mixed emotions — some are even falling in love. campus nite/47 HOMECOMING Gavin Gassen Forgetting about the game, Kyle O'Conner, Adam Lewis, Margie Berman and Mike Rothman have a blast at the homecoming dance held at the Hyatt Regency Hotel. Partying the night away are Arinn Zacks, Dan Tar-man and Lisa Whitlock. Gavin Gassen 48 /homecoming Larry Block At the October 5th homecoming game against Vanderbilt, we got off to a rough start with a half-time score of 0-17. Despite a phenomenal come-back, the Commodores won the game, 24-17. During the halftime ceremonies, ASB President Ed Heffernan, escorts our homecoming queen, Lisa Truley, across the field. =• 49 Dorm Life What do you do when your Resident Advisor has disap-peared from the face of the earth and the custodial staff forgot to stock your dorm with a fresh supply of toilet paper? Okay, it's unlikely, but, nevertheless, it's a chance you take when living on campus. On the other hand, however, the convenience of never having to clean your bathroom is simply heavenly. No-where else can you have a shaving cream fight in the bath-room without the chore of cleaning up. Nowhere else can you scream across McAlister at some, like, friendly, like, Newcomb-ite in Butler. And the latest ingenious idea that has surfaced (at least in the minds of the students) is the thought of making most of our dorms co-ed. The tale of Tulane resort will further unravel as time goes by. In the mean time, some of us can continue to enjoy the weekly 4 a.m. fire drills and cold showers. J.D. Wilt When Super Cuts just won't "cut it", a friend is always a good bet . . . usually. It was so difficult getting this elevator that I just hate to give it up, even in a fire." 50/ dorm life I /.D. Witt Balconies provide students with an alternative place of study from their rooms or the library. "Of course I v/ant to talk to you, honey, it's just that I don't care vi'here we go tonight." dorm life/51 Is It Worth It? Dishes pile up quickly. Sinks, bathtubs and toilets actual-ly do need cleaning. These are a few lessons that many students often learn after their first or second year at col-lege. It's called Apartment Life 101. And if you didn't miss Mom last year, you are sure to miss her after the first two days in a new apartment. So, I present this question, is it actually worth it? Put it this way: there are no more RA's or SA's (not that we have anything against them) and often times land lords live a safe 20 miles away. Mr. Physical Plant is no longer around to decide when and for how long you may use your a/c or heat, though sometimes bills can be somewhat of a strain — in some cases, that is. Basically, it boils down to indepen-dence. Is it worth it? You figure it out. — Darren S. Lyn Rhonda Reap J. D. Witt 52 /apartment life apartment life/53 Mike Sobel prepares himself a bowl of chocolate ice-cream after an eight-course meal at Bruff. A popular item this year was "Rat pizza" — the convenience of room service was even offered for the first time this year Joseph W. Camac III is quick to join the "Rat pizza" craze. Photos: ]. D. Witt 54/on-campus dining Food, Glorious Food Tulane Changes Its Eating Habits This year marked a milestone in food service history at Tulane when Professional Food Management (PFM) was replaced by the Marriott Corporation as the provider of contract meals at the campus dining facilities. With Marriott came several much-needed improve-ments. Gone were the old, punched-out "Bruff cards." In-stead, computerized cards monitored each student's weekly meal consumption at either Bruff, the Parlour or the strik-ingly modern UC Marketplace. Students could also choose to put money into a Tulane Express account and purchase meals and snacks at der Rat and the Drawing Board in the architecture building as well as at other campus dining venues. "Rat pizza" was even delivered to dorm rooms of Express Card holders. As always, Arby's and Dr. Banana's remained popular spots for quick meals and snacks, and many a student could be seen sneaking into the UC to satisfy a late night Tofutti craving. — Jayme LaCour Marriott brought a new way of life to Tulane this year as food on campus was greatly improved. Jamie Connelly, better known as Dr. Banana, serves up a cup of his delicious frozen tofutti. on-campus dining/ 55 Construction Construction Construe- Larrif Block D. Witt Larry Block Remodeling abounded on campus this year from the total renovation of the Josephine Louis dormitory to the construction of on-campus apartments, which will be known as Stadium Place, and the new building which will house the A. B. Freeman School of Business. And, unbelievably, there is more yet to come. It seems that three additional dorms are to be remodeled over the summer and available for occupancy by the beginning of the 1986-87 year. Stage by stage, campus regulars wit-nessed the progress of the Goldring-Woldenberg Build-ing constructed for the business school. file photo 56 /construction As a result of a fire, the Bookstore as well as "surface features" of the er\tire UC were remodeled. The student on-campus apartment complex is seen above, first dur-ing the groundwork stages and then at near completion. Further remodeling and supplemental construction are planned for the future in areas all over campus. Joseph Nunan Joseph Nunan Gavm Gasseii Renovation Renovation Renovation renovation/ 57 I. D. Witt The campus shuttle has alleviated many cross-campus transportation problems. The shuttle makes a stop in front of the UC, among many others. Many students have found the St. Charles streetcar hne a most reliable way of getting downtown. /, D, Wilt S8/transportation Drive, Ride or Walk But Don't Tiy to Park It would seem to many that getting from place to place on a campus only 10 blocks long and three blocks wide was no problem — except at Tulane, The one-way streets and bi-zarre parking situation create quite a hassle for those trying to get to school early enough to make it to that class on third floor Gibson. Parking is limited to Willow lot, a barren, oyster shell wasteland located in the far reaches of campus. Finding a space in the lot is one matter, but getting to class is another. Bicycles, be they Peugot or Huffy, are still the most popu-lar modes, but skateboards and their accompanying Thrasher image and, yes, even the occasional roller skater can be seen cruising down the slope under Percival Stern. And there's the prototypical freshman, running from Sharp with an overstuffed backpack, red in the face, puff-ing along in fear of being less than 10 minutes early for his class in the engineering building. — Jayme LaCour It seems that the best solution to the campus park-ing problem is to ride a bicycle. Every day, scores of students make their way up McAlister Drive to class. Another unfortunate soul become a victim of a Tulane parking violation. /. D. Witt transportation/ 59 No Classes! These were the words every student awaited as they watched their TV's for the final word. Finally, it was defin-iate ... no clalsses were to be held on the following day because of threatening hurricane Elena. Elena was one of three hurricanes to threaten the New Orleans area this year. Classes were cancelled twice because of hurricane warn-ings. Ironically, these days turned out to be the nicest of the semester. Apart from those from southern coastal areas, a hurricane is an unfamiliar phenomena. Many people hurried to Winn-Dixie to stock up on canned food and bottled water. A few students decided to cover their windows with tape. Fortunately, all efforts were in vain, for each storm altered its course away from New Orleans. With luck, future storms will do the same, or not threaten the city at all. SteVLfi kolbert > '1 ItT t<,»il^J I 11,1 . 1 , HURRICANE MKE-UPTGIF NOV. 8 Kiji.,^..--.--^ T^^ i p.ri. W>^^ '„., i '>iiUt*' '»•- TGIF ^SlSr TGIF J" "^ 1 -» HURRTCANE make-up TGIF ^^|V^ Gavin Gassen 60/ weather /. D. Witt ^^.^m^ii, Steven Kolbert '"^'^MtHf,. weather/61 Furry Friends Although pets, aside from tropical fish, are forbidden within the dorms, many students do own one or two. Whether these people live off-campus or they don't mind the risk of a fine, cats, dogs and other animals are common-place in the Tulane community. Ever TGIF, a number of "quad-puppies" gather on the UC quad for an afternoon of playing and drinking left-over beer. Once in a while a cat or feret may appear in someone's arms, but this is unusual and often attracts a curious audi-ence. There will apparently never be a shortage of pets on this campus. Fact is, nothing will ever deter students from sneaking in a furry critter or two. — Steven Kolbert /. D. Witt Larry Block /. D. Witt Larry Block ]. D. Witt pets/63 Campus Citings ^HHUBHi ! P U/i; 64/campus citings /. D. Witt campus kings/ 65 'itiimi Bobby Gold leads a game of Simon Says before the Radiators take the stage in the Cram Room. Contestants in the Dating Game were required to reveal some often embarassing truths about them- The Grafitti Wall on Iht' UC mez/aniiie provided entertainment for anv bathroom artist. Blackjack was one of the many different games at the All-Nighter Casino. Here, Tom Resnick gets Scoff Pardell 68 I candids/69 WTUL MARATHON The 16th annual WTUL Rock-on Survival Marathon was the most successful fundraising event in the station's histo-ry. Three disc jockeys went on the air for a 24 hour mara-thon shift each to solicit pledges for $10.00 per song to raise money for progressive radio. With pledges and concession sales on the quad during the accompanying 3 day live music festival, WTUL's staff grossed upwards of $30,000. Disc jockey Peter Ward began the first 24 hour shift of Friday at noon as music on the quad started that afternoon with Dancing Cat/ A&M recording artist, Shad Weatherby and Uncle Stan and Auntie Vera. Two club showcases that evening featured the area's finest young rock and new mu-sic bands at Jimmy's club and an immensly successful reg-gae at Tipatina's featuring Ashanti Roy and the Congos. Saturday afternoon found Peter exhausted and program director Kim Gele taking the helm for her 24 hour shift. Live music on the squad continued with the Rafael Cruz Quintet and King Nino and the Slave Girls, both featuring WTUL music director Ivan Bodley on bass. Also adding to the festivities that day were the likes of the Retries, Brian Lee and the Jumpstreet 5, Gina Forsythe, and George Por-ter's Funksters. A hard core show at the Boot followed that night. Larry Block Gavin Gassen 70/WTUL marathon Larry Block w, ^ --.;f\'- Lflrry B/ocA: Sunday noon gave Kim her relief as the quad enjoyed music by Ellis Marsalis, Woodenhead, Ramsey McLean, The Pfister Sisters, with the Radiators capping off the day. Ev-eryone went home tired and sunburned except Ivan Bodley who braved the elements in the remote disc jockey booth high atop the UC until noon Monday, still playing requests. Never before has this event been so successful. And few are Tulane events of any caliber with community response of this magnitude. It was all due to an incredibly hard working executive staff under the guidance of media advi-sor Susan Summers; all of which were officially commend-ed for their performance in a letter from Assistant Vice President of Student Affairs Gary Fretwell. WTUL marthon/71 > ^.v. IPill--'" /' ' " > Icons and Idols KiV^^^I Beaux 1 Ball r .^ ^ ^^^^-^ i ^^' * ./ ^^^^•'^ Nk^^^^^^^^^l w o^^^h|i^P %J^B^^^^^^^^^^^^B 1 'M^-^'^J^^^^H^Vw^^^f JMJI ^ppp^. ^^' ^tp^S^M Photos: Gavin Gassen 72/beaux arts hall \ beaux arts ball/ 73 74/mardi gras Ava Burks mardi gras/75 76/maKii gras maidi gras/77 DIRECTION '86 The New Tycoons An exploration of today's business world and that of tomorrow. Chris Andersen, managing director of Drexel-Burnhan\ Irwin L. Jacobs, popular entrepreneur Barbara Proctor, founder of Proctor and Gardner Advertising, Inc. Lester Thurow, author of The Zero-Sum Solution: building a World-Class Econo-my HEROES Views from Abroad A discussion of how the United States is seen through the eyes of foreign nations. The Reel Thing Francisco Campbell, official of the Sandin- A program based on heroism in Hollywooa istra regime Abboud Hassan, military diplomatic advi- Robert Culp, actor sor of Jordan Molly Haskell, film critic James Schlesinger, former Secretary of De- Annette Insdorf, professor of film histor fense and former CIA director and criticism Larry Block 78 /direction Larrn Block Abboud Hassan, Jordanian diplomat, gives the Middle Eastern view. With protesters outside, Francisco Campbell ex-presses the views of the Sandinista regime. Molly Haskell, Robert Culp, and Annette Insdorf (opposite page) discuss the Hollywood hero. Larry Block direction/79 Howard Tilton: Our Studying Remedy Studying is what supposedly occupies our time when we are not busy going to class or eating or performing other vital functions. To most, however, studying only occurs during exam times. The library remains the most popular study spot and is, in itself, a study in social stratification. The third floor reading room and its spirited green and blue couches pro-vide cozy conversation areas on this most social of library floors. The music library in the basement is for hardcore studiers only, with the fourth and second floors assuming a generic identity. The first floor continues to rival the UC benches as a meeting place, with the Xero.x machines and card catalog as rendevous points for non-bookish library goers. Exam times are peak seasons at Howard-Tilton, with ex-tended hours, crowded study areas and much hubbub in the basement snack ban Studying at home or in the dt>rm can be more productive, but going to the library is the way to study for most. — lavme LaCour WHERE DO YOU STUDY? S!i: sieve Ih-reziii >i:m Many students find themselves contemplating the wonders of the universe in a desperate attempt to avoid actually studying. Studying in a dorm room can be hazardous for natually fastidious individuals. /: D. Witt studying/81 Campus Citings campus citings/83 /. D. VViff Gavin Gassen 84 /portfolio Gavin Gassen ! D Witt Portfolio portfolio/ 85 86/portfoU( IPf. '"^I^ Gnuin Gnsscii ^«^jaK* J ir .h V WtRnay-rpanci / - ' 1979 ^ ' •>»..' Gavin Gtfssen »w w \ i /, D. wm Larry Block 88/portfolio IIM^ portfolio/89 ^^^^JJHHfM^'^'' .:^ '^m..' \V J* At Ava Burks Ava Burks portfolio/91 s^m ^^: *J .•>^iS| /j&yJ^HM 4 f^^^^^Bn '^^fi i^i.x 1.1 Jttt.^i^ltf':- iU^'^Q^^^l 4JHH ^ ^y^i«^ Larrif Block m / ^^^^^^^?^^^^^5v^^ " portfolio/93 '*5S»««^-. S-_J X \.»Sjt_ »r^*^. Wf/ im ''<S^:z &i^ iMi^^v> portfolio/95 Rhonda Reap •^ Ava Burks 98 99 5* n\<^^ ii^-< ^ , ^v^^ , . 1^-^ ''X* --S.^ ! i^- ,. : > I -.^ lOO/portfolio 102/organizations ;'/iLi(os by ].D. Witt Organizations organizations/ 103 Row 1: Winfred Bryant, Lonnie Martz, Jacenfha Buggs, Michelle Diaz, Nette Conley, Marcia LoBrano, Lauren Small, Dedrick Williams, Os-car Tiglar; Row 2: Michael Carey, Eric Dickerson, Stephen Lowe, Daphen Terry, Sheryl Bozeman, Linda Swin-ney, Rodney Nathan, Mervin Jack-son; Row 3: Tony Davis, Mark Kin-ney, Claudette Ashford, Dana Kiel, Michelle Ward, Alandis Dobbins, Alisa Terrell, Georgia B., Larry Route; Row 4: Marvin Allen, Ethel Luns-ford, Joseph Brooks, Angela Hill, Terri Hoskins, Lorna Glover, Shawn Ned; Row 5: Johnathan Edwards, Gwen Thompkins, Patrick Harris, Kevin Brown, Dalvin Benn, Robert Brown, Jerome Mcintosh, Kevin Tate, Tony Hannah. >^*-~. iHe,- 4} K "Il.I-iu- Aii, Row 1: Peter Weinberger, Lisa Hutt, Ann Hippensteel, Brenda Thrower Tubbs, Nancy Pollack, Alison Ka-plan, Mike Marchitelli. '}i 'T^' . •' ',\ V fi 104/act-adgroup Row 1: Flora McConnell (sallel re-porter), Staci Sischer (secretary). Row 2: David Islam (treasurer), Jeff Alexander (vice president), Ron Goodstien (president), Richard Ca-piola (historian). Row 1: Eric Roy, Jay Manouchehri, Hung Nguyen, Chris Ward, Steve Harris; Row 2: Ben Meneley, Dan O'Meara, Linda Giltrow, Lori Free-man, James Garner, Yamira Rivera, Jose Gonzales, Angela Gambrelli, Ja-son Johnston; Row 3: Nguyen Nguyen, Bill Glenn, Tuhin Roy, Mark Doriski, Amjad Khan, Al Camentz, Mike McMillan, aed-alcht'/105 Row 1: Dan Heimlich, Steve Schaum-berg, Ernest Sneed, (president). Bill Eth-eredge, Andrew Levy, David J. Motter; Row 2: Scott Frank, Mike Seligson, Shawn Sabherwal, George Parks, Daniel Labow, Steve Dry, Daniel S. Slotchiver, Brad Levin, Ernest Kinchen. Row 1: Vince Smith, Chris Kethan, Jesse Fisher; Row 2: Chris Coleman, Erick Cuchman, Daniel T. Plunkett, K, Wet-more, Robert Bordelon, Colin McKelroy; Row 3: Walter Lundin, Kathryn Stuart, Susan Mitchell, Elizabeth Herig, Rebec-ca Johnson, Elisabeth Severs, April Da-vis, D.S. Wisniewski. ]06/ci&cs senate-anchor and cnain Row 1: Eileen Hammarstrom, (secre-tary/ treasurer), Chris Cobb (president), Katharine Spinnenweber (ASB repre-sentative), Raymond Silverstein (vice-president), Peggy Rubens (representa-tive). Row 1: Susie Collat, Heather Pelofsky, Laura Kelley; Row 2: Ed Heffernan (president). Brad Levin, Saul Levine, Margaret Bords, Adam Friedman; Row 3: Jeannie, Renee Hebert, Priscilla Sie-gal. Ken Turkell; Row 4: Bill Etheridge, Danny Lebow, Jill Ehrlich, Scott Frank, Dave Goodman, Chris Cobb, Claire Schultz. arch, student council-asb/107 Row 1: John Agan, Rick Knauth (president), Jeanne JanJ<owsky (vice-president), Jane Carriere (secretary), Dave Medo (treasurer); Row 2: Ste-phen Jones, Justine, Belizaire, Mark Smallness, Casar Castellano, Craig Werenskjold, AI Lacsaman, Holly Surcouf, Nancy Rubin, Kelly La-mare, Christine Solis, Ashlyn Brous-sard, Kevin Hooper, Dr. Tarik-Aadj- Hamon (faculty advisor); Row 3: Nat Baggott, Mike McRee, Tracy Grunt, Glen Lupo, Matt Bronski, Sam Mo-gollon, Sandra McDonald, Alan Winchester Thomas, III, Sad Quere-shi, David Rodler, Leo Hellested, Ed Scheurman, Paul Kirsh, Wampum Jose-Lahoz. Row 1: Cheryl Davis, Jenifer Shes-tak, Lauri Flink, Scott Drucker, Katie Wooldridge; Row 2: David Alex-ander, Reuban Rodriguez, Stan Co-hen, Eric Goldstein, Steve Feldman Rabbi Levy, Rita Margolis, Stephen Meltzer. 108/asce-b'nai brith Larry Block Row 1: Dave Goodman, Bevie Kar-pay, Todd Turney, Barb Hachenburg, Adam Lewis, Robyn Kohn, Nan AUt-mont, Ann Morrel, Ken Turkell. Row 1: Karen Sihorski, Doug Mef-fert, Susannah Parrish, Randy Roig, Jude Maghirang; Row 2: Henry Pavy, Padma Krothapalli, William Moore, Sabrina Martucci, Tomas Marrero; Row 3: Mark Perry, Dr. KJ Bundy, Nancy Henry, Barrie Ragsdale, Chris Fritton, Roland Spedale. bma/bme/109 Row 1: Margaret Verlander, Emily Daniel, Connie Morrill, Brian Skin-ner, Tim Murphy, Alan Buchalter, Douglas Benning, Steve Dickens, John Golterman, Alex Martin, and Dennis Assaf (Director). Row 2: Beth Newman, Cindy Kane, Michelle Sadlier, Margot Nassau, and Gary Edwards, Row 3: Yesim Nuri, Johan-na Prather, Rebecca Nice, Mickie An-drePont, Kitty Cleveland, Myrna Rasmussen, Russ Juneau, and Jeff Lattoste. Row 4: Julie Esthus, Chris-tine Shank, Heidi McCarty, Adam Newman, and Ed Sherry. J.D. Witt Row 1: Carmela DeCandia, John Ryan, Pam Shaheen, Rob Martin, Todd Olson, Keith Dougherty, Me-lanie Harris, Menge Crawford, Mar-garet Bonds (president); Row 2: Peter Marcus, Martin Rambusch, Brett Dennis, Hart Langan, Bert Coltman, George Liblick, Bill Basco, Jeff Mar-getten, Scott Macleod, Kathy Oakes, Michael Moss, Aaron Hoopes, Trish Breen, Allison Salke, Barbara Schwarz, Bob Jaugstetter (advisor). liO/choir-cIub sports Row 1: Scott Brown, Mona Redling Shaffer, Kenny, Jean Gilbertson, Jane Sherman, Nancy Rubin, Rochelle Meaux, Gloria Trujillo, David Clori-feine. eng. student council-direction/ 111 Can,pus me Board: (1 ^^^^^^ Cox, M] April Lisa Truley, Jeff Mar torell. 112/ campus nite During the rehearsal of The Pajama Game, the actors and musicians give it their all. Frank Fairbanks (opposite page, lower left) strums along practicing the theme song. Lisa Truley and Daren Howard (opposite page, right) perform in perfection showing their talents. Lisa Da-vis and Tom Burgraff (upper left) clown around during an-other humorous moment in the play. Lisa Davis (left) sings in the factory while Stephanie Brussu, Gale Conklin, Leslie Holzamrk, Amy Goldstein, and Marsha Strauss listen intently. campus nite/113 Row 1: Wendy Burke, Lisa Solzman, Jeanne Rosner, Phyllis Kwatinetz, Wendy Vierstandig, Amy Weinstein, Linda Giitrow, Sam Lorio; Row 2: Jill Marsh, Mark Parkulo, Mark Beebe, Flora McConnel, Jill Purdy, Lizzie Horschow, April Lufkin, Saeed Ha-mid, Angela Guilbry, n4/cactus photof by j.D. Wilt Sam Lorio solicits two more students to become needed and well-used peer tutors. Lizzie Horschow explains the bene-fits and advantages of working with children to a volunteer. Row 1: Toral Daftary, Don Miester, Erik Hedagor, Ed Anderson, John Walker; Not Pictured: Erik Magnosion, Andy Lee, Lee Estinguy, Paul Thacker, Jay Walker. 116/honor board-glendy burke debating society The decision is a tough one — "I don't know guys. He would probably be more of an asset to our score if we didn't walce him up," exclaimed College Bowl mem-ber Mark Bourgeois (2nd from the right). college howl/117 /0 Wilt Tulane Hullabaloo Row 1: Steven Kol-bert, Deanna Harris, Donna Harris, Richard Perez-Feria; Row 2: Larry Block, Gavin Gassen, Arnie Tannenbaum, Alli-son Lewis, Sanford Panitch, Jessica Bern, Todd Lefurge; Row 3: Jayme La-cour, Stephen Darker, Jeremy Kaplan, Mark Bourgeois; Row 4: Gregory J, Pryzby, Steven May, Robin Cowan; Not Pictured: Brian Foster, Alice Landry, Darren S. Lyn, Tom Panzer, Pam Park, Will Sinda, Peter O. Ward lU, nS/hullabaloo staff hullabaloo/ 119 120/hullabaloo /.D. Witt Jambalaya Row 1: J.D. Witt: Blaze Stevens, (editor-in-chief); Joe Camac; Larry Bloc!;; Row 2: Stacy Cooper; Andrea Rosen; Marcy Dolgoff; Gavin Gassen; Row 3: Tom Resnik; Anne Noble; Steve Kolbert; Scott Drucker; Aua Burks; Not Pictured: Holly Edgerton; S. Scott Pardell; Greg Calejo; Karren Baker, jambalaya saff/121 How avante-garde and tres chic to wine and dine witli the afiuent like Steve Kol-bert, student life editor. Joe Camac, sports editor, closely inspects slides from which he has just found the perfect one. Greg Calejo (front), greeks editor, and Darren S. Lyn, student adviser, are work-ing hard writing copy and cropping pic-tures. photos; J.D. Witt 122 124/lasa Media Board Row 1: Butch Wilson (chairman); Row 2: Jim Hickey, Kim Gele, Jessica Bern, Geoffrey Baldwin, Ivan Bodley; Row 3: Leland Lou, Polly Watts, Richard Perez-Feria, Blaze Ste- /.D, Wilt Newcotnb Senate Row 1: Una Barzdu-kas, Claire Shultz, Lorien Smith, Amy Weinstein, Priscilla Siegel, Tracy Balber, Susie Collat; Row 2: Rosalina Valcarcel, Jane Stephens, Lisa Pomerantz, Lisa Kelloway, Heather Delofsky, Heidi Wag-man, Debra Levi; Row 3: Karen Roth, Miche Moreau, Vicki Wells, Stenfani Sil-berberg. Ana Maria Rodriguez; Row 4: Sarah Muliins, Ginger Durham, Lindy Sullivan, Tesha Dawn, Strobele, Ann Le-vin, Moria Morris, Renee Hebert, Caro-lyn Moore. S Scott Pardell media board—newcomb senate/ 125 Unit Staff: Gunnery Sergeant Standfast, Captain Reagan, Major Hart, Lieutenant Zietser, Bobbie Stevens, Lieutenant Greico, Lauri Burmaster, Chief Geidel, Chief Kibler, PO 1 Pearson, Not Pic-tured: Commanding Officer Captain Werenskjoid i Sail Company First Semester 126 /navy rote Alpha Company First Semester navv rote/ 127 128/residence council residence council /1 29 (L to R) Gregg Orifice, Hector Ca-brera and Gwen Thompkins of the Russian Club, sing "We are happy, we are lucky" during the production of Evgeniy Shvarts' play An Ordinary Miracle, directed by Natasha Gguy Ramer. \ 11 Gavin Gassen TBPI: Row 1: George H. Prueger, Lynn Javorsky, Roy Keith Smith, Su-san Littlefield; Row 2: Orhan Oge, Ajay Avastih, Glenn Angel, Roger Stewart, Kim Bergstedt, Marianne Low, Mark Blegler; Row 3: Tuhin K. Roy, Morgan Heller, Carol Jupiter, Ja-son Johnston, Juan J. Goni, Sheren Anisl, Mario A. Svirsky, Chi Traer #w '.^ ^•^' i^^r A<| H Jf*\ .v_ - 1^-' r /.D. Witt 130 TEMS: Row 1: Yolanda Tai, Wade Contney; Row 2: Anthony Piazza, Diane Coniglio, Ellen Kruger, Su-zanne Boyko, Fred Lexow: Row 3: Jim Ferraro, Jim Elmasry, Ronnie Sheena, Jason Krellenstein,, Amir Wind, Helene Dickson, Barry Levet Wendy Stillman; Row 4: Ed Harring-ton, Ron Goodstein, Mark Parkulo, Manuel Niebla, Jolan Perez, Ken Hurwitz; Not Pictured: Elisabeth Noelke, Fred Sales, Tony Muniz, Jeff Toney, Henry Johnson, Wes Shafto. j.D. Witt The Mardi Gras Coalition people were hard at work during the cold days of February helping those peo-ple in the Quarters who were in-jured. 131 Row 1: Suzanne Spink, Mei Ng, Lou Ross (advi-sor), Carmen Chandler; Row 2: Eric Zohn, Andy Wirtz, Paul Strauss, C. Michelle Elvy, Jim Downey, Adam Friedman, Laureen Conlon, Chrisse Lemme. Ava Burks 132/tucp tucp/133 (1 to r) David Kaplan, Rick Koch, Sandy Mclntyre, Derek Toten, Leland Lou, McMahon, Geoff Baldwin. Watch Out, Tulane's Candid Camera might catch you at the wrong moment. 134/tuvac J.D. Witt On the set of Point of View, Geoff Baldwin, general manager, moderates the evening's controversial topic. Derek Totem edits the tapes from the recently taped Point of View show, produced at Tulane and broadcasted on Cox Cable, Channel 2. /.D. Witt tuvac-p.o.v./135 'kJ^ci V^ 4 A ^^' ***: ^?-' -4^"*' The WTUL radio station airstaff for the 1985-86 year are as follows: Erik Barr, Amy Berger, Matt Bissanti, Jim Blanchard, Jim Blesius, Ivan Bodiey, Deborah Bommer, Steve Brown, Saint Bryan, Ricky Buenaventura, Drew Clarke, Tom Clifford, Jean Dal-ton, Dolly daPonte, Jeff Darden, Cas-sie Dean, Errol Demesme, Bill Ed-wards, Lisa Jo Epstein, Caroline Fer-guson, Jeff Forlenza, Gina Forsyth, Brian Franey, Alfred Freudenberger, Dave Garrard, Debra Gassel, Kim Gele, Steve Golden, Ira Guttenberg, Joe Hajjar, Robin Halter, Jennifer Harmon, Bobby Hathaway, Michael Heller, Jim Hickey, Dennis Hoskins, Jeremy Kaplan, Ashley Kohn, Cyril Lagvanec, Mike Lancaster, Dave Landry, Josh Levine, Chris Lidy, James Lien, Steven Lindermann, Robin McCartt-Morris, Jay Main, Clay Markham, Adrian Mills, Paige Osborne, Todd Pierce, Michael Pin-ney, Doug Pitkin, Dan Pol, Jon Price, Greg Pryzby, Phil Radecker, Deb Ramsey, Ken Rayes, Larry Richmond, Jeff Rizika, Shepard Samuels, Scott Schiller, Stefan Schoellmann, Mike Seligson, Jon Siegel, David and Duchess Simon, Will Sinda, Mike Spitz, Tripper Sproles, Paul Thacker, Gwen Thompkins, Mark Townsend, Steve Tucker, Richard Veith, Jay Walker, John Thomas Wallace, Peter Ward, Polly Watts, Brian Wayson, Jeff Weinstein, Keith Wille, and Steve Wilson. Gtrvin Gas$en 136/wtul Peter Ward, disc jockey and co-host of the ever popular hardcore show, serenades 'TUL listeners during the Survival Marathon. The notorious staple of the under-ground, Ivan Bodley, shows his towering presence over the UC riu^r* LaS'^^ lic/^r^ 138/lagniappe J3i^ jii^r \mf ii^r \iVpp!, uV lagniappe/139 Best Traditional New Orleans Jazz Preservational Hall Best Mixed Drink Selection Nick's Bar Best Famous New Orleans Bar Pat O'Brien's Best Omlettes and Freezes Can\elia Grill Best Lemon Crepes Commander's Palace Best Name for a Cemetery Odd Fellows Rest Cemetery Best St. Patrick's Day Bash Parasol's Best Sunsets Augie's Delago Best Bartender Ms. Mae, Ms. Mae's Place Best Beer Selection Cooter Brown's Best New Orleans Candy The Roman Candy Wagon Best Sno Balls Tie: Hanson's, Plum Street Sno Ball Stand Best Street Vendors Lucky Dogs Best Grilled Redfish K-Pauls Kitchen Best Live Music Bar Tipitina's Best Tree Suicide Oak Best Pair of Trees Dueling Oaks Best Gin and Tonics Frank and Johnny's Best Ice Cream Brown's Velvet Ice Cream Best Nose Al Scramuzza Best Charge Account Maison Blanche /Goudchaux Best Night View of the Mississippi International Trade Mart Building Best Bizarre Bar The Dungeon Compiled from Best of New Orleans poster, printed by Crown-Sterling International, Inc., and distributed by FPF Graphics Inc. HO/lagniappe The John Stibbs Award Yolanda Joyce Tai The Rusty Collier Memorial Award in Studio Art Mona Michelle Shiber The German Government Prize for Excellence in German Suzanne Bornschein-Church, Laura Lise Winstead The Joan Spaulding Memorial Award m journalism Elizabeth Margaret Baptist Vacuity Member Honored by Newcomb 1986 Charles Ide, Biology The Watson Award Pamela Dillard Kelly Dokos Lisa Fisher Nicole LeBlanc Arts and Science Henry Clay Stier Award Gregory Walter Gross Merek Index Award Michael Robert McGowan Pi Sigma Alpha Award Doron Gorshein President's Cup Award Kenneth Michael Hurwitz Murphy Institute Prize Scott Schiller Donald R. Moore Leadership Award Darren S. Lyn John H. Stibbs Memorial Award Ernest Joseph Sneed, Jr. Mellon Fellowship in the Humanities Eric Paul Lormand Faculty Member Honored by A&S 1986 Academic Adviser, Robert Strong, Political Science; Student Senate Excellence in Teaching, Kenneth Harl, History department lagniappe/141 _1_ 142/lagniappe J.D. Witt lagniappe/143 The Tulane A Year Kahane Banned from Speaking Dorm Crime Wave causes stir The controversy involving the invitation by TUCP of the radical Rabbi Meir Kahane to speak on campus generated a furor within the university governmental structure and gained for Tulane national media attention. The events began on October 15, 1985, when Vice Presi-dent for Student Affairs Martha Sullivan asked that the Rabbi's invitation, which required her signature, be dis-cussed at the next meeting of the Student Affairs Commit-tee of the University Senate, Tulane's internal governing body. The committee voted to allow Kahane to speak in a debate format and approved additional security measures. One week later, the full Senate, after a heated and pas-sionate argument, voted to ban Kahane from speaking, cit-ing the Rabbi's controversial views. The ASB and TUCP then lodged a formal protest to President Kelly and the Board of Administrators. Kelly then called a special meet-ing of the University Senate to reconsider the matter On November 19, the ASB, in an unprecedented move led by ASB President Ed Heffernan, voted to remove TUCP's invitation. The move came as a shock, as the ASB had conducted a poll two days before which determined that students favored Kahane's appearance. Speculation as to Heffernan's motives included his ties to the U.S. State Department and pressure from the administration. Heffer-nan, however, denied the allegations. The next day, the University Senate overturned its pre-vious decision. The issue was moot, however, as the ASB's decision to ban Kahane was upheld by its Committee of Constitutional Interpretation. Heffernan declined to sub-stantiate his motives. Kahane is a Zionist extremist who advocates the creation of a pure Jewish state in Israel. His characterization of Arabs as "dogs" along with other harsh stands has earned for him the disapproval of most. Students realized this year that Tulane is not an oasis of calm in New Orleans, a city famed for its high crime rate. Three incidents involving dorm residents brought this issue to light. On October 15, an intruder entered Butler Hall and assaulted a freshman female resident in the bath-room. The victim was not harmed and her assailant freed her from the bathroom and then fled the building. To allay the fears of the Butler residents. President Kelly paid a visit that evening, clad in formal attire, as he was attending a function at the time. The incident resulted in stepped-up security measures in Butler, Sharp and JL dorms. The second incident occurred in a room in Sharp Hall and involved a Physical Plant employee who has since been dismissed. The female occupant of the room returned from the shower on September 18 to find a black male crawling on the floor of her room. She ordered the man out and later discovered cash and jewelry missing. One month later, a resident of the same hall spotted the man who fit the description given to her by the victim. The two freshmen then inspected their rooms and alerted their hallmates to do the same. Cash and a watch were found to be missing from two rooms. The freshmen then notified security, and the suspect was apprehended in Sharp Hall. He was found to be in posses-sion of the missing watch and an unspecified amount of cash. He was booked on one count of theft. In February, yet another Sharp resident was victimized. On February 20, a male resident was held at gunpoint in a friend's room by a black male wearing a ski mask. Holding the gun to the resident's head, the assailant demanded money. The victim responded that he had no money on him or in the room. The assailant then left the room. Although no suspects have been apprehended in the two cases of assault, security in all freshman dorms has been increased significantly. Incidents such as these was one factor which prompted the change from single-sex to co-ed freshman dorms for 1986-87. 144/lagniappe HULLABALOO in Review Fires Damage 2 buildings Schultz Wins ASB election Fire ravaged part of the 25-year-old University Center on July 19, 1985. The blaze demanded the attention of 15 fire-fighters using 14 engines. The fire department character-ized the inferno as "a particularly smoky fire." There were no major accidents. The fire broke out in the basement of the bookstore and burned out of control for two and one half hours. The basement area was heavily damaged, with the bookstore being gutted and the Hullabaloo and WTUL sustaining approximately $100,000 worth of damage. In all, the fire caused $1.5 million worth of damage to the UC, which was undergoing renovations at the time. As the fire was found to have started in three different places, officials cited arson as the probable cause. On January 24, another fire broke out, this time in the Richardson Memorial building, home of the School of Ar-chitecture. Students attending a slide show in the build-ing's amphitheatre noticed smoke and the building was evacuated before flames consumed the center portion of the building. Officials blamed faulty wiring in the am-phitheatre as the cause. Although several classrooms sustained water and smoke damage, the estimated cost of the blaze was not very high. Plans to renovate the venerable old stone structure were moved up on the overall campus renovation schedule. In the meantime, architecture faculty and students are having to work with the inconvenience of lost classroom space. Robert Schultz, an Arts and Sciences junior majoring in political science, was elected ASB President in February over his sole opponent, Steve Schaumberg. Although Schaumberg had the more impressive record and was supported by the Hullabaloo, Schultz's outgoing personality and aggressive campaigning won for him more support. The thrust of Schultz's campaign centered around revitalizing school spirit and student activity. Only one candidate qualified in each of the four remain-ing elected positions and each won by default. The first major accomplishment of the Schultz adminis-tration was the conduction of a referendum concerning a student recreation center. The referendum passed in April, with students voting to fund a recreation center with in-creased student activity fees over the next several years. The center is to be constructed on the present site of Favrot Field House and the tennis courts. lagniappe/145 Tulane '86 A new breed, better than the rest Blaze Stevens 146/lagniappe Iagniappe/147 148/lagniappe Blaze Stevens Robin Cowan lagniappe/149 150/lagniappe Lisa Davis Gavin Gasseti lagniappe/ 151 NEW ORLEANS: "The city care forgot Ava Burks j. D. Witt 152/lagniappe 4 n Ava Burks Bruce Stewart lagniappe/153 D. Witt 154 /sports Sports sports/ 155 v^ ^^^ x^ ysy 156 Members of the Tulane Cross-Country team com-pete for an opening on the starting line. L to R: Bill Hammarstrom, Steve Reider, Pablo Labadie, John Ecuyer, Kyle Rankin, John Scott, Francis Holland, Mark Moore. Captains John Scott and Bill Hammarstrom pace each other at a Cross-Country meet. File Photo File photo 158/runntng TULANE'S "HAMMAR-LOCK" At first glance, Bill Hammarstrom looks like an average college student, relaxing on the quad with a beer But this 6 foot, 145 pound grad student de-serves a closer look. Hammarstrom was chosen the Tulane Athlete of the Year for his contributions to the Cross Country and Track teams. He is also the last Tu-lane Metro Conference Champion in any sport. Bill has been running for the past nine years. His best events are the 800 meters and the 1500 meters. His reason for running? "I like to keep physically fit". Modesty is a word to accurately de-scribe Bill Hammarstrom. He shrugs off the decision to name him Athlete of the Year; "They just picked me— a lot of people do more than I do". He is also very supportive of team members and Coach Danny Theil. Hammarstrom de-scribes Theil as being "Super! He em-phasizes academics, first, always before athletics". Hammarstrom says the biggest achievement he has gained through running is discipline. He says, "It's all relative to your pain threshold". Ham-marstrom understands pain. One of his lungs collapsed in May of his junior year at Tulane, requiring minor surgery. The same lung collapsed again, this time needing major surgery. His only com-ment on the situation; "I never felt like quitting— I only worried if 1 could run again". Presently, he is recovering from more surgery, and the doctors say that he will never run competitively again. Tu-lane athletics and the world of running will sorely miss this fine competitor. — Holly Edgerton Bill Hammarstrom, Athlete of the Year, in mid-stride. running/ 159 Women earn respect in first year 160/women's track In the fall of 1985 the NCAA an-nounced the beginning of a women's varsity cross-country and track team at Tulane University. With this announce-ment, nine women from the student body came out for the cross-country sea-son. In the early part of the season, the team encountered schools who were in a similar situation — they too were trying to develop a new program. This gave the runners who had never tasted competi-tion a chance to experience it without being overwhelmed. The newly formed team won their first meet over South-eastern Louisiana. As the season progressed, the compe-tition became tough. This was especially true at the Azalea Invitational at South Alabama and the LSU Invitational in Ba-nie photos ton Rouge. Many of the runners from these schools are on track scholarships and provided a different level of compe-tition. However, a very talented runner from Tulane was prepared to challenge this high level of competition. Ernie Messenger placed first in the Azalea meet with a course record time of 17:51 and placed fifth out of 65 runners at LSU. Strong efforts and a great deal of hard work and dedication came forth from all the women who participated in Tulane's first cross-country season. It was these members — Allison Markesbury, Funda Akdamar, Ernie Messenger, Renee Schnare, Susan Elby, Monica Dove, Ellen Rosenstock, Monica Omey, and Lisa Hutto who comprised this first team. ^^'^^^ V 161 VARSITY CHEERLEADERS "What motivates me to cheer? It's my sport, it's what I do." So says captain Roger Hayes. Cheering started for him and for the rest of the cheerleaders July 31, 1985, the day they came back to New Orleans and began practice. The squad travelled to Dallas for a week long cheerleading camp led by the National Cheerleaders Association long before any other students had returned to school. The squad usually practices six hours a week to prepare new material for each game. "This is one of the most talented squads we've had yet at Tulane." They put that talent into a three minute rou-tine to submit to the National Cheer-leaders Associaton national competi-tion. The routine combines all aspects of cheerleading; cheers, chants, pyramids, stunts and dance. The cheerleaders are pleased with the recognition they have received this year from Mack Brown and the Athletic De-partment. Brown attends each pep-rally, usually with a busload of football play-ers. "We've even been on the Mack Brown Show. . . He has really supported us a lot" says Hayes. As a group, they are disappointed in not having a men's basketball team to cheer for. "In the arena, you cheer and see results; the crowd cheers with you. You don't see those results with football games." This year's Varsity Cheerleading squad includes: freshman Erol Akdamar, sophomores Robyn Cohen and Karen Hanken (Gumby), juniors Roger Hayes, Leilani Tamura, Catherine Nielson, Rick Ward, Lawence Twill, Allison Phillips, seniors Andy Worth, Pauline Termini, Shelly Schakelford and Bob Gerlach. Melody Mitchell is the advisor. — Holly Edgerton Larry Block 162/cheerleaders Gumby gets high over the first Tulane victory. UI i Larry Block During time-outs, the cheerleaders build a variety of pyramids designed to spark audience enthusi- :^ The cheerleaders show their versatility by chant- "*' ing in formation. ym fM "T- wm^. j^fiwrjitt»i*^*5piH rry Block cheerleaders/163 Nationally ranked Wave Swings into the NCAA's Coach Joe Brockoff led his baseball team to the best season in Tulane's histo-ry, racking up an impressive 46-13 regu-lar season record and reaching the South Regional Final before losing to archrival LSU. In reaching the regional final, Tu-lane was one of only 16 teams to ad-vance that far. Of those 16, eight go on to Omaha, Nebraska for the College World Series. Unfortunately, Tulane was one game short of that final destination. The season started off in grand style celebrating the opening of Phase I, part of the new $1 million Tulane diamond. President Eamon Kelly threw out the first ball as Tulane went on to beat Spring Hill College in their new home. Phase II calls for a permanent 3000 seat concrete covered grandstand to be com-pleted next year. Tulane rolled off nine quick wins in-cluding victories over nationally-ranked Arkansas and Houston, and won the Louisiana Classic baseball tourna-ment at USL before losing their first game in Baton Rouge to LSU. Chris Rivette led the early season surge by batting a cool.583 with the help from Gary Desjardins (.368) and first baseman John Reich (.357). Freshman Glen Leveau and senior Mike Borgatti led the then undefeated pitching staff. The Green Wave continued to roll through the middle of their schedule winning 14 of 15 games at one point and winning the California-Riverside tour-nament, which included such top-notch teams as BYU and Notre Dame. The team was now boasting a 28-5 record and ranked 13th in the nation. After an 8-2 victory over University of West Florida, Coach Brockoff reached yet another milestone, picking up his 400th career victory. At this point, Dan Wagner was leading the surging Green Wave attack with 8 homeruns, 42 RBIs, and a .402 batting average. Tommy Little and Mike Borgatti led the pitching staff. Little ran his record to 6-1 with a team-leading 2.23 earned run average. Bor-gatti raised his record to a perfect 6-0. Tulane finished the season strongly, once again claiming the Pelican Cup from UNO. The Wave, however, did suf-fer a couple of tough losses to 2nd ranked Florida State in Tallahassee and a heart wrenching loss to # 1 ranked LSU at home, 6-5. The regular season ended on a sour note with a pair of losses to Southern Mississippi. However, a record of 46-13 was good enough to get the Wave an at-large bid to the South Regional at LSU. The Wave started the double-elimina-tion regional on shaky grounds, losing their opening game 7-5 to Louisiana Tech. However, the team quickly turned things around and went on to post victo-ries over Eastern Kentucky, Oklahoma, and Louisiana Tech to reach the finals against nemesis LSU. The final game, marred by rain delays, was taken by the Tigers 7-6. The team performed admirably and many felt without the momentum slowing rain delays, Tulane would have won the game. However, for now that will have to be the goal of next year's team. The Wave should be proud of themselves for a job well-done. We certainly are. —Joseph Camac i^^^^i''^^VM&, '<-'>». M. otos: Avu Burks Freshman ace Glen Leveau shows his stuff on the pitcher's mound. Tookie Spann makes the close play to get the run-ner by half a step. baseball/ 165 Tulane's Shiny New Diamond I • . • 4 166/baseball Hundreds of ballons are released from behind the center field fence to commerate the new playing ^ field. i ~.,"-o5.*»r»- President Eamon Kelly officially inaugurates the Wave's season in their new home. <|fjA Team members watch the action from their profes-sionally styled dugout. Photos: Larry Block baseball/ 167 168 Third baseman Tookie Spann, looks on in disgust after a called strike. Tookie Spann is almost caught leaning too far to-wards second, but gets back under an attempted LSU tag. Catcher Lou Deiley, prepares to put a tag on an approaching LSU Tiger. Coach Brockoff and cohorts surround the mound for a little baseball talk. A pick-off at second base. Is he safe or out? Look at his face and you make the call. Photos; ].D. Witt baseball/ 169 Hustling down the line can make all the differ ence in the world, in a bang-bang play. A perfectly executed drag bunt down the first base line. Photos: ].D. Witt 170/baseball Catcher Gary Desjardins waits for the oncoming pitch on a perfect New Orleans day. baseball/171 Down, but not out In a 1-10 season, one would think there are not very many bright spots to highlight however, this is not always the case. True the Wave's record left little to be desired, but rather than dwell on a game by game description of losses, lets look at some of the outstanding individual performances of the past season. The word defense is spelled by Mack Brown B-U-R-N-E-L-L D-E-N-T. The Green Bay Packer bound Dent shattered the all-time Tulane tackle record by reg-istering an unprecedented 492 tackles in his four year stint at Tulane. Dent was the ultimate defensive player and many feel he will go on to bigger and better things in the NFL. Burnell was also vot-ed to the 1st team All-South Indepen-dent and an Associated Press Honorable Mention Ail-American. Mack Brown's substitute word for re-ception was Z-E-N-O. Marc Zeno set sin-gle- season reception records in catches and yardage, with 73 receptions for 1137 yards. Zeno also set the single game rec-ord with 13 catches for 208 yards against LSU. Zeno was constantly ranked in the top 10 in the country in catches-per-game and a 2nd team All-South Inde-pendent as well as an Associated Press Honorable Mention All-American. Senior quarterback, Kenny Karcher, moved into second place among Tu-lane's passing records for yardage gained. Karcher, who was a Denver Bronco draft choice, along with stand-out freshman Terrance Jones, led a po-tent Green Wave passing attack. Jones became the first freshman in Tulane his-tory to total over a 1000 yards in total offense. Another talented freshman, place-kicker Wayne Clements, was a bright spot in a rather bleak season. Many were looking for Clements to become another Eddie Muarry of Detroit Lion fame, however, Clements is leaving Tulane to search for fame and fortune in his home state of Texas. His leg will be sorely missed in Tulane's lineup next year. So, as you can see, a 1-10 season does not have to be so bad. Look for Mack Brown to turn things around quickly Coach Brown is still one of the best things to happen to Tulane athletics. Don't be surprised if this team ends up in a bowl game in the next two years. At least, lets hope so. —Joseph Camac Gavin Gas: All time leading tackier, Burnell Dent, gladly i ceives a plaque and game ball with his parents halftime of the LSU game. Athletic director and head coach Mack Brown, talks about his football philosophy. The Wave's secondary gang tackles an Ole Miss wide receiver. Larry Block Scott Pardell footbaU/173 A Year Mull hialc}ilcd rir^liiiicii JSiSKaaSf^-- < i I* r .•? ^^ y-^- .^ t t , * j^ t-r,v' 1^ ^??fj •%. *- "^ * * !i Freshman all-star Terrance Jones is a top running back, receiver and quarterback. Wayne Clements, second team All-American freshman punter, shows his form against the Ra-gin Cajuns. Clements, a first team All-American freshman place-kicker also, makes Tulane's football future look bright. *» V-* I ^A JA A strong offensive showing by the Green Wiive tested one of the nations best defenses. The Green Wave's defense, suspect at times, played their hearts out in front of a large vocal Superdome crowd. ^ * * »^ -iV " " ^^ /^ ^ -s A L^t "^/ .'?v?v /';;ii/(>.s: in, Zoli, Green Wave No Easy Pushover for LSU football/175 RUN OR . . . Larry Bk Freshman tailback Rodney Hunter sweeps right against Florida State with a textbook block from tight end Larry Route. Quarterback/tailback Terrance Jones, top rusher for the Green Wave, celebrates as he sees a hole to the end zone. The Ole Miss Rebels put the freeze on the Wave ground game. S Scott Pardell S. Scott Paril S. ScoK Pardell Blue-Grey All-Star participant Ken Karcher leads a potent Tulane passing attack. Marc Zeno, one of the nation's leading pass receiv-ers, prepares to make another one of his patented receptions. PASS football/177 All-Americans shine Men and Women shatter records Ava Bur. All-American Brian Zielinski, a transfer from Flor-ida, shows his winning form. 178/swimming /. D. Witt Hours of practice, chlorine drenched hair, blood shot eyes, and still more practice is what it takes and more to be-come a member of the Tulane swim team. All of these long hours of practice paid off for both the men's and women's team. The men's team, ranked in the top 40 in the country, compiled a record of 9- 5 and broke 14 Tulane records. The wom-en's team had 7 wins, their most ever, and erased 19 Tulane records. The women's 400 Free Relay team placed 29th at the U.S. Nationals. The team included swimmers Laura Lebeau, Ann Carter (team captain), Tia Kaiser, and Andrea Kriek. Awards for the women's team this year included: Star swimmer — Perry Loop, Hardest Worker — Kathy Thomas, and Most Improved — Tia Kaiser. The men's team placed 5th at the NIC championship, only 2 points behind 4th. This year's captains were Mike Baele, Greg Lamb, and Rob Clark. Tico Calzada, Brian Zielinski, Mike Baele, and Tom Bartsch received Ail- American honors for placing 16th at the NCAA championships. These 4 swim-mers were the first Ail-Americans for Tulane in almost twenty years. Outstanding freshman, Dave Bryan, broke three Tulane men's records includ-ing: 500 Freestyle, 1000 Freestyle, and 1650 Freestyle. With loss of only one senior, both teams are expected to be just as strong, if not stronger, in the coming year. —Joseph Camac /. D. W,tl Form is most important when swimming the toughest of all strokes; the butterfly. Mike Baele, besides being an Ail-American swim-mer, provides the team with timely comic relief. swimming/ 179 Bill Young reaches for a victory in the Nebraska meet. Diver Brad Hubbell gets last minute advice from his coach. mi -^;-M:-Wi 180/swimming ^ DIVING "It doesn't matter what the score is. It is if you feel good about it — that's the thrill." So says Brad Hubbel, spokesper-son for the Varsity Diving Team. The team is comprised of six members: Brad Hubbel, Mike Irish, Kurt Oakley Sheila Lloyd, Karen Brechtel and Nani Owens. Hubbel sees the team as an extension of the Tulane swimming team. All the var-ious swimmers travel together to com-petitions and encourage one another., Hubbel says of Diving coach Grace Gainer, "She's spunky She helps out in any way she can". Her style at practices is one of reinforcement and repetition. The team clocks in six to ten hours a week from early September until March. The season starts in November, and the team travels to an average of three meets per month. In diving competitions, there is a scor-ing scale of 1 to 10, with ten being the best. There are three judges, whose scores are added. The total is then multi-plied by the DD (degree of difficulty) of the dive. To get the final team score, all individual scores are added, and the highest score wins. Hubbel, always optimistic by his own admission, is not one to look at disap-pointments often. He calls diving "a fas-cinating sport — there are so many branches you can explore. As long as you keep at it, there's nothing you can't do." — Holly Edgerton Mil^e Irish concentrates on his rotation as mem-bers of the swim team watch. Sheila Lloyd practices her form from the one me-ter board. File photo Rhonda Reap 182/diving VOLLEYBALL Lady Wave Spikes Way Into Record Books Now that women's sports is on the up-swing at Tulane, the Lady Green Wave Volleyball team has become an integral part of the athletic program. The Lady Wave has many proud achievements to boast during the 1985 season, including a first place finish at the Jacksonville University tournament and two second place finishes at the Sam Houston tournament and the South Florida tournament, respectively. With an increased number of practice hours, toughened strength training pro-gram and improved coaching tech-niques, the Lady Green Wave showed their colors by tying the Tulane's women volleyball won-loss record. Thus, the team ended their season with a record of 28-9, with only one home loss. The outstanding season can be cred-ited to the stability and all-around play-ing ability of the team members. The use of a strong offense, varied with fast, middle attacks and outside power-hit-ters, was aided by the skills of a great setter and improved defense, consisting of high blocks and precision passing. A major factor that led to the Lady Wave's success this season was the abili-ty of all players, which could be seen by the ease of replacing players in different game situations. Their athletic abilities attracted record crowds with the help from loyal fans and the Booster Club. With only one senior and five juniors, the winning squad of women looks for-ward to another winning season next fall. Member of the 1985 Lady Wave vol-leyball team are Judy Amerson, Me-laney Amos, Dee Dee Dornan, Rene Douglas, Sivi Elsonsohn, Amy Gerna-huser, Laura Grazulis, Patricia Hotard, Kim Howard, Kristen Ohland, Trisha Plumb, and Carolyn Richardson. — Kim Howard Larry Block Lady Wave's blocking abilities has Lady Cajuns flying. volleyball/ 183 - back to the BASICS Photos: Larry Block Judy Amerson is ready to dig the ball after an attempted block. Amy Gernhauser sets the ball high for Rene Doug-las. Serving is one of the basic fundamentals of the game. Carolyn Richardson spikes home another point for the Lady Wave. volleyball /1 85 New all-time leading scorer for the Lady Wave, Stacey Gaudet, takes the ball down the lane for an easy two points against LSU. Junior Missy Palrang shows good form as she gets ready to shoot a baseline set shot. Hustle spelt victory for the Lady Wave this year Diving after a loose ball was considered just part of the game. 186/basketball Record Breaking Performances Sara Shlagman, one of four seniors and new career rebounding leader for the Lady Wave, takes the bail up strongly inside for two. Team spirit, hard work and new coach Joline Mat-sunami led this group of women to a record tying 16 wins. Photos: Gavin Gassen New coach, old faces spell win The 1985-86 women's basketball team played what many believed to be the best single season in the school's history. Under the direction of first year Head Coach Juline Matsunami, the Lady Wave compiled a fine 16-11 record, equaling the 1979-80 team's all-time record for most wins in a season. Matsunami came to Tulane from the University of Washington, where she helped the Lady Huskies to a 26-2 mark, a Nor-Pac Conference title and a nation-al ranking of 11th in both AP and UPI polls. With ten players returning to this year's squad, Matsunami was confident she could make a winning team out of the 6-22 Lady Wave of last season. And that is exactly what she did. In addition to tying the records for most wins in a season, the Lady Wave saw new individual marks set for most career rebounds and for most career points scored. Senior center Sara Shlagman broke the career rebound record of 594 held by 1981 graduate Terry Johnson. Shlagman pulled down 15 boards in the season fi-nale against NichoUs State giving her 606 career rebounds and the school rec-ord. Earlier in the season. Lady Wave guard Stacey Gaudet shattered the ca-reer scoring mark of 1,363 points held by 1984 graduate Daryl Kimche. Gaudet, just a junior this year, also tied the school record for most points in a single game, scoring 34 points on two different occa-sions. Gaudet and six other lettermen will return next year to try for a second straight winning season under Matsun-ami. Graduating along with Shlagman are guards Paula Brown and Missy Palman and forward Sharon Duclos. In the final game of the season, Mat-sunami started all four of her seniors along with Gaudet against Nicholls State. "If we were going to win or lose it was going to be with my seniors," Matsun-ami said, "And they came through — they had an opportunity to let the lead slip away and instead they built it up." Coach Matsunami and her Lady Wave should be proud of this season's accom-plishments. Gavin Gassen 188/basketball Junior Stacey Gaudet, point scorer extraordinare, brings the ball up court against LSU. Late Season Surge The men's team finished the 1986 sea-son with a respectable 13-13 record, be-hind the leadership of team captain Rick Bogard and steady number two seed Chris Walker The team came on very strong to-wards the end of the year, especially the play of senior Scott Eversole. The team lost several close matches that could have gone either way. The highlight of the year was the great exhibition match set-up to raise money for the team. This exhibition in-cluded a match between Tulane and LSU's number one doubles team, a 3 game doubles set with Jimmy Connors and Aaron Krickstein taking on local personalities, and a best of 3 sets singles match between Connors and Krickstein in the Tulane Arena. Overall, it was an exciting year for the men's tennis team, and even more and better things are expected next year. D. Witt Chris Walker uses his size to his advantage, as he lunges for an oncoming ball. Many hours of practice volleying the ball at the net make for a good doubles player. /. D. Witt Renee Krickstein, number one seed, shows her winning forehand form. Randi Ross works hard on her serve so she can be at the top of her game. Connors, Krickstein Aaron Krickstein's concentratit j ng^dfttern tion make him one of the world's best tennis pfay-ers. 190/tennis •hotos: ]. D. Witt Match benefits all Winning ways Volley, drop-shot, slice, knees bent, head-up these are a few of things one can hear head coach Peter Curtis telling his Lady Wave tennis team. This year's team compiled a fine record of 19-9, be-hind the steady play of senior captain Grace Fowler. The team was very well balanced this year, however, coach Cur-tis felt that doubles play could have been a bit better. Renee Krickstein, sister of the world renowned tennis pro Aaron Krickstein, was a steady performer in the #1 spot again this year. She has a 47-13 record in three years at Tulane and is among the top 50 intercollegiate players in the United States. At one point in the season, the wom-en's match record was an impressive 110- 33 for an outstanding percentage of .769. Coach Curtis can only expect better things in the future from his solid team of women. V ^J^k \ ^^m m1 H m'M OOTjOCO^ V |: ^^^^''^p'y'viB Team captain, Grace Fowler, led the Lady Wave to another winning season. Eiizann Carroll concentrates on the ball as she hits another backhand winner ^' ' r - ( - - tennis/ 191 Senior Jim Kasser makes another patented volley for a win. Co-captain Rick Bogard, the number one single's player on the squad, shows his backhand form. Lefty, Robert Dove, looks to pass an opponent at the net with a strong forehand. Photos: ].D. Witt 192/tennis ConBPRration lind s#le are an importan Chris Walker's servicSgame. q :S5 S5 ^vS^^ C .^ ^" .<)^ vV*§&X^ x~^. i^^^>(i -«s^*'i-^ y *<Q ^v^^' S?'.:? ^^>^"^' g^ ' ^ Q*. ^ \\ * Q>. ^ <Jk * <5X o>. o. % ^ q^ ^ ^ o*. ^ ^ q. <^ Q^ *^ '^'j. Q. *^ ^ Q> <p J Co ^O _ /^ Crv ^O O K€\ ^O /^ ^<-> O' o^ ^o SAILING y Photos: J. D. Witt w % Fencing T— r ffic \ Gymnastics 'i f^iM Paul Stein gets the kick away before a USL player can block it. Definitely a shoe string tackle! -^'.iX^X^ RUGBY FEVER Wing Kevin Whimbley advances the ball down the field. Both teams gang up in a formation called a scrum. Martial Arts Robert Lecker jason Coupal i >-?- V' --*' ROWING —-' -^>-' ,J^f^ yi^^ ^,-..-^ Photos: Gavin Gassen rowing/205 Soc 206/soccer er soccer/207 SKYDIVING Gavin Gassen Sjsj V hj) -^ y. f ScotI Pardell ^ Ijeav of SpoA^ IflllemoneS Avn Burks S. Scott Pardell 212/Iagniappe lagniappe/213 214/sports portfolio Cavm Gassen sports portfolio/215 sports portfolio/219 photos by /,D, Wiff 220/greeks ^*.- i j.D. Wttt J.D. Witl arry Block Larry Block Greeks greeks/ 221 GREEKS: The Way They Are From serious students to serious partiers, run the gamut at Tulane University It is uncanny, really. Though a whoopping fifty-five percent of Tulane wom-en and another forty percent of the men are active members of the university's Greek System those outside of this closed society are usually more than a little suspicious, if not in-timidated, by Tulane Greeks. Why is that? Many have argued it is because the greeks are indeed different from their non-greek peers. The un-equaled experience of a close brotherhood or sisterhood that begins with pledgeship is an unusual one, for it is something that never ends. Once a Greek, truly then, al-ways a Greek. Of course, greeks and non-greeks intermingle academi-cally, extracurricularly, and socially. Greeks are not eliteist in and of themselves. But, they are drawn to people who have had similar experiences, particularly the intense pledge period. Thus, the perceived clique is formed. And why not? Greeks, like all Tulane students, are spe-cial. Perhaps their difference is that they are "special" to-gether, so loud and so close. —Richard Perez-Feria ^^•fi^*^ Wr s*.v- / 5* ID. Wilt Members of PiBetaPhi sorority take their white dress, bra, blouse, and underwear meeting seri-ously. Brothers of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity show broth-er Rob Kraus that revenge is the best way to get even. 222/greeks opening ill leffier greeks opening/223 ONE MORE TIME Greeks welcome Alpha Omicron Pi and Sigma Alpha Mu back to Tulane Brian Hughes Tulane University welcomed back to its Greek system two of the oldest (and strongest) organizations nationally. Alpha Omicron Pi and Sigma Alpha Mu ("Sammy") frater-nity. AOPi was initially founded at Newcomb College in 1898, only one year after the sorority's national founding at Bar-nard College of Columbia University. The group, which disbanded in 1976, came back in full force with nearly 40 members who actively participated in panhellenic activi-ties. SAM was founded at Tulane in 1920 and stayed strong until the early 1970's. After some determination, SAM re-joined Tulane's fraternities with over twenty members in-volved in intramurals, service functions and the Inter-Fra-ternity Council (IPC). The two latest additions to Tulane's Greek system join a thriving and cohesive body always willing to accept new (or in this case returning) organizations so long as they enhance the long, strong tradition that is the Greek system. In which case, AOPi and SAM should have no trouble fitting right in. —Richard Perez-Feria 224/welcome Learning Outside and inside the classroom greeks often turned to professors. kotos: Greg Calejo Much to the surprise and delight of Tulane's faculty, Greeks on campus consider themselves (and indeed are) students first. In light of this, Tulane Greeks hold faculty and their mutual understanding of the fraternity and soror-ity system on campus as being paramount in maintaining the good relations they have enjoyed through the years. Open sorority lunches for the faculty and the popular annual Delta Tau Delta fraternity's faculty Bar-B-Que truly illustrate the greeks commitment to keeping their favor-able relationship w^ith Tulane's faculty. Since so many of the current school's faculty are them-selves greek, it only follows that those faculty members support the Greek System. Non-greek faculty is the chal-lenge Tulane's organizations strive to win over Fighting long-held beliefs and misconceptions is never easy, but Tulane's Greeks are confident — with the supportive facul-ty leading the way — that the other faculty members will see the other side to Tulane's greek organizations. —Richard Perez-Feria Associate Dean of the School of Architecture Ste-phen Jacobs gives Chris Gryder some suggestions for his final project. Senior Teffie McLaughlin and sociology professor Ed Morse discuss her future plans upon gradu-ation. Interfratemity Council & Panhel Row 1: Hans Leutkemier, Brad Levin, Ted Isaacs, Peter Knight, Lewis Frazer, Terry Magid, Brett Harris, Jeff Moore; Row 2: Brian Zucker, Mike Brown, Charlie Bolton, Rich Kirikian, Doug Hollander, Ted Slap, Jon Zins, Tucker Magid, Dr. Riess; Row 3: John Papandon, David Schwartz, Lee Rankin, Neil Shipley, Peter Amory, David Korn, Rusty Baker, Janie Berger, Bill Schmitz, Jeff Taft. Panhellenic Council: Row 1: Dawn Beighy, Rikke Burke, Karren Baker, Nan AUtmont, Joanna Popadakos; Row 2: Melanie Saltzman, Cindy Harlin, Laurie Homan, Amanda Trisman, Terri Wyatt; Row 3: Jennifer Reichenbach, Amanda Kalb, Karen Roth, Ally Kaplan; Not Pictured: Lindy Sullivan, Maria Greenberg, Jackie Aregood, Stacia Bank, Nicole Schafer, Marilyn Marks, Tammy Panovka. ;.D. Will D. Wilt l^ ' AEn • AOn • AIO • ATQ • XQ • BOH • ATA • KAB • KA • OFA • KKT 226/ifc— panhel J.D. Will Alpha Epsilon Phi Lisa Aaron Karen Danick Lisa Hutt Jaymi Mittler Lori Sobel Judith Abroamson Cheryl Davis Ally Kaplan Tara Meyers Susan Soloman Paige Alexander Lolly Decker Jennifer Karp Lisa Newman Lori Speilberger Nan AUtmont Heidi Edelstein Ilene Kastz Susie Noddle Catherine Springer Jenny Asch Betsy Fader Renee Katz Lisa Peyton Julie Steele Helen Asher Debbie Fanburg Andrea Kirstein Karen Ronnel Dana Stern Laurie Bairn Jodj Feldman Robyn Kohn Nancy Rosenberg Terri Strusand Tracy Balber Julie Furman Mindy Koplan Lisa Rothberg Lulu Swedroe Sandi Becker Betsy Gilbert Wendy Kosberg Lisa Rudoph Jill Tivin Jaynee Berkman Carolyn Gillman Stephanie Kroslin Susie Rudolph Meryl Thaler Nancy Bronstein Paige Goldberg Rena Landau Francis Saphier Sharon Thumb Jennifer Bomze Vicki Golden Jan Laupheimer Bonnie Schain Stephanie Unter Ellen Cantor Robyn Goldstein Tracy Lawrence Julie Schiller Amy Weinberger Jukie Cantor Penny Gorden Laura Lederman Amy Seigal Amy Weinstein Barbara Capp Kim Gray Amy Losin Joy Shapiro Vicki Wells Johnine Cavaliers Karen Greenberg Lisa Malmud Dana Sherrins Jill Williams Debbie dayman Maria Greenberg Susan Malman Ricki Shoss Lisa Winner Loryn Cohen Alyssa Gusman Heidi Marcus Shelly Shulman Arinn Zacks Maura Cohen Maureen Heideman Stephanie Maslia Linda Siegel Rachel Zakarin Sue Ann Cohen Alicia Heintz Tama Meadows Stefanie Silverberg Bobbie Zalesky Susie CoUat Karen Hellman Kim Mensh Lisa Smith Karen Coomer Lisa Herron Carrie Meyers Missy Smith Barri Chase Audrey Hirsh Lisa Mittler Bonny Snyder I • nBO • HKA • lAT • lAE • AEO • lAM • AOn • IX • X^ • XN • KAB AEO/227 WHAT A RUSH Beginning every school year, greeks anticipate the competitive search for new members. Oh, my! What a wonderful time to be a freshman at Tulane. Before you know it. Rush Week descends upon freshmen with a WHAM, WALLOP (and usually) a THUMP. For the eager, cocky and yes, nervous 18 and 19 year old men, RUSH starts the difficuU and selective process which typifies the Greek System. The sororities are all pomp, circumstance and tea as they welcome the expectant young women full of dreams of becoming the newest Pi Phis, AEPhis, Kappas or any of the five other sororities on campus. This past fall, the fraternities "endured" a semi-dry Rush (alcohol could only be served on weekends); but still en-joyed a healthy, competitive battle for the best men Tulane had to offer. The anticipation of "bid day" is perhaps unmatched for a campus co-ed as they find out the options left open to them in the Tulane greek world. But, despite the anxiety Rush represents all that is good about Greek life on campus. —Richard Perez-Feria 228/ru3h Phi Mus welcome prospective rushees during the first series of sorority parties. Chi Omegas celebrate together on the final day of rush with their new pledges. Delt Robert Van Wynan expresses his opinion after a successful rush party. /. D. Witt rush/ 229 Alpha Epsilon Pi }D Wilt Kv'n \brams Bennett Alpert ken Askenabe Ev -in Bard Ko^"^ Baron Stott Bnt;htman Bret Caller ]. tl Chip lonathan Cohan bcott Cohen \ndv Carduver Larry Feinman leSfery Fnedler Car\ Fubchsman Daaay Gafber stephan Garden R<inme Garner - labon Gates^ David Gittetnnan Grant Gladwin Marc GUckman Brian Coldenberg David Goodman Jeffrey Gould Kevin Green David Hochberg Noah Jaffee Corey labsem Hovsard Kades Brett Kaplin Jon Katcher Peter Katz Greg Kat7 Jordan Katz Peter^'tught It itfev Kr|nsdort Howard &libhniLk Rji-hardCeLhtman i^-i? Eichard Le\in Andrew Lenme Greg Levme Dave Levy David Lhota Lawrence Manshel Steven Marmalstein Bruce Marx Sluirf MeKelvej Stephen Meltzer Liet MeKcn rjiilip Michelbon Andrew Nachin^in Jeffrey Namshin Matthew Okin Lartv Plant Jon Ploscowj Scott Pa Brad : HarrilTKiWiaTd t Bill Richmond Ron Richmond Mike Rodick IvlctaTd Roskm David Ross Jonathan Rothamn Victpr Roubbo Roliert Rubinstein Eric Sand Jeffrey Schwartz Lee^-gghwartz Richard Selikoft Lee Sheri^c ^aa Michael Strauss Jeff Tamib Evan Lich VfeiSb Mitchell Wertlieb Gregg Wtsatskv Lenny Wolf Bruce Wolfowjtz Allan WoUson Robert iudell Gordon Ze *>M Bon • Al 230/AEn ;.D. win Alpha Omicron Pi Jackie Aregood Diana Deems Cynthia Kane Marcella Monlagna Deborah Tenenauser Stacia Bank Mellissa Ellenby Carolyn Kilpatrick Carol Montgomery Robin Wasser Sharon Bryant Lauren Freeman Sharon Klar Margqerite Muldowny Fradell Weinstein Carla Butler Jacqueline Garcia Deborah Draut Mei Ching Ng Gail Wilson Sonia Cardenas Sherri Gill Ann Levin Virginia Ryker Hillary Winkel Kim Colquitt Holli Goldberg April Lufkin Michelle Sadlier Amy Woods Susannah Coolidge Amanda Goodwin Evelyn Mencos Cindy Scherer Katherine Cordova Alyssa Huberman Sarah Miller Charlotte Stemmans Kym Crawford Lisa Jackson Leslie Madden Karen Stern AG • KA • OrA • KKT • OKX • OM • HBO • HKA • lAT • lAE • AEO AOn/231 Greek Games Intramurals, the ideal arena for friendly competition between fraternities and sororities On the 4th down, the Sigma Nu's go for the long bomb against Sigma Chi. Witt intrainurals/233 Alpha Sigma Phi — Larry Block Jay Bagget David Harris Jude LaBarca Rob Mooney Gary Teetsel Jonathan Benoit Tim Harris Matt LaFlamme David Moore Ken Vaughn Art Borja Bruce Harrison Kenny Lamry Rodney Nathan Rich Wheeler Gene Boyle Mark Jacobson Rob Margetts Bill Schmitz Jon Zins Jerry Cohen Stephen Jones Sean McDonald James Smith n • SX • X^ • IN • KAB • TEO • KKT • ZBT • OM • Z^ • AEO • AED 234/AZ<D WIHMSW^^l^^^ Alpha Tau Omega Guthrie Allen Ray Arnold Ron Artigues ' Sport Baldwin Alan BeHin Joe Bienvenu Brent Bourque Tommy Butler Chuck Carey Ti-ey Cefalu Omar del Rio John Dimos Robert Frost John Gallagher Jim Garvey Jacques Guillot Jim Hamlet Ed Keusenfcofhen Patrick Kingsmill Rich Kirikian Tim Kirfcpatrick Jim Korndojffer Ken Kundis Andy Lee Randy Logan Peter Lund Edward Moise Bennet Montgomery Robert Mothershed Chris Nickless Todd Olson Wes Pectol Paul Reggie McKenna Richards Pargen Robinson Erin Rose Gibson Smith Jimmy Tichenor Jim Ulrey Wesley Walk Ralph Wall Harrison Wenzel Rodney Wild :<!> • ATQ XQ • BenM^TAll^ • KA • OTA • KKT ' ^KI. - ^U - m ATa/235 Let's Party During the week, studying was a must, but on the weekend, no one played like the Greeks. /. D. Witt Bill Leffler, Julie Mirshak, Michelle Block, Greg Calejo, Bonnie Lipman, Paul Davidson, Alyssa Gusman and Jeff Bey know better than to drink and drive. Girls just want to have fun ... at SSIP. 236 Kappa Fina Johnson finds her own party with a bottle of Jagermeister. Bill Leffler The Thetas and Sigma Chis wind up for the Sigma Chi formal during their pre-formal party. Leffler iric Fredrick shows he's ready for a good time luring the Delt semi-formal /semi-nude party. 237 Beta Theta Pi /.D. Wiit Jay Bagget Jim Jones Todd Recht Pat Boyd Neil Kelly Jason Sacet Mark Bradly Peter Keller Chris Schaffer Will Calahan Ray Koloski Bill Seay Chris Cathcart Ed Kronsburg John Seigal David Chase Al Levine Dave Sigmund Colby Child Steve Miller Rick Silverstein Phil Dietz Rabbi Moore Chip Sosa Rene Garza Ryder Nicholas Birk Stathers Paul Geek Jim O'Halloran Paul Wolfert Dan Green John Papandon John Yarbrough Kevin Hooper Mike Park A • SAT • SAE • AEO • lAM • AOD • IX • XQ • IN • KAB • TEO • ZBT • OM 238 /Ben photos: }.D Witt Melany Amos Kim Andrews Dorothy Armstrong Anna Bains Holly Baker Karren Baker Sanda Brach Susanne Berry Crickett Borgman Kathl^n Borgman Leslie Bouer Victoria Brooks Lisa Browman Bently Burari Rikke Burke Carolyn Canto Jeanne Christiansen Laura Cikut Lisa Cikut Sarah Cookston Blaire Cudd Millibeth Currie AlUson Danico Chi Omega ^isa Davis Helen Deas Erin Desiatte Gail Douglas Christina Duncan Hollv Edgarton Eloise Engman ^ " Jennifer Ferrel " " ManLi Firey Leigh H Karen Rebecca Robin Lisa Han^ Kim Hinksl Mpg H iwthorrre Cm^^-lemmgu n Lesli^rlillard - Elizabeth HorecK> Lois Hornug Missy- Morton Trid;a vMotard Kim Howard Hayden Hughes Hotly Hughes Jennifer Hughes Rebecca JosUn Tia Kaiser Tohy Kasper Alhson Koch Chnst} Kochen Colleen Kuehn Lauren tandry Sossie Lazenby lison Lewis Elaine Lewis Susan Littlefield Elizabeth Mayfield Allison McErney Sharon McGuire Liz Memfield -^j., Nancy Mever Ann Mitchell ulie Montgomery- Ann Morrell EO • AEn • Aon Cindy Murphy Keelin Murphy Jennifer Nisbet Ashley Norred Maureen OUinger Jennifer Ostrow Thea Pagel Susannah Parish Carolyn Parker Caryn Perry Amy Porter Jill Powdermaker Chris Pruski Jull Purdy Harper Ray Diane Richardson Kate Rivinus Molly Robinson Missy Rudd Lynda Ryan Karen Sconiers Leslie Seabright Julie Segall Andria Shever Shannon Simmons Marie-Claire Stahl Virginia Sullivan Sarah Swan Samantha Temple Jenny Timmeney Tracy Tobin Amanda Trisman Laura Troy Vee Troy Anne Vallkonrat Daria Vanosdale Karen Wallace Susan Wallace Lulu Welborn Ann White Betsy Williams Lauren Wilson Laura Wmstead Karen Wyche en • ATA • KAB • KA • OFA • KKT Xii/239 Delta Tau Delta Hugh Asher Dale Miller Mark Beebe Alex Morey Jeff Bey Fred Muruane Larry Blough Kevin Netting Richard Bouchner Ray O'Neal Mike Brown David Paarz Laird Burnett Alex Pardo Gregory Ceiejo Adrian Pernick Robert Carter. Greg Prosser Knox Clark IHMHHK*Anthony Revilla Mike Corsaniti ^^^"^ Steve Schlackman Paul Davidson Doug Schultz Dean Defreitas David Sharff Anthony Delucia Jeff Silverman David DeSilva Jeff Simpson Peter Doncaster Mark Smallwooc1 Steve Eisner - , Gabe Smith lack Epstein ^Bm |g|||K, Tim Smith j Jeff Pagan ^^M ^^He Joe Sweeney 1 Bill Fitzpatric^*^^^^ Dan Tarman " Eric Fredrick Jon Goldstein Chris Cryder Jason Valentzas Robert Van Wynaj Robert Vertes | Frank Hahn Greg Wald -a Jamie Hailer Steve Ward -, Robert Kraus Mike Weaver :.i Bill Leffler Fred Whalen 1 Hans Leutkemeir David White ,„ Dan Maginn ^ Dana Wimmer .J Jason McCarroll David Wright 3 Billy McDade Peter Zvejnieks 1 X^iM^XAE • AEO ^ lAM • AOH • 1% • XQ • XN • KAO Kappa Alpha Chas Akers Brian Kaye Brendon Arthur Andrew Kelly Chris Atwell William J. Kelly III Mark Biegler Steve Kline Tom Bolen Ricky Keubal K. C. Brewington II Chris Lagarde Kenny Brown Chris Lapyrewse Frank J. Calagaz Sprague Marvin Lincoln Case John MarzuUo )im Cooke Mike MarzuUo Tom Cowin Jay McDaniel Michael L. Cashing David Mitchele Greg Dadourian Rob Nelson Justin Dekeyser John Ohle Mike Donahue Charles Pick Crawford Downs Kevin Pomet Steve Dubbs Adam Slater Matt Duett Craig Stamm Bill Evans Harris Tessler Doug Freret Jeff Theiler Matt Fries Gordon Thompson David Groome Mike Toso Brett Harris John Turner Art Hidalgo Roger Turner Paul Hilbert Dave Willis Tim Hoy Gordon Wood George Ingrish Steve Wood Tracy Johnson T • ZBT • OM • Z^ • AEO • AEH • AOn • AIO • ATQ • XQ • BOn • AT KA/241 Kappa Alpha Theta photos: j.D. Wm Witney Anderson Wendy Baiick Dawn Beighy Lisa Bertman Elizabeth Btatow Cynthia Bibb Anne Birdsong Lindsley Brannan ^Elizabeth Burhler Niance Carron Sue Clemons Magaret Cohen Kristy Coleman Jane Conway Veronica Correa ill Coulson Kathleen Cram Debbie Culver Donna Dierman Samantha Elme; Anna Ethridge ^^^^P. Samantha Huber Judith Evans -,: :^- Kim Jacobson Caryn Fine DanifUe Kane;,:,, Emilv Fink Lisa Kaplan ' | Julie Finklestein Rylla Karst Vicki Forbes iflerri Katz Lynn Fortunado -'S»Cindy Keilbdch Suzanne Fowl^ , Robin Kelley Barb F^nd-i Carey Friedler Kita Kochansky 'llollie Larson ; Pam Geller Liz Laskey ^ne Goldman J^di Goodsitt Janine Lazar '^ Julie Lesch diedre Grogah Dottie Ligon Jill Hack %V Debbie Lombard Beth Harrison Monice Lu Michelle Hatzis Susan Mack Amy Hayner Leslie Holzmark ^p t<iz Malman Melissa Manley Mamie Horwich Maria Martin AO • KA • OrA • KKT • OKI: • OM • HBO • HKA • lAT • lAE • AEO • / 242/KAe %:k' , ., J.'-r-. ,..^ fkm^J^^ ^P#i A. ^ ^mm^'^^m^^m^w^^^yV [' 1^ ^^« ,i«i>%i'-^^^,^^Bi"^^,'^/ ?*^§ I^S' Kappa Kappa Gamma Sherri Acenn Susan Eby Janet Holiday Ann Marie McDaniel Carolyn Shelton Julie Albanio Holly Ellis Leslie Howeth Beth McDougal Caroline Shook Suzanne AUgair Nicole Epstein Sara Hoyt Teffie McLaughlin Karlyn Shuman Helen Allison Ellen Ferguson Suzanne Hurley Alice Metzinger Kate Smith Ashley Bacquie Laurie Fields Elena Jabbour Courtney Miles Stephanie Smith Jessica Ball Alyssa Forman Fina Johnson Melissa Miles Samantha Sohn Karen Barlow Lee Gardner Lori Johnson Barbara Milnamow Susan Spence Susan Beatty Amy Geller Margaret Jones Carolyn Moore Lydia Spencer Gina Borkenhagen Liles George Charisse Kaplan Jeanette Morcin Wendy Spitler Laura Bowen Nancy Gex Anisa Kelly Delia Morgan Nana Staub Garland Brown Mimi Goodyear Laura Kelly Diana Myers Ann Stewart Jordan Bruns Betsy Gordon Jouce Kirkpatrick Karen Neistein Weasie Stewart Carla Burch Nena Groome Kathleen Knox Kyle O'Connor Kathleen Stone Stacia Burton Cecelia Guittertez Alice Landry Christine Ogden Tina Tanberk Lavanda Caldwell Vicki Gunn Lisa Lassaigne Dana Paul Michele Toler Karen Casey Buffy Hamilton Eve Lawler D'Ann Fletcher Meg Walker Laura Coles Eileen Hammerstrom Diane Le Cornu Jennifer Riechenbach Croline Way Leslie Curran Cindy Harlin Ridgely Limbocker Leigh Ann Reino K.K. Weeks Isabel del Valle Melanie Harris Siobhan Loughran Christine Rineman Katie Wenzler Victoria Delisle Renee Hebert Allison Markesbury Karen Roskind Susan Wise Evelyn Dietz Fran Heller Mamie Marra Lara Sachs Annie Young Tamara Dossett Julia Hickman Liz Martin Susan Saper Jiggs Zuber Karen Dupleix EUie Hobson Betsy McCiellan Scottie Settle IX • XQ • IN • KAB • TEO • KKT • ZBT • OM • Z^^ • AEO • AEH • AC KJCr/243 Sunday Monday HANGIN' OUT Like everyone else, greeks have places they'd like to call their own On Sundays and Mondays Kappas Caroline Moore and little sister Fran Heller are permanant fixtures in the music library. f.D. Wilt Sunday business school library 2nd and 3rd floor library architecture studio Audubon Park Camelia Grill Bruff Stuff i i f V * T 1 J L Monday 2nd and 3rd floor main library business school library architecture studio PJ's The Boot 244/greek week Tuesday Wednesday Tuesday Cooter Browns 2nd and 3rd floor main library The Boot Bill Leffler and Ms. Mae have a quick drink before the crowds arrive at her bar for the two-tor-one special. It's Tuesday at Cooter Brown's and Greeks are sure to be found. Wednesday Ms. Mae's Place Que Sera AT IT'S The Mayfair Madigan's The Metro Hofbrau's /,D. Witt 'ii i JSL. Gregory Calejo greek week/ 245 Thursday Friday Thursday Cafe Banquette Audubon Tavern II Cooter's Nick's F&M's Madigan's The Mayfair Hofbrau's Fat Harry's KA president Craig Stam stays busy behind the bar Thursday thru Satruday. It's back to work for Lisa Schilds on Sunday even-ing. I.D. mu 246 /greek week Saturday Sunday regorif Calejo The weekend puts a smile on Anthony Delucia's, Dan Tarman's, Ray O'Neal's and his girlfriend's face. Friday and Saturday AT IFs The Boot Fat Harry's Madigan's The Sitting Duck The Mayfair F&M's Hofbrau's Nicks Cooter's Pat O'Briens Ms. Mae's Charity's Port-of-Call Cafe Banquette Carrolton Station 'ason Valentzas On Saturday's Billy McDade is sure to be soliciting a party. greek week/ 247 Phi Gamma Delta J.D. Witt Jim Blanchard Greg Hackenburg Scott Mashkuri John Schiff Martin Valdespino Dave Clorfeine Barry Hammond Phil McMann Steve Schramm Howard Vinokur Pat Colpoys Jimmy Hyland Don Miester Dan Segal Scott Wells Rob Fitzgerald Gareth Joyce Charlie Oakman Javeed Siddiqui Jim White Myles Fleischer Kraig Kessel Pete Owens Jeff Smith Philip Zeigler Marshall Ford Ted Kiviat Mark Perry Andy Tiktin Jose Zeno Marshall Freiman Raj Krishnan Paul Prather Tony Tocco Mike Gee Tom Lofton Evan Reisman George Toland Steve Grizzanti Alex Martin Warren Roberts Tommy Torres AXO) AT^ • XQ • Ben • ATA • KAB • KA • OFA • KKT • OKX • OM • ID 248/<l>KA appa Mark Axney Pater Amory Michael Benton Charles Brainard John, Buchanan Drew Clarke Alex Corcoran David Dallal Geoffrey Daniels Luke Dawson Phdip Eschallier Frank Falkenburg Jeff Forlenza Peter Gluck Steven Golden Luis Gonzales '^ Brad Greenfield Keith Hallmark Charles Harrison Robert Holt Andy Hunter Walker Jones Brett Katz Steve Kyser Lewis Ledyard Peter Leuhusen Dave Ligon Philip Maniatty Ke\ in O'Brien David O'Connell And\ Plotnick Lort n Pope Todd Reed W. Todd Roderiquez John Rosenberg Bob Salter Milton Shattuck Casey Shaw John Shires Murray Stewart Roli Thienemann Rob White Walter Wickersham Peter Wilson Thomas Wright Smith Yewell Adam Zion S» nKA • lAT • XAE • AEO • XAM • AOH • SX • XQ • ZN • KAO • TEO • ZBT • O eKX/249 PhiMu ID. Witt Allison Aquino Robin Baber Bri Baker Katie Brach Lorraine Benavides Missy Beverly Terry Blankford Laurie Block Suzanne Boyko Lisa Brunner Regina Burkhart Elizabeth Butler Scottie Claiborne Jennifer Clements Kitty Cleveland Nydia Corzantes Jeanette Dalton Lisa Davis Cassie Dean Nicole Dewing Georgia Dunn Dolly Duplantier Diana Earling Laurie Elliott Rebecca Farris Denise Rerrier Mary Fischer Lori Fischer Missy Glaser Sandra Glass Susan Goldberg Cheryl Gunning Sharon Hackett Jennifer Hanley Kim Heffley Dottie Holleman Laurie Homan Michelle Hornack Maryann Hoskins Jennifer Howe Ann Hughes Meade Jones Tanya Jones Sally Klingenstein Lisa Liberati Chickie Lindquist Sabrina Luza Susan Marcus Tracey McHugh Melissa Miller Julie Mirshak Liz Misch Ann Moore Elysabeth Muscat Cheyl Paraguya Mary Lynn Parker Melissa Patterson Dana Pingel Suzanne Purvis Alma Quiroz Peggy Rive Michele Robins Rosanne Rogers Sandra Rohde Karen Roth Carolyn Rowlands Meredith Sater Beth Scandaliato Nicole Schafer Marcie Schilling Barbara Schwarz Clare Sokolowski Jane Stephens Elaine Trimble Susan Vajs Julie Van Dervort Debra Walker Geri Wartell Patti Weiner Milinda Wettles Page Weigel Ruth Zarron AEO • AEn • AOn • AZO • ATQ • XQ • BOn • ATA • KAO • KA • OFA • KKT 250/*M J.D. Witt Julie Abercrombie ^ ~ Emii>' Alsobrook Micheiine AvengtTo FcK)he Axelrod Hillary Bach man Eleanor Ballard tn Barham ria Bartush Stephanie Bauchuber Kacey Bay Lela Bellows Lisette Benton Laura Berger 14.3ry Blackman Kris^ Blair Liz Blankenship Sophia Blanks Catherine Boyer Michelle Bragg Evelyn Brine Minni Broadwell Polly Brodie Susie Brophy Alex Brown Lilla Butler Debbie Cada Ann Carey Amv Carter Evelyn Chumo Celia Cirone Alev C Thomasene Clayton Robvn Cohen Pam Corbett Cathleen Cotter Brooke Cruder Lilynn Gulfer Alexaridra fie HoU Lisa;'©emeglio Stephanie Dittman Holly Drennan Ginger Durham Celia Edwards Valerie Edwards jill Ehrlicl\ Anna Ferch Robin Fildernianv-^. Kim Fisher *' Shannon Gaffney Kerry Gibson Kristy Gillman Nancy Goldstein Amanda Gossett edith Grider •"%. TV ^d Bebe Hammond - Susan Hannon Edie Harreil Erica Herndon Emilv Hilgarther Lizzxe Horchow Stephanie Hurav Mary luge Amanda Kalb ;;, Sarah Kienk .'ijk jane Kobak '^ Emily Kohimeyer Meli'^a Lewis Allison Lindsay Shelly Logan Dana Luby Margee Marie Hiedi McCai^, Came McGraw Cici Michaelis-'^ Gentry Miller Sarah Muliins , Juhe Mussafer Shern Musi-ater Julie Nachmajl^ Cind\ Nash (Mi ^Audrey Nuttik Mana Oden Cassie O'Neill Kittv On- Muffy Pederson Nanc}' Pollack Stephanie Pov\eU Juiie Rabiricavitz Dma Revell Bettina Richards Lisa Sanders Kiki Shore Liz Shands Megan Shemwell Julie Shoemaker Stacy Skillern Ellen Taliey Emily Timblerlake Denise Tripp Liza Ward Nancy White Ashley Willcott Evelyn Wilson Bess Yarborough Perri Zipper i:. %0 ^'Vr^ "IIJMI l<^ ''"^ [ • HBO • nKA • XAT • lAt • AEO • SAM • AOn • EX • OQ • SN • KAO Larry Block nBO/251 Pi Kappa Alpha j.D. Witt Greg Albers Greg Gaele Richard Juge Jon McMuilen Mike Stauffacher Doug Allen Keith Garte Guss Juneau Scotty Nicholson Mike Steinberg Artie Baran Howard Glynn Troy Kenyon John Nolan Barry Stinson James Berger Dean Goldberg Peter Klein Eric Payson Jon StoUer John Blatchford Bob Goldberg Jamie Klingsberg Charlie Polsen Jonathan Teplow Paul Campagna Jay Goldstein Dave Korn Eddie Polsen Steve Tillbrook Cameron Cardozo Jeffery Gordon Tomas Kurz Jeffery Posner Russ Verona Scott Chambers Tony Greene Preston Law Jonathan Price Rod Walkey Mark Champa Doug Greve Edward Lee Steve Reiter Mike Westheimer Tray Cockerell William Groene Mel Leveque Randy Rubin Ken Wilson Barry Cohen Tony Guardia Greg Liebermann Garry Rusell John Withers George Corbett Hassan Haidar Steven Lindemann Rob Schulte Andrew Worth Tony Demolina Danny Heimlich Chris Livingston Robert Schultz Peter Diamond Craig Hembree Al Loehr Karl Schwartz Drew Dougherty Michael Hidalgo Louis Lustenberger V Steve Shapiro Robert Fennell Wayne Hodes Dan McGrory David Solomon KKT • ZBT • OM • Z^ • AEO • AEH • AOn • ASO • ATQ • XQ • BOn • AT 252/ OKA Sigma Alpha Epsilon Grant Adams A. A. Color\ John Barringer Jerry Davis David Bass Preston Di> on Mart Beasley Lee Eliott Greg Blatz Tom Evans Charles Bolton Steve Gerwirt Bill Boyer —'-^^w^^r Jack Gierhart Vince Brocato Jim Gold ^te^ Mac Brunton Pat GormaflH Phillip Barnett , OayGrubS Trey Christensen Leigh Guyer Nile Chumney John Hallam Scott Coffee Jim Ham Les Cole Jeff Hardin Lewis Harrison Robert Nachman Neil Sh pley Charlie Hill Alex Navarro Tyson S loftsohl Jonathan Hough Drew Patty Mickey Smith Evan Hughes Jay Plotkin Whitnej Smith Jonathan Jones „^^__ . Joseph Price Lee Stafford Eric Lardner.J*^^^ ^HE Pickett Reese Si Therlot Lon Magness " Chris Makk l, ^HBi Gordon Rose Graves Jfof^^^ ^HBM' J^^f Rowe Geoff Tolodorr"^^'^" Steve Makk . ,JWP 1 |^H§; Jim Ryan Richard Whitson Frank McCrystal ^^^"' Bill Sargent Jimmy Williamsoti V\iil Mclntyre Walter Sartor Barr\- Wilson R. J. Meurer Lee Schaefer Kenny Wimberly David Moffet Wes Shafto ,. . Ud Shemwell Paul Wu '""'''Mi David Moore . J^ v:^^'ir-*^ . ' KAB • KA • OrA • KKT • OKX • OM • HBO • DKA • EAT AEO IAE/253 A LENDING HAND During the year Greeks make community service their business. It is sometimes easy to forget, really. If forced to think fast and describe Greeks at Tulane, most of us could mention the parties, their togetherness, the parties, the third floor of the library, and of course, more of those parties. It is indeed easy to forget or overlook the tremendous amount of service Tulane's social fraternities and sororities donate to the school and to the New Orleans community at large. Philanthropy, happily, is alive and well in the Greek system. Delta Tau Delta won the coveted CACTUS Cup, which is given to the fraternity with the most community service for the academic year All fraternity pledges join forces in early fall and spring for the annual can shake to raise thousands of dollars for the leukemia foundation. From campus blood drives to helping battered women, Greeks at Tulane put their best foot forward and lend a needed helping hand. —Richard Perez-Feria Gny Calcjo After an exciting kickball game, Jason Valentzas relaxes for lunch with his team members. 254 Lflrri/ Block Not a car gets by without giving a donation to the ZBT brothers for the Leukemia Foundation. Kappa Laura Bowen makes a new friend during a service project for under-priviledged children at Audubon Zoo. Sigma Alpha Mu /.D. Witt Stan Cohen Larry Opinsky David Friedman Barry Pasikov Robert Gittess Lee Raikin Eric Goldstein Neil Rosenblum Henry Green Aaron Sainer Max Kary David Schwartz Alan Kaye James Thriffiley III Mark Loev John Webber Kelly Luthringshausen Rich Weisberg David Lutz Joell Wolens Adam Margolis Andy Zerkle Mike McMuUen \0n • EX • XQ • SN • KAB • TEO • KKT • ZBT • OM • Z^ • AEO • AEH 256/ZAM photos: ].D. Witt w i^ Mike Aloe Je£f Anderson Larry Anderson Ken^Arvin • Phil Bainbndge _, "Bey Baker Larry Benway Patrick Beranek Joe BUlig David BirkKahrt Doug Brenneckel Mark Brunner Pete Brumbaugh Tom Buescher Henry Burnett Eric Busto Oliver Cleary Robert Crews Chris Culver Steve Daiker Bill Dick Greg Doody Mike Ecuyer Sigma Chi w Lenny Edelman Neil Elenzweig Steve EUic^. BilF^lli&j** Pat Fitzg^al< Fleischer ' Mike Elorenz John Glazer Adam Glickfield Jon Goldberg Stu Ck)Idstein Neid^ordon John Gorup Todd Grant Jerry Haggerty , Bob Harris j Ed Heffernan-jf Tom Heffernan'^ Mark HeIman Rick Helman Bob Hytnes Richard Irb^ Ajndy JameSb Jore Jdifeston ^., Mark Jones GareflK Joyce Stephen Xraus Jeff Krieger Mark Lake Jay Lobrano Tom Lofton Jeff Lewis Adam Lewis Kevin Mahoney Charles Maroney John Marrino Paul Mastrapa Alex Mata James McDevitt Fritz McGough Andy Messina Ernest Mestre Neal Moody Steve Moody Jeff Moore David Morel Charles Jeff Morrison " ' Tom Mullick Alan Offenberg Mark Qgden Tim O'Keefe Matt Olson Tom Paradise Jamie Parker Robert Pasnau _ , Ben Pelli^ni V ^.^ank Perlihan: Marty Potter John Price John Reilly Peter Ricca Brooks Kobinson- Brad Rohr X-Mike Rothman' Ed Sarmiento . Jon Schwartz Mike Seligson Shawn Sentilles o Kirk Stackhouse f ' Mark Smith Nelson Smith Dirk Smits Mart S suowitz Alex StiUpass Scott Sullivan' Marty Sumichrast Jeff Taft Allan Topfer Eric Toweil Mike Twomey- Bumper Vezo Mike Voor Gregg Weinberg Bob Wieczorek Don Weller Stephan Willimann Kevin Winkler Ken Yager David Yarbrough .r \-. *(i t' ATQ • XQ • Ben • ATA • KAB • KA • OFA • KKT • OKX • OM • IIBO 1X1257 Sigma Delta Tau f.D. Witt Lisa Allen Stephanie Antin Robin Atlas Amy Averbuch Paige Axelrod Liz Balsam Cindy Barad Bonnie Benatar Margie Berman Amanda Bern Heather Biller Jennifer Brafman Lauren Bruder Jacquiline Brustein Jennifer Chados Stephanie Colon Tamar Duffner Elizabeth Epstein Toni Fields Laurie Finger Ellen Fleischer Jill Fradin Bari Freidman Shira Friedman Stacey Friedman Amy Gadon Sharon Garfinkle Cindy Oilman Wendy Gold Beth Goldberg Caren Goldberg Michelle Goodman Lisa Gottlieb Missy Green Stacy Grissen Karen Gross Suzanne Haenel Holly Helfond Maria Hollander Stephanie Jacobson Loz Jaffe Lauren Karp Meryl Katz Michelle Katz Jamie Kimmelman Kimberly Klein Pam Kraus Wendy Lehrer Linda Levinson Wendy Lipskin Melissa Lusky Lesli Marcus Cindy Marks Marilyn Marks Lisa Matanky Thalia Meron Lanie Padzensky Tamniy Panovka Heather Pelofsky Helene Peltz Sharyn Pocek Lisa Pomeranz Meryl Poster Stacy Primis Robin Robinson Debra Rosencrantz Jill Rosenthal Dana Roth Jill Saffron Gina Schaffer Marcie Schein Shari Schinman Lisa Schlesinger Beth Schnitzer Jody Segal Kim Siegel Judith Smith Robin Smith Randy Sokol Dana Soloman Carol Spiro Amy Steingard Julie Stiefel Felicia Stoler Vicki Swartz Felice Tucker Jessica Wachs Heidi Wagman Pam Weseley Caren Wigdor Julie Yarrin Tammy Zelmar nKA • XAT • SAE • AEO • XAM • AOn IX XQ 258/ZAT IN • KAB • TEO • ZBT • OM Sigma m Greg Archer Adam Baitel pGary Band Bjorn Earner Greg Baumeyer Chris Beirise Bob Bertino Forster Blair Harvey Braverman Tom Burcham Scott Cecil Rob Church Chris Creedon Sean Curran John Delery Oscar Dilegge Bill Etheridge Scott Eversole Guy Feuer Brett Freirfield Buzz Gavel Mike Gay Frank Germack Greg Gelding Frank Goldman Dan Guirl Mort Hanlon Warren Harris ^ Sam Huffman Mat'^^irisii M;n Irving fared Jorral' Rich Kane Dave Kaslow Ross Kearney Kevin Kennedy Martin Kerckhoff Todd Klumok Tico Lacerda Hart Langan Mark Lasky ^*!5Tat lee Fred Lexow Mark Livingston Chris MacDonald Terry Magid Tucker Magid Howard Margolis Laine Mashburn Don McMully Johnny Meyer j David Motter i Rick Neusteini John O'Donnfeli Jon Perchik Steve Pittman Andy Platou EO • AEn • AOn • AXO • ATQ • XQ Ben • ATA • KAO • KA • OFA . KKT • ^ ^IN/259 ...^ / FRIENDSHIP Very Important to all Greeks are the lifelong friends gained inside and outside the community. (L to R): Chi-O Holly Edgerton and Phi Mus Julie Mirshak and Dianna Earling are together once again at Ms.. Mae's Place. Two pairs of best friends get together at another TGIE (L to R): Michelle Block, Jason McCarrol, Franny Carrera and Bianca Oakes. i Gregory Calejo 260/friendship Wasn't it awkward? It probably started on the Riverboat party as you spilled your drink on that shy New Yorker who lived on your hall in Sharp, Butler, or J.L. Awkward at first, but, thank God the ice was broken. Arguably, the one thing that we will remember long after Finite Math problems, the flaws of both Marxism and Cap-italism or even 'the' winning Market Strategy is, of course, our beautiful, worried, hysterical, messy and problem-filled friends we have met. You know who they are. The ones who wake you up at four in the morning to tell you about his girlfriend prob-lems (needless to say, he does not apologize). The one who borrows money the day after your parents' check comes in. The ones who walk in your room without knocking. You know, the ones you're going to miss like hell itself. A special note must be added for the pledge brothers and sisters. This (by all accounts) singularly unique Greek expe-rience develops a band of common survival that stays with you, quite literally, forever. The only explanation for this trio is brotherhood. (L to R): Delts Jason Valentzas, Fred Murname and David Rodgers. ZBT, Joel Epstein, is always willing to carry a friend in need. Larry Block Nothing beats a hug from a friend. Not Friisen Gladje ice cream. Not a sale at Bloomingdales. Not even TGIF. Noth-friendship/ 261 Tau Epsilon Phi /.D. Witt Pedro Amador Malcolm Ford Marc Ross Joel Beck Shawn Garbette Matt Schiff Ted Bradpiece Robert Greenwald Ted Slap Ian Brenner Bruce Hartman Jeff Smith Eric Bretschneider Anthony Hoffman Tony Stark Alan Buchalter Douglas Hollander Marc Von Canal Peter Coppola Erik Magnusson Al Wagner Jason Coupal Adam Mandel Howard Weissman Bob Diem Biff McCulley John Holmes Yundt Stephen Duffer S Scott Pardell Max Fleischer Steven Poverman OM • nBO • nKA • SAT • lAE • AEO • XAM • AOH • IX - XQ • XN • KAO 262/TE* I.D. Will Zet
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|Browser Notice||This collection is best viewed with a browser other than Firefox. Optimal browsers include Chrome or Internet Explorer. Firefox does not render the PDFs accurately, however they do display. The result is very washed out and over-exposed.|
|Title||Jambalaya [yearbook] 1986|
|Description||Jambalaya, the Tulane University yearbook, was first published in 1896. It was not published from 1997-2003, nor in 2007.|
Universities & colleges
|Editor||Students of Tulane University|
|Source||Tulane University, Printed publication, vol 91|
|Rights||Use of materials from this collection beyond the exceptions provided for in the Fair Use and Educational Use clauses of the U.S. Copyright Law may violate federal law. Permission to publish or reproduce is required.|
|Coverage-Spatial||New Orleans (La.)|
|Identifier||See 'reference url' on the navigation bar|
|Object File Name||ty001986|
|File Size||43886416 Bytes|
Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2010 with funding from
Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation
New Orleans, Louisiana
Kynce *3n ^Jr cLifetlme
Editor in Chief
SUSAN C. SUMMERS
Director of Media Services
JAMES W. HIKINS
DARREN S. LYN
Table of Contents
OPENING SPORTS 154
STUDENT LIFE 34
ORGANIZATIONS . . 102
table of contents/3
Green Wave . . . T.G.LF. . . . First Day of
We arrive at Tulane as young, timid freshman and we
leave Tulane as mature, outgoing seniors. We were anxious
to make friends, enjoy campus events, explore the city, and
be pushed to our limits. When we leave Tulane, the memo-ries
will follow and we will continue to be challenged. The
friendships that we found, the lessons that we learned, the
experiences that we had prepares us for what lies ahead.
Tulane has seen many changes over the years but none so
great as this year. Tulane has a new business school, a new
football coach and athletic director, and new football and
baseball fields. The University Center as well as the dorms
have been renovated and revamped. The incoming fresh-man
have higher academic standards and the outgoing se-niors
have a diploma that is worth more than ever before.
Ltiny Bloi'k ID. W,tt
Class . . . TL/L Marathon . . . the U.C.
The city of New Orleans, the crescent city. New Orleans
has been referred to in songs, movies, books and television.
But you don't understand or get a feel of New Orelans until
you live here, experience Mardi Gras, or get lost in the
Quarters. You need to experience the romance and mys-tique,
it's splendor and revelry. The casualness and relaxed
attitudes of the people give the city its uniqueness. New
Orleans is rich in culture and in pride. New Orleans offers
much more than the Quarters, Mardi Gras and Jazz Fest.
There is the Dome, the lakefront, and St. Charles Avenue. If
there isn't a parade on a weekend, there is a festival some
where near-by Crayfish, oysters, shrimp, crabs, jambalaya
and gumbo are cooking everywhere. The city and the peo-ple
of the city never sleep. They carry the attitude of "le
bon temps roulex."
French Quarter . . . Jazz . . . lagniappe . . .
red beans and rice . . . Mardi Gras . . . CBD . . .