Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA)

 - Class of 1901

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Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1901 volume:

BDITHD BY THH STUDENTS OF TU LAN E UNIVERSITY NHW ORLEANS, I. A. Che marsh (irant Gompanv Chicaflo Illinois EDWIN ANDERSON ALDERMAN CMS, the sixth Culanc Hnnual, is mpectfullv dedicated to Edwin Jlndcrson flldcrman President of the Uniiersiiy and our Sincere friend nnnnDnnnnnnnnanannannnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnn □ n j JAMBALAYA I u n n n n □ nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnpnnpnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnn n n n a n n n n n n n n n w Q g Jingle ye Newcomb belles a rhyme, g n n n n n ir SONG of merry college time, g n ' n n n n iVlAD, mischievous and gay □ n n n n n ' f n g rSEFORE the world has laid its snare, g n □ n n g X N GRY that we should ' scape from care. □ n □ n n g Laughter then holds the day g n D n □ g imND hope and joy mount e er higher, g n n n □ □ 1 E men and maids strike on the lyre g n n □ n g ? vSONG to good old " T:unbalaya " g n ' n n n n n n n n n n n nnnDDDnDDaanppnnannnnnnnaannnnDDnnnaDnDDnnnnnnnnDnnn Jambalaya. Sketch .... Photo of Dr. Alderman Greelin] History if Dr. Alderman Introduction ..... Board of . dministrators OfTicers of Instruction and Adminis- tration I 4 6 l II M University Guests and Lecturers 16 Executive Connniltee of the .-Vluuini Association .... IS Colle).;e .Munini Association . 20 Newconil) . lumu;i.- . ssociatiou . 20 Academic Department . . 21-62 Department for I ' liilosophy and Science 6 Department for Teachers ... 64 Newcouib Department 65-92 Newcomb Art Department . 93- -102 Medical Department 103- -118 Law Department 119- -128 Fraternities .... 129- -173 Literary Societies 175- -179 Oratorical and Debating Contests ISO -18 1 Greek Circle .... 182 French Circle .... 184 Jambalaya ..... 188- -191 Tulane University Magazine 192- -195 Olive and Blue .... 196- -19 ) In Memoriam 200 Tulane Athletic . ssociation 202 Foot Ball Team .... 206- -207 Base Ball Team 208 -200 Athletic Records .... 211 -213 Basket Ball Teams 214 Clubs 215 Tulane Tennis Club . 21() Newcomb Tennis Club 218 Art Students ' Club 219 Tulane German Club 220 Tulane Junior German Club ■) ' " )■) Choir 223 Chemical Society 224 Engineering Society 225 Sketch Club .... 226 Press Club .... 228 Tulane Orchestra 229 Senior Dramatic Club 230 Sophomore Dramatic Club 231 Freshman Dramatic Club 232 Kodak Club .... . 232 Miscellany .... 233 Inauguration Day . 235 Founders ' Day . . . . 237 -239 Vale Studium .... 240 The Parable of the Wicked Youth 241 Ancient Order of Sticks , 242 Before and After the Carnival Holidays 243 Series of Letters .... 244 Star Gazers 249 Blasted Hopes 251 Minutes of the Special Meeting of the Faculty 252 Before and After Exams . . 253 Wednesday Lecture Club . . 254 L. C. C. Club 255 Mechanics Conflagration . . . 256 Cane Rush . . . . . 259 Sonnet to Newcomb .... 261 The 1901 Senior .... 262 Coik, Chineys and Checkers . . 263 P. S. C. Club 265 Suicide Club 265 Little Boney Joe Club ... 266 Chemistry Notes .... 267 Circumlocution .... 268 Savings Frequently Heard at the Law School 269 Sayings of Famous People . . 270 Where Have we Heard These? . . 271 Junior Klu Klucks .... 272 A Duck in a Gilded Cage . . .272 Criminal Offences .... 273 New Pamphlets 273 Bum Jokes 274 Wanted to Know .... 275 When Last we Met . . . 276 A Visit to the State University of Elysian Fields . . . .277 Quotations ..... 279 Der Deutsche Zirkel . . . .281 La Societc Francaise de Newcomb . 281 A Memory 282 Junior Prom ..... 283 Proem ...... 2R5 The End 286 Advertisements .... 287-300 edwin Hnderson jnderman EDWIN ANDERSON ALDERMAN was born in Wilmington, North Carolina, at the opening of the Civil War, and is now in the thirty-ninth year of his age. His childhood and early youth were passed in that old colonial town, but in the autumn of 1S76 the earnest part of his life began with his enrolment at Hethel Military Acad- emy, Fauquier Co., Va., founded and directed by a hero of Gettysburg, Maj. Albert Smith, an l at that time in a highly flourishing condition, one of the bulwarks of pride of that renowned Commonwealth, one of those fountains of strength at which she has nurtured, and still nurtures, so many stalwart sons. Here young Alderman was care- fully trained for college, which he entered in the University of his native State, at Chapel Hill, September, 1878, whence he was graduated in June, ls82. The characteristics of the future President showed themselves clearly in the Under graduate. lyei ,- IVell iind liirihs Lehcn. says Ooethc in that wonderful Proemium. Even then the young collegian seized upon the notion of university life in its fullest and broadest sense, and enriched his experience with all forms of its activity. There, too, he asserted his native qualities as a leader, while his genial ' ' camaraderie " made him a zealous and conspicuous member of the Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity. On graduation, he closed quickly with the great issue of life, hearing and accept- ing promptly his calling to the walks of education. On the path chosen he has never faltered, but has pressed forward steadily and with remarkable rapidity. In |NS5, while still scarcely more than a fle Igling, he was made Superintendent of Schools at Golds- bom, N. C ' ; in 188( he was elected President of the Teachers ' Assembly; in 1889, State Conductor; in 1S9J, Professor of History and Philosophy of I- ' ducation in the Uni- versity of North Carolina; in 18 ' i6, only fourteen years after graduation, he was unani- mously called to the Presidency of that institution, his . lma Mater. This bare outline attests vividly the extraordinary impression made by Professor Alderntan on the minds of his fellow-citizens, who thus vied together in eagerly lifting him on from high to higher. His administration of this weighty trust was eminently successful. The ancient University felt throughout its frame the thrill of a new life. The attemlance rose not- ably, the income was enlarged, the streams of generosity were opened and began to flow towards it, stately buildings were erected, and in everyway the popular approval sought and found expres-iion. More than all else, however, there was born a lively capiil tie mrf s in all ileparttnents of the institution. l- " aculty and students were kindled with a com- mon ardor and common faith, and pressed forward confidently as a unit under such inspiring leadership. To the great regret of the whole people of North Carolina, in Ajiril, 1 " IH), the .ad- ministrators of the Tulanc Ivducational I ' und, after long and anxious search, found in him a successor to the lamented President, Col. Wm. Preston Jolin ' iton. In October of the same vear he assumed the duties of his new position. His administration has been marked by many laudable ami hopeful innovations. The new breath was felt instantly in the student body. The languishing athletic life was quickened into vehement activity. The Football team closed an unbroken series of victories without a score against it. A new forensic and literary society, the ■ ' oriim. aroused the (• ' (• i ly Biirkr with the spur of rivalry. The establishment of a system of We lnes(lay lectures was an agreeable novelty, profitable both to the students and to the ])ublic, and forms part of a systematic and sustaine l effort to bring the University into closer touch with the people and to make it speak through their mighty trumpet, the press. To the same end, following at the same time a more and more approved precedent, imparting dignity .ind decorum to its public functions and widening the angle which the UniverMty spans in the jiopular eye, the Academic dress has been introduced for all ollicial occasions. The experimciil was made at the Inauguration, IJtli of March, 1901, and with gratifying success. The cere- monies were most impressive, and the speeches were of a high order of merit. The internal . dministration has been equally vigorous. A new curriculum co-ord- inates more perfectly the various courses and introduces a moderate freedom of choice into the upper years. A new adjustment of entrance requirements aligns Tulane with her sisters in the South, while special courses are opened to worthy young men of some maturity and definite purpose, but not quite fitted for the regular classes. Meantime the standards and ideals of the I ' niversity are not to be lowered, but heightened rather. In line with the general policy of popularizing the University tjy rendering it more accessible to the people and making it bulk larger in their consciousness, is the projected erection of dormitories, which shall reduce the cost of living at tlie University and expand greatly the range of its patronage. In this same spirit President Alderman mingles freely in the general life. He acts upon the noble sentiment of Terence: Homo Sum; Ilmnani Nihil a mc Aliciiiiiii f i o. His voice is often heard in public addresses. Thus far he has been chiefly busied in New Orleans, but in the course of the next year he will make a tour of the State and bring Tulane closer than ever before to the hearts and minds of the people at large. It is, and has always been, a chief concern with Dr. Alderman to establish and maintain a lively accord and earnest sympathy among all departments of the University organization, President and Administrators and Faculties and Students. He thinks of the University as of an organism, ail for each and each for all. In its councils he asserts the dominance of reason rather than of will. He is particularly proud of the hearty support of the Faculty, Students, friends and patrons of the institutions he has guided, and he attributes whatever success he has attained thus far to the intelligence and loyalty of his colleagues. President Alderman has received the degrees of D. C. L. from the University of the South (18 ' ' 6), and of LL. D. from Tulane University (1898). He is an honorary memljer of many learned societies, and his influence is especially felt in the National Educational Association, at whose meetings he is a prominent speaker. In every count y of his native State, and widely throughout the .South, for eighteen years the persuasive voice of this great Commoner of Education has been lifted up for wider educational advantages. In literature he is known by his " Brikf History oi ' North Carolina, " his " Life of Wii,i.i. m Hoopkr " , and numerous educational pamphlets and addresses. After all, it is not so much achievement as personality, not so much what a man does as what he is, that counts in the final reckoning. The individuality of President Alderman is a striking one. His mien and address are full of grace and dignity and courtliness, suggesting the skilled and masterful diplomat. His acquaintance with both men and things is rich and varied; young ill years, he is old in experience; he has traveled far and wide; he has read extensively, he has seen much, heard much, learned much, endured much; he is clear eyed, keen-eared, alert in every sense and facultv. He is preeminently an " komme i ' irffijiirs, " an executive, prompt, punctual, efficient, ma.stering details, and swift in the despatch of business. His oratory has a charm of its own, a rare and curious felicity of phrase, fresh, racy, unconventional, always interesting and often captivating. His intercourse with men is marked by uniform suavity, at times relaxing into genial hoiilwiiiic. As might be expected from his rapid career of uninter- rupted success, President Alderman is an optimist of the most cheerful hue, with face and foot always set forward, eagerly, but not impatiently, expectant of the future, and with no great tolerance for Jeremiahs. It would be very strange if the administration of such a man should not mark an era of great development in the history of Tulane University. With one voice New Orleans calls out to him, " MACTE VIRTUTE! " 10 INTRODUCTION M A ' ING now attained the dignified age of six j ' ears, I look apon ni} ' - self as being mature and full) ' developed. I did not spring Minerva - like full grown from the brain of an} ' one man, but am the result of a careful and pains- taking system of development. The story of my infancy and youtli is the story of much care, much labf)r and much sacrifice on tlie part of the student body of Tulane. An examination of my paj es will con- vince the reader that I aui the result of the best effort made in tliis direction and that the training received in my earlier days has not gone amiss. " JAM BALA YA, l ' H)l. Board of Jldmlnistrators Charles Erasmus Fenner, B. L., LL. D., President Tames McConnell. B. L., First Vice President Robert Miller Walmsley, Second Vice President Joseph A. HiNCKS, Secretary and Treasurer Edgar Howard Farrar, M. A. Benjamin Morgan Palmer, D. I)., LL. D. Walter Robinson Staukker Cartwright Eustis Henry Ginder Joseph Chandler Morris George Quintard Whitney John Baptist Levert Valter C. Flower AsHToN Phelps Charles Janvier Walker Brainerd Spencer, A. B., B. L- Beverley Ellison Warner, a. M., D. D. Walter Denis Denegre, a. B., B. L. John Dvmond, Jr., A. B., B. L. William Wright Heard Paul Capdevielle Joseph V. Calhoin ♦ Deceased ex-Officio Governor of Louisiana . Mayor of New )rleans State Superintendent of Public Education 12 Officers of Instruction and Hdministration EDWIN ANDERSON ALDERMAN, D. C. L., LL. D., . President BROWN AYRES, B. Sc, Ph. D., Vice Cliairinau of the Faculty and Professor of Physics and Astroiiouiy. and of Electrical Engineering. Stanford Emkrson Chaille, A M., M.D., Dean of the Medical Department, an I Professor of Physiology, Hygiene, and Pathological Anatomy. Ernest Sydney Lkwi.s, M.D., Professor of General Clinical Obstetrics and Dis- eases of Women and Children. John Barnweli- Elliott, A.B., M.D., Ph.D.. Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine. John Hanno Deiler, (Graduate Royal Normal College of Miienchen-Freisingi, Professor of Ctrnian Language and Liter- ature Alcee FoKTrKR, DLt , Professor of Ro- mance Languages. RoiiKRT Shari ' , .X.M., Pli.D., Professor of English. John Morse Ord« av, . .M., Professor of Biology. (Newcomb College, i William Woodward, (Graduate Mass. .Normal Art School), Professor of Draw- ing, . rt anil Architectnre. IIivNKV Denis, B.L., Professor of Civil Law and Lecturer on the Land Laws of the I ' niteil States. EdmoND .Suuciio.s " , M.D., Professor of . n- ntoiny .iiid Clinical Surgery. John Rose Ficki.kn, B. Let., Professor of History and Political Science. John Williamson Caldwell A.M., M 1)., Professor of Chemistry and ( " icology. EllswokTh Woodwakd, (Graduate Rhode Islainl School of Design), Professor of Drawing and Painting, an l Director of .• rl Instruction. (Newcomb College. ) Brandt Van Blarcom Di.xon, . .M., LL.D., President of Newcomb College, and Professor of Philosophy. Evelyn Walton Ordwav, B.S., Professor of Chemistry. (Newcomb College.) Jane Caldwell Nixon, Professor of English and Rhetoric. (Newcomb Col. lege. ) Marie Augustin, Professor of French. (Newcomb College.) Frank Adair Monroe, Professor of Com- mercial Law, and the Law of Corporations. Harry Hinckley Hall, B.L., Dean of the Law Department and Professor of Crim- inal Law, the Law of Evidence and of Practice under the Code of Practice of Louisiana. Mary Leal IIarkness, .V.-M., Pli.l)., Pro- fessor of Latin, ( Newcomb College. ) Iami;s Hardy Dillard, M.. ., B.L., D.Lt., Professor of Latin. William Bknja.min Smith, . .JL, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematicsand Philosophy. Louis I ' avhot Revnaud, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica, Therapeutic.-i, ami Clinical Medicine. William Henry Ckkiohtox, l " . S. N., Profes.sor of Mechanical Engineering. Kiiiui.iii M vtas, M.D., Professor of Gen- eral and Clinical Surgery. P ' UHDERICK Wesi ' V, Ph.D., Professor ol Creek and German. (Newcomb College.) Abraham Louis Met ,, M. Ph., M.D., Professor of Chemi.stry and Medical Jurisprudence. 1.3 Levi Washington Wilkinson, M. Sc, Professor of Industrial and Sugar Chem- istry. Thomas CarTKR, A.B., B.D., Professor of Greek. Thomas Cargill Warnkr Ellis, A.B., B.L., Professor of Admiralty and Inter- national Law. Eugene Davis Saunders, B.L., Professor Constitutional Law, Common Law and E((uity. Marv Cass Spencer, A.B., M.L., Professor of Mathematics, i Newcomb College. ) Clara Gregory Baer, (Graduate Posse Normal School of Gymnastics). Professor of Physical Education. (Newcomb Col- lege.) George Eugene Bever, (University of Berlin ), Acting Professor of Biology and Natural History, and Curator of Museum. James Adair Lvon, Jr., A.M., Professor of Physics, (Newcomb College.) John Edward Lomhard, M.E., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. Mary Given Sheerer, (Graduate Cincin- nati Art Academy), Assistant Professor in Art Department, I Newcomb College, i William Benjamin Gregory, M.E., As- sistant Professor of Experimental En- gineering and Mechanism. William PrenTis.s Brown, A.M., Assist- ant Professor of English and Latin. Henry Fisher Rugan, Assistant Professor of Mechanic Arts. Benjamin Palmer Caldwell. A.B., Ch.E.. Ph.D., .Assistant Professor in Chemistry. (. bsent on leave.) JULi.v Carolina Logan, (Graduate State Normal College of Tennessee), Instructor in English. (Newcomb College.) Paul Emile Architaru, A.M., M.D., Demonstrator of Microscopic Anatomy and Bacteriology. Henry Bayon, A.B., M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. Luth er Sexton, M.D., Lecturer and Clin- ical Instructor on Minor Surgery. Kate Ann Atkin.son, i Graduate Peabody Normal School), Instructor in Latin. (Newcomb College). Edward Wvnn Jones, M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor on Diseases of Eye and Ear. Isadore DY ' KR, Ph.B., M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor on Dermatology. Prank Henry ' Simms, Director of Music (Newcomb College). Hampden Sy ' dney Lewis, A.B., M.D., Demonstrator of Obstetrics. Oliver Louis Pothier, M.D, Assistant Demonstrator of Microscopical Anatomy and Bacteriology. Thomas A. QUAYLE, M. Ph., M.D., Demon- strator in Charge of Pharmaceutical Lab- oratory. Clarisse Cknas, Instructor in French, (Newcomb College.) Sydney Philip Delaup, B.S., M.D., As- sistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. : Iarion Souchon, M.D., Assistant Demon- strator of Anatomy. John Barnwell Elliott, Jr., A.m., M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor on Physical Diagnosis. Erasmus Darwin Fenner, A.B., M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor on Dis- eases of Children. Frances DevBREUX Jones, (Graduate Newcomb . rt Department), Instructor in Drawing. (Newcomb College). John Frederick Oechsner, M.D., As- sistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. • Died November lolli, ] )l«). Herman Bhrtram Gessner, A.M.. M.D., Demonstrator of Operative Surgery. Hamilton Poi.k Jones, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator in the Chemical Lahora- torj-. OTTO Lerch, A.m., I ' h.n., M.D., Assist- ant Demonstrator in the Chemical Lab- oratory. KaTHERINe Kopman, (Graduate Newcomb Art Department i, Instructor in Drawing, (Newcomb College}. John J(jsepii Archinard, M.D., S.M., Assistant Demonstrator of Microscopical Anatomy ami Bacteriology. Alice Burt Sandidge, A.M., Instruct jr in Greek, (Newcomb College). Louisiana John Catlett, M.E.L., In- structor in Mathematics, (Newcomb Col- lege). William Martin Perkins, B.S., M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Operative Sur- gery. .-Xrthur Whitmore Smith, M.S., Instruct- or ill riiysicsaud IClectrical liiigineerinj;. Hall Canter, I ' h.l)., Instructor in Chem- istrv. .• Biiii-; Richmond, . .M., Assistant Teacher in History and Latin, (Newcomb Col- lege!. MvKA Clare Rogers, .V.M., Assi.stani Teaclier of Physiology and Latin, (New- comb C Ilej.;e). ViDi.A Di;nesa Sireka, .A.M.. Assistant Teacher of German and History, ( New- coin 1) College). Kmma .Mim;i va Tuknhr, . .M.. .Assistant Teacher of Historyanil CeovjrMphy, (New- comb College). .Amelie Roman, (Graduate Newcomb Art Department), -Assistant Teacher of Draw- ing, (Newcomb College). Lovis S. Goldstein, B..A., Instructor in History. George Sam Bell, M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor on Physical Diagnosis J. B. Guthrie, M.D., Instructor in Materia Medica. Adam WirTh, M.Pli., .Acting Demonstrator in Charge of Pharmaceutical Laboratory. Clarence Clem Cromwell, B.H., Instruct- or in Chemistry. R. Hopkins, M.D., Chemical Laboratory. Joseph .Anatole Hinkcs, Secretary and Treasurer of the Tulane F.ducational I-und. Richard Kearnv Bruff, Secretary of the University. Leonora Martha Cage, Secretary of New- comb College. Oswald Hadogen Belfiei.d, Secretary to the Dean of the Medical Department. Minnie Bell, Librarian in Charge of the Tulane University Library. Joh.v .Andrew Bacon, Librarian in Charge of the Medical Department Library. Emma Parham Randolph, Librarian in Charge of the Newcomb College Library. Alice Bowman, Lady in Charge of the Josephine Louise House. Andrk WoGan, Assistant in Treasurer ' s OITice. Tudor Tucker Hall, Mechanician in Physical Laboratory. Herman 1 ' air Histedt. Engineer. liDWAHD .Arlington Winkler, Eorenuin of the Press. I.S University 6ue$t$ and Cecturcrs Dr. J. L. .M. CURRV President Alderman Professor Brown Ayres Dr. Beverlv E. W. rner Professor Br. ni t V. B. Dixon Hon. E. B. Kruttschnitt Hon. Ch. rles F. Bick Mr. Rohert S, Weston Mr. Michael Hey.mann Hon. Sidney Story Major George McC. Derby Mr. John Dyxiond Professor T. F. N. Pyre Professor William C. Sti-bbs Professor von Halle Professor William B. Smith M. Constant Coouelin M. G.ASTON Deschamp Hon. Warren Easton Hon. Charles E. Fenner Hon. Paul Capdeville Professor George E. Beyer " Tendencies of the .Vge " " The Value of College Spirit " " Tulane Men in Industrial Life " " In The Market Place " " The Psychological Point of View " " John McDonogh " " .Advantages of a College Education for Lawyers " " The Purification of Water " " Organized Charity " " The Nicaraguau Canal " " The Control of the Mississippi " " How the Alumni can serve Tulane " " Doubt and Faith in English Poetry " " Hawaii " " Trusts " " The Greek Spirit and what we owe it " " L ' .Art et le Conirdian " " Theatre Satiriqne " " The Public Schools of New Orleans " " Some echoes of the Inauguration " " The Government of a Great City " " The Mosquitos and their relation to disease " M W YMk MWIU ' mlk lA fl x ell K ' ' I) w ' mm 1 W. ' ■ 1 i uv mii (iV ( 11(1 11 K) AI.l ' MXI ASSOCIATION ' o 3 o 3 M Jllunini Jlssociation of Culane University of Couisiana On January 20, 189n, the Alumni Association of Tulane University of Louisiana was incorporated. The object of the association is to unite into a permanent body the graduates of all the departments of the University for the promotion of the general interest of the Alumui and the Alma Mater. The association has already accomplished much for the Uni- versity by awakening in every ilepartment a lively sense of the oneness of the University and a hitherto unknown enthusiastic University spirit. It was this association that inaugurale l Tulane Night and showed the way to a successful celebration of Founder ' s Day. Twelve huiiilred of tlic f raduates of Tulane have been brought into active niembership in the associa- tion, and the- roll is being added to constantly. The executive committee of the association is at present engaged in a big undertaking — the publication of a University .-Mbuni, in which will be given handsome half-tone cuts of every part of the University, its campus and buildings, class-rooms, laboratories, shops and museums, some of these views appearing in this issue of Jamiiai,av. . .V copy of this album is to be sent to each member of the association and to each school in the state, and there can be no doubt but that it will be of great assistance in making the advantages offered by Tulane known to the world. I ' l College Jllumni dissociation of the ilcadettiic Department Richard Peete, President Dr. I. I. Lemann, Vice President L. S. Goldstein, Secretary and Treasurer Dr. V. M. Perkins, Historian Johnston Armstrong, Orator for l ' ' ()l newcomb J mm Association Mrs. a. V. McLei.Lan, President Mattie S. Byrne, ' ' )0 Mrs. W. H. Robinson, ' ' ' I Sophie Bachman, ' 92 . Eliza G. Harral, ' 93 Isoline R(jdd, ' 94 Mrs. J. B. Elliott, Jr.. " - 5 [ Vice Presidents Myro p. Rogers, ' % Abbie Rich.mond, ' 97 Lillian B. Espy, ' 98 Gertrude Kerr, ' 99 Catherine M. Reed, ' 00 Mrs. C. T. Cocke, Secretary Miss Florence Dymond, Treasurer Caw fliumni Association Frank L. Richardson, President William C. Dufour, Vice President John T. Whitaker, Secretary Jidge W. B. SommervillE, Treasurer Edgar M. Cahn, Orator for 1901 20 . (y tu-. )Cf)VEn c UEymTnim. ilcadcmic faculty EDWIN ANDERSON ALDERMAN, D. C. L., LL. D., President James Hardy Diixard, M. A., B. L., D. Lt. John Hanno Deiler Alcee Fortier, D. Lt. Robert Sharp, A. M., I ' ll. I). John Ro.se Ficklen, B. Let. Williaji Benjamin Smith, A. M , Ph. n. George Ei gene Beyer Thomas Carter, . . B., B. I). William Prentiss Brown, A. M. Louis iS. Goldstein, B. A. Brown Ayres, B. Sc, Ph. D. W. H. P. CreiGhTON, U. S. N. John Williamson Caldwell, A. M., M. D Levi Washington Wilkinson, M. Sc. William Woodward William Benjamin Gregory, M. E. Henry Fisher Rugan John Edward Lombard, M. E. Arthur Whitmore Smith, M. S. Clarence Clem Cromwell, B. E. RICHARD K. BRUFF, Secretary MISS MINNIE BELL, Librarian 22 ' , V ' ij • .All ■ Hr ' ii r- ' - ' - . fvH if r H ? Kit fi f V , • ' 3 " At •••II Ji 5-5 " " S ■= :: •n 4 v: 4; X Q a — 4 2 2 rt 0 : — 2 B: rt i u ' u i; r u 2: — • w X ' 2i = £ c " ' ;§ « " u f C s 1 0) 5 5 w 2 H- •r. 5 i i u S " Z n H k. 3c u X It 7. CI ' -» -- C •- ij X t 1 OJ ' 5 S ££ en y ' 3 en i 2 5 a; • OJ •rf X u ti k r c J 5 ■T, u •J tn cc b ea ' 5 3. £i «: " iJ 3 ' So 0 - 1 1; « c s • 5 c .2 ( 3 rt " o c u u (J u " u , 15 ■5 tn " 5 in r U b- -: rH s s r J _l ■ 3 ? — -3 o u ■t s ' 5 « ' _ " ■Ho - y - a C o 1) J O ' J i: i_ r - 1 •5 y i a " ' I •S 5 1 t ; - o :; :; -s n P B S S CO " is :: u u « " ■ gs i -1 s i " I - — • a. ]; Hip i Ji o o o g u .2 =; i: o = = o Son o a; a S M o -J -, ■- 5f J! = 3 M X: _ u 2 o o M M 3 = P «5.i ° 2 " " o o u in 3 C C a u 4 O) .• ,•, " 5 H = u S ,2i SENIOR CLASS as O Z M Class of 1901 Colors: Orange and • Black « nnnnnn n D n □ n n n n n n n n nnnnna nnnnnn □ n n n □ n n n n n n n nnnnnn nnnnnn n n n □ n n n n n n n n nnnnnn Veils Zippert) ' Zip ! Korack Korack ! ! Hipperty Hip ! ! ! Orange and Black ! ! ! ! Hobble gobble, razzle dazzle, Sis boom bun ! Hipperty hip, Ripperty rip! Nineteen one ! Officers lloRACM Marshali, konKKTS, President TiiKODoHi; M. Knoop, Vice Presick-tit Jvr.iAN Kkrnard Nkwman, Secretary Louis C. Dat , Treasurer r.KORC.K HoWH. Historian Class l)i$torv of 1901 I. Oh, men of arms, and ye of all degrees. Lend me your ears, your hearts, while I doth sing The triumphant, glorious, and renowned advent Of 1901, unto her end of strife. II. Her soldiers were the pick of all the world. All nations claimed one honored son or more. ' Twas Holland ' s claim to have the tallest man; While Ireland sent, to win her fame and honor, A son. whose height could scarcely be called great, But yet, whose head, to compensate the lack. Was twice as big as any mortal man ' s. But smaller still, there was a jocke ' bov. Whom all knew by the friendly name of Zack ; A leader in all kinds of races, he; But they that knew him said he was his best When riding in a Roman pony race. The Queen of England, feeling that her realm. Amidst this brilliant galaxy of great men. Should have a worthy representative therein. Her own kinsman, her dear cousin, sent. Who, in Tangipahoa, some short time had spent. Where he did learu the use of firearms, And how to prove a perfect alibi. III. Fain, would I pause and name each man in turn, .• nd tell you that in which he most excelled; But time forbids, my epic must begin. Four years ago and, on our muster roll, Some four score names stood forth in bold relief: Some four score ponies, helmets, shields and spears Awaited " Archipres " to start the fight. A word of cheer, a few commands and then The fight was on ; we made a gallant charge ; We won, and, from that time, each day Has added some new laurels to our crown. Alas! our weary ranks are thin and worn; Of four score warriors who began the fray Just twenty live to tell the awful tale. Battle-scarred and gray-haired veterans, we rest; And looking back upon the bloody fields, Where unconditioned warriors never fought. And where those in conditions breathed their last. Or fell behind and lost us in the din, Full many thanks we offer for the grace Which has preserved us through these many year?. 36 IV. It might stir the blood within your veins, it I Would here narrate some of the daring feats Which mark our history from the very first. To start our glory, we as freshmen won The relay race when others also ran. This was the first time in all history That freshmen showed such clean and well trained heels. Likewise, we tied the seniors at foot ball, . nd on the dianiond conijuered every one. The queen ' s own cousin jjitched a game for us; And such contempt did he inspire in all, Hecause he pitched such whirling, twirling balls. That no one deigneil to hit them, for they said No honest man would touch such crooked things. As sophs, we were the hardest kind of knaves; No freshman dared to come within our sight. We had decreed they could not smoke a pipe. Or carry canes, or wear a stiff-crowned hat : In fact, we had decreed they should not live. In desperation they fell on their knees . n(l begged our mercy and our grace withal ; Hut blood was in our eyes and on our hands. We craved their lives, we thirsted for their blood, We turned deaf ears to all of their appeals, .• iid sternly forced them to the bloody field. The fight was long and many fell that day. Our Horn was captured in the frightful fray. And never was returned to us again. .■ t length, we brought the enemy to bay And, with an impulse born of pent-up wrath. We drove them from the field in utter rout. .And when at length we grew tired of the chase, And came back to the battlefield, behold ! Such sorry sights we saw, as to .stir dismay. Some freshmen still, who, feigning to be dead, I,ay trembling, praying, roasting in the sun. Some fellow sophs still nursed their stomach-pits ; One tattered fresh was looking for his eye, Some worried soph was looking for his glasses. Hut of the sights, which moved us all to sorrow, A sight to melt the sternest heart to tears. Was that of a poor fellow soph who mourned, . nd filled the air with many cries and groans Because his pants were torn— his brand-new pants. His mother, club in haixi, would greet him sure. ( )li, woe the day he entered this cane rush ! True pity for him came to every heart ; The hat was jiassed around, the coins flew fast ; And, sooner than it takes to tell it all. New linen hiil his noble shank from view. Another time, a young Malay by birth Went to a class, which one, I cannot say, . nd filled with horse-sense, he began to stamp ; Unt when the lecturer reached the great Hismark, So happy and so jolly did he get, That the professor, who, himself, no use Hail for Hismark, forced Maylie to depart ; . iid never has his shapely form been seen, 37 Since then, in that august and proud domain. " Banished forever " so the cruel edict goes, " No more to hear ' The Boy, ' ' The House, ' and ' Mary. ' " We have one truthful man within our lot, Who, as he sat in civics class one day, Passed some remark which the Professor thought To be intended for a compliment. So, bowing with the grace of Chesterfield, With thanks unto himself he took the praise ; But our brave lad arose, and here declared " I did not mean it in that way, kind sir. " One day we sat in math, all deep in thought. Dissecting part by part the " Bridge of Asses, " The pons asiitonim, as it is often called; But not a man could grasp the thread of proof. When, on a sudden, a great noise was heard ; The door flew wide, and in, with stately step, Clad in pink tights and sashes debonaire, With doublets of the latest style and cut. And wigs of finest moss bestrewn with straw. And Don Quixote hats and rosy cheeks. Each tied fast to one end of a broomstick, Came Eustis and his mate-iu-arms, Forsyth. Long, long applause rang out on every side. The clap subsided and the audience hoped To see a ballet dance or minstrel song. But long, expectant, did they silent wait ; Yet not a word escaped these stolid forms. They stood like statues fixed onto the floor, Then all began to wonder why they came. For what are they, and why thus dressed as clowns; But none could find an answer, when at once. Prof. Smith, whose eye naught could escape. Sprang forward, and, still pointing to the stick. Which bound these two droll figures each to each, He grasped it in his might, and turninj- said " Behold, Oh boys, the long sought ' Bridge of Fools! ' " Such striking proof as this could never fail; From that time on, no student but could tell, If nothing else, what was the Pons .Isiiioruni. V. But ere I close this lav, for want of space, Abide with me a moment, and recall The Grand success, which marked our every step, And made us the immortals which we are. The first class of the century, we bring With us ennobling memories and deeds. We start in life, our hopes all eager bent To make the future but reflect the past. We love our college, it did give us food ; We cherish our dear class, it gave us life. — Historian. 38 College of Arts and Sciences Adler, Zachaky, Literarj-. T. A. A. i3i Ui; G. B. L. S. (3) (4); Class President (2); Class Football Team (2); Manager Class Baseball Team (3;; Tulane Tenuis Club (5) (4). Craig, Emmet, Scientific. T. A. A. (1) (J) (3i (4); Class Football Team (1) (2) (3); ' Varsity Football Team (2]; Class President i_ ' i; Glee Club i2 : President Sophmore Dramatic Club (2); Associate Editor Olive and Blue (3i; Collegian Board (3|; Vice President Tulane Press Club l3i; Managing Editor Olive and Blue i4i; Chairman Tulane Class Press Committee (4); Member Senior Memorial Committee i4i; G. B. L. S. (4i. EusTis, Herbert Lee, A T fi, N E, Latin Scientific. T. A. A. (1) (2) (3) (4); Tulane Glee Club l2); ' Varsity Track Team; Captain Class Foot- ball Team i3i; ' Varsity Football Team (3l; Class Relay Race (1) (2) (3); Junior Class Play (3i; Junior Hop Conmiittee; G. B, L. S. i4); Chapel Choir (4). EusTis, LEEDS, 2 X, Literary. T. . . A. (3); Class Sec ' y (2); Sophomore Dramatic Club (2). Fernon, James, Literary. T. A. A. (3) (4); Levkrich, Watts Kearney, A T fi, Classical. T. A. A. (1) (2) (3) (4); Class President 1 1 1; Sophomore Dramatic Club (2); Class Base- ball Team (2i (3( (4); Class Historian i3); Editor Collegian (3); Vice-President Greek Circle i3): Junior Class Play i3); Class F ' ootball Team i3); Assistant Baseball Manager for ' Varsity [ii; Baseball Manager for ' Varsity (4i; G. B. L. S. (3» (4»; Forum (4); H;ditor-iD-Chief Tulane Univer.sity Magazine (4); Vice-President Press Club (4); Chapel Choir (4). MORPHY, Richard Milliken, Z X, N E, Latin Scientific. T. A. A. (I) i2) i3i i4i; Editor Collegian ill i2i; Manager Class Football Team (2); Sopho- more Dramatic Club i2i; Class Baseball Team (3) (4j; Editor-in-Chief Jambalaya (4); Manager ' Varsity Baseball Team (4); Treasurer T. A. A. (4). Newman, Julian Bernard, Lilerary. T. A. A. (3) (4); Class Secretary (3) (4); Class Football Team (3). Ogdbn, Edmund S. Literary. T. A. A. il) i2) (3) (4i; Class Baseball Team 1 1 ) (2) (3) (4|. RoKERTS, Horace Marshall, 2 A E. Literary. T. A. A. Il) (2) (3) (4); G. B. L. S. (I) (2) (3) (4); Class Vice-President (1); Class President |3| (4); President .Academic Board (4). TuMKiES. Charles Do.swell, K 2, Classical. G. B. L. S. (3) (4); Secretary Greek Circle (3) (4); Class Baseball Team (2) (3) (4); T. A. A. i3) il ; Secretary G. B L. S. (3»: Speaker G. B. L. S. (4t; Captain Senior Class Baseball Team i4i; Committee on Founder ' s Day (4i; Editor Olive and Blue (3) ill; Class Memori.-il Committee (4); Glendy Burke Medal for Oratory (4); Jamualava Board (4). 3i» Westfeldt, George Gustaf, 2 X N E, Latin Scientific, B. I. G. I. V. T. A. A. Ill (2; (3) (4); Class Vice-President (1); Class President 111; ' Varsity Baseball Team (2) (3); Captain ' Varsity Baseball Team (4); ' Varsity Football Team (3) (4); Games Committee (3); Vice-President Tennis Club (4); President Tennis Club (5); Class Football Team (1) (2) (3) (4); Class Baseball Team (1) (2| (3) (4); Captain Class Football Team (3)(5); Captain Class Baseball Team i4i; Class Track Team (1) (2) (3); Class Secretary (3); Col- legian Board (4i; Jambalaya Board i5i; President Tulane Press Club (4| (5); Treasurer Tulaue German Club (3i; President Tulane German Club (5). G. B. L. S. l5l; Choir (5i; Manager Junior Class Play. Wolf, Ai,berT J. Literary. T. A. A. (3); Tulane Glee Club (2); Class Secretary (3). College of Cecbnology BoFiNGER, Wii LiAM Hknry, Jr., S A E. Mechanical Engineering. T. A. A. (1)(2)(3) (4i; Class Football Team (2) (3); Tulane Sketch Club (2l (3); Vice- President Class (3); President Class i3l; .Assistant Business Manager Collegian (3|; Assist- ant Business Manager and Editor Jamhalaya I ' JIKI; Manager ' Varsity Baseball Team (3); Tulane Tennis Club |3); Junior Class Play i3i; . thletic Advisory Board i3i; Chairman Class Memorial Committee (4i; Engineering Society l4i; Tulane Press Club (3). DaTz, Louis Christian, " i K 2, Mechanical Engineering. T. A. A. (3) (4); G. B. L. S. (Ij (2| (3| (4); Sketch Club (2,i; Class Football Team (3); Class Baseball Team (2) (3) (4); Class Treasurer (3| (4); Treasurer G. B. L- S. (3) (4); Junior Class Play (3); Junior Orator (3i; Chapel Choir (4); Committee Texas Debate (4); Committee on Founders ' Day (4); Tulane Press Club (4); Treasurer Engineering Society (4); Editor and Business Manager of Jamhalaya 1901 (4). Howe, George. A K E, Mechanical Engineering. T. A. A. (1) (2) |3) (4); Class Historian (1) (4); Olive and Blue (1) (2); G. B. h. S. (1) (2) (3) (4); Sergeant-atarms G. B. L. S. (2); Speaker G. B. L. S. (4); Editor Tulane Uni- versity Magazine (4i; Editor Tulane Magazine (4); Class Football Team |3|; French Circle i4i. Knoop, Theodore Mathias, Jlechanical Engineering. T. A. A. (3m4): G. B. L. S. i2) i3i i4); Sketch Club(2i: Manager Class Football Team (3); F. W. M. i2i; Class President (3|; Class Vice-President i4); Class Baseball Team (4); President Engineering Society i4). Levy, Alfred David, Electrical Engineering. T. A. A. (3l (4); Class Football Team (2) (3); F. W. M. (2); Class Vice-President (3); Class Baseball Manager (4); Class Baseball Team (3) (4); Junior Class Play (3); Secretary Engineering Society (4). MavliE, John Alexander, Chemical Engineering. T. A. A. (3) f4i: Class Baseball Team ili (2) (3l (4); Class Football Manager (4); Vice- President Class (3i; Chemical Society of T. V. (4); Vice-President Engineering Society (4). 40 JUNIOR CUVSS w Class of 1902 COLOF.S: CRIMSON AND WHITE. .- -.. ¥ Veil Hullaballoo ! Hullaballoo ! What ' s the matter with nineteeu two? They ' re all right (int o ' sight- - Hnrra - ! H Lirrav ! for crimson and white. Officers FAI.I. Tl KM WINTER Th.KM SI-KINO TliRM I ' rtsidiMit . R. O. Cook J. K. TOWLKS H. M. Kri ' miihaak Vice President P. J. Kaiii.e 1 " . S. Van Ingkn The Nkwman Twins Secretary C. M. Haiion I,. 1 ' " . Lklrev L. S. Wilkinson Trf.isiircr Cari, Wernicke Ilistiiriaii . EDW. ITTMAN Class filstory of 1902 One morning early in November 189S, two wise and reverent Sopho- mores were discussing matters of importance in class affairs. Said Soph, number one: " Hrother, I see there has come into our midst a strange and powerful tribe from the banks of the river Scholastus I ' reparatus: " Second Soph.: " Thou art right, they seem neither green nor weak, and methinks are destined to accomplish great deeds; but let these, our opinions rest between me and thee, and perhaps we may accomplish some- thing in the way of their subjection. " First Soph.: " Let not tins gloomy talk be known among our brethren, for I have a plan methinks will concjuer these intruders on the domains of Rex Academus. We will issue an order forbidding the use of the weapon called the cane, and the helmet called a derby, which I observe is much in use among this tribe. They will of course comply with these our orders, but if they do not, then we must use our might to crush them. " Second Soph.: " The plan is good, we will proceed in this manner. " The plan was adopted, but the major premise was found to be wrong. The new tribe, the naughty two ' s would not obey, showed a belligerent spirit, and were totally lacking in respect to their elders. What they did in the cane-rush, was told by the remains of the two above-mentioned Sophs, on that eventful evening. First Soph.; " ' Twas ill done to goad on that savage horde to warfare, we are van- quished in fair combat by these newcomers. " Second Soph.: " Let us acknowledge them a power in the management of the affairs of this dominion, and revoke our former commands. " Having thus established its position, the class set about to make itself felt in athletic and literary circles. As Freshmen the members of the class narrowly missed the football cham- pionship, held their own at baseball, defeated all the preparatory schools in spring games, and secured a victory in debate Ijefore the Glendy Burke Literary Society. Having now arrived at the period of Sophomority, the class starts right in to use the dignity of its position. . t a meeting the class adopted the following resolutions. Whereas, a set of youngsters, whom we left by the river Scholastus Preparatus, have chosen to follow us to our new residence, and adopt manners and customs beyond their years, we, the Sophomore Class of 1899-1900, do hereby adopt the following resolutions, based upon which an ultimatum is to be sent to these freshmen. Resolved: That no freshman should carry a cane, or wear other headgear than a crush hat. Resolved: That a freshman on passing a sophomore must doff his cap. Resolved: That a freshman at all times conduct himself in accordance with the wishes of the upper-classmen. The ultimatum was issued, and its commands enforced, but (height of folly) the freshmen balked. This, of course, led to the necessary disciplinary lesson, the famous cane-rush, in which all vestiges of disobedience were destroyed, together with the garments of some of the freshmen. It was a severe lesson, but it was a sad necessity. Though this was a glorious year in athletics for the class, yet this year was eminently the year for the organization of " clubs " peculiar to the class. All the students remember the " Sophomore Non-Harmonic Club " which dispensed .sweet strains of music daily to the janitor 44 and the (hard working?) blacksmiths in the mechanical department. Daily at One p. M. the harmonious notes of the T-square orchestra, mingled with the manly voices of the vocalists under the graceful leadership of " Senorita " Milo, floated out on the dreamy midday air, to the discomfort of all the cats in the neighborhood, and the specimens in the museum. The " Profs " in the buililing would stop their ears in delight, while the cows in the adjoining field, bellowed in harmony, from sheer ecstasy produced by the soothing melody. Then came the " club " having for its name a word of curious etymology and for its chief attraction an instrument unique iu its construction and invented by one of the geniuses, in which the class abounds. The word is thought to be of Sanskrit origin, it is spelled C-o-i-k, the thing itself being a sponge rubber, purloined from the drawing room. This curious apparatus, coupled with a broom .stick, and an original set of rules, had such an attraction for the vivacious students of 1902, that after playing it all lunch hour, the game was not even checked by the solemn notes of the bell, but was continued in the " Math " room to the general discomfort of the studious men occupying the front row. The.se men, sometimes dozing, would be cruelly awakened, by something, which describing an equilateral hyperbola in the air, would descend upon their unprotected heads with a thump. The suppressed prayers then heard lent extra charm to the game, while the tittering in the rear tested the patience of the learned doctor. In this year the class was also noted for its general good behavior, the excellent decorum preserved in the class rooms, the easy manner in which they pas-sed Mechanics and the copious notes taken in English, and other departments of the University. Vacation having now come and gone and the dignity of juniors being gracefully as.sumed, the class resolved to become very studious, but .still have as much sport as possible. After passing the famous Mechanics e.xam., a certain gentleman, representing the ancient stumbling block, was burnt in effigy tm the campus, this ceremony again illustrating the originality of the class. The Freshmen under the able counsel of the military men of l ' )()2, drew a tie in the cane-rush with the Sophomores, while the Seniors and Sophs, looked aghast at the brilliant strategy displayed. Then came the time for choosing a class mascot, and curiously a " duck " of lovely plumage was selected, and this animal has since proved very efficient in furthering the fortunes of the class. The famous " Coik " club was consolidated with two others, namely, the " Chilly " and Checker " clubs, making the famous C. C. C. club, so popular in college. But it was not only i n these matters that the class excelled, but they also made so brilliant a record in .Analytic Mechanics that the Faculty saw fit to give them a vacation, which enforced delay the studious gentlemen accepted in their usual philosophic manner, rendering admirably the famous anthem, " My Marks Never Give Out. " So this brilliant class, having for its representative colors bars of red and white, like our country ' s flag, and for its stars, its students, will go on forever leading until the goal is reached in I ' HIJ. —Historian. 4S College of Jim and Sciences Bahon, Chas. M. Jr., Scientific. Class Secretary i i; French Circle, G. B. L. S. (2). DUCOTE, Remy G. Literary. EuSTis, Richard, A T H, Literary. T. A. A. ilM2r. President of Junior German Club (2j; Class Vice-President l2i; Class Football and Baseball Teams (1 1 (2); Class Track Team 111 (2); Manager ' Varsity Football Team (3); German Club ( ). GiLMORE, Thos. a 0. Literary, G. B. L. S. (1) (2) (3); T. T. C. (1) (2) (3); Captain Class Football Team il); Class President (It; Class Baseball Team (2) (3); Vice-President of Forum (3); Jambalaya Board of mOI; French Circle; German Club. Keitz, EmilE, Classical. Kahle, p. Jooda, K a, Scientific, T. A. A.; G. B. L. S.; Class Secretary ili; Olive and Blue (1); Class Track Team il i; Class Historian (2); Games Committee, President French Circle (3 1. Lazarus, Eldon S., Literary, G. B. L. S. (1) |2| (3); T. A. A. (2) (3); French Circle (3), Greek Circle (3); Secretary G. B. L. S. (3). Lemann, Montifiork M. Classical, T. A. A. (1) (2) (3); Secretary T. A. A. (2); G. B. L- S. Il) (2) i3r. Class President (2i; Olive and Blue Staflfd) (2) (3); Editor-in-Chief of Olive and Blue |3); Assistant Manager ' Varsity Football Team (2); Press Club |2) |3); Critic G. B. L. S. (3); French Circle (3). SCHWARZ, Ralph J. Classical, T. A. A. (1) (2); G. B. L. S. (1) (2) (3); C. B. Medal for Debate (1); G. B. Medal for Oratory (2|; Tulane Representative in Tulane-Texas Debate (won) (1901); President of Greek Circle (2) (3); French Circle; Press Club (2| (3) Editor of Tulane University Magazine; President of Gulf States Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Association. Smith, Merrili. N., 2 X, Classical. T. A. A. il)i2i; Class Football Team (l)(2i(3); G. B. L. S. (2) (3); T. T. C. (3); ' Varsity Football Team (3). TowLES, John K., K A, Scientific, T. A. A. (1) (2); G. B. L- S. (2); Forum (3i; French Circle l3); Class President l3|. Van Ingen, Frederic S., Literary, A 6, T. A. A. (1) (2); G. B. L. S. (I) (2); Treasurer of T. T. C. (3); Forum (31; French Circle (3 1; Class Vice-President (3); Captain Class Baseball Team (3); Editor (Athletic) of Olive and Blue (3). College of Cecbnologv Cook, Edwin O., Jr., Mechanical Kntjineering, Class President (2) (3); T. A. A. (2). Goldstein, Moise H., Mechanical Engineering. T. A. A. (2); Class Vice-President (2); Secretary of Forum (3); Board of Editors of Olive and Blue (2) (3); President of Tulane Sketch Club: Jamhalava Board of l ' »()l. 46 HooPKR, Lewis Gladstone, Electrical Engineering, T. A. A. (2). ITTMAN, E., Electrical Engineering, T. A. A. Class Football Team (2): Class Historian (5). Kennon, Edwin B., Electrical Engineering, T. A. A. (3); Sketch Club. KOENKl, Harry L., Mechanical Engineering, T. A. A. (2); Class Secretary (2); Treasurer of Forum (3); Jambai.aya Board (3). Krcmbhaar, High Montgomery, 2 X, N E. Mechanical Engineering, T. A. A. (li(2) (3i; G. B. L. S. (3); Class Secretary (1); Class Football Team (I) (2) (3) (4); Class Baseball Team (1) (2) (3) (4); Vice-President of T. A. A. (3); ' Varsity Football Team (3k Editor of Collegian (i); T. T. C. (1) (2) (3) (4); Captain of ' Varsity Football Team (4): Secretary Tulane German Club (3) (4).- Leurey, Louis F., Mechanical Engineering, Sketch Club (3); Class Secretary (4). l.,EVY, Emii.o, Architectural Engineering. Mai.one, Alfred H., Mechanical Engineering. Newman, Clai;de S., Ivlectrical Engineering. T. . . A. (I) (2). Newman, H. B., Mtchanical Ivngiueering. T. A. A. (1) (2). Ravner, Cyrils T. Jr , A 0, Civil Engineering. T. A. A. (1) (2); Class Football Team (1)(2)(3). RiCAU, Geo. J., K A, Mechanical Engineering. T. A. A. (1» (2); Class Baseball Team (1); Class I ' oolball Team (1 ) (2); Junior German Club (2); Tulane German Clul) (3). Stearns, Ellis J., ATA, Mechanical Engineering. Class Secretary (1 ); T. A. A. (1) (2); ' V arsity Football Team (1) (2) (3); Class Football and Baseball Team (1) (2) (M; Captain of Class Baseball Team (2): Captain Class Football Team (3); T. A. A. Treasurer (2); T. T. C. (2) (3); Sketch Club; ' Varsity Track Team (2); Winner of 50-yards dash in Spring Games !2); Tulane German Club (3); Junior Prom. Conmiittee; Treasurer of Tulane German Club (3i; Vice-President of T. T. C; Class Track Team (I) (2) (3). ViLl.AVA.so. Jdseimi v.. Mechanical Engineering. T. . . .v. (li i2 i3 ; Class Football and Baseball Teams (1 ) (2) (3) (4). Vincent. V. Gkrmaine Jr.. 2 X, T. A. A. (I) (2); T. T. C. (li (2i(3); Tulane German Club; Junior German Club; Class Baseball Team (3): Weary Willie Club (I I (2) (3). Wernicke, Carl L., S A E, T. A. A. (1| l2l; T. T. C. (1) (2) (3); Class Football Team (li; Class Baseball Team (1) (2) (3); Assistant Manager of Olive and Blue (2); Business M;in.iger of Olive and Blue (3); Jamiiai.aya Board of l ' )OI; Cla. s Treasurer (M; Class Nijjlil Comuiiitee. WiiKiN.soN, Lkonidas S.. ATA, T. A. A. (1) (2); T. T. C. (U (2| (3); Vice-President of Class (I ); Junior German Club i2i i. ' ii; Tiilane German Club i i; Jamiiai.aya Board of I ' tOI 47 SOI ' IIOMORIC CLASS 1 Class of 1903 Colors Blue and liivm zJ Veil Hippert -, Rippc-rtv, Sis Boom Bee, What ' s tlie matter with 1 »03? We ' re all right ! That ' s no bluff ! Ninctecn-three is red hot stuff! ' t - ' t -- ' ' Class Tlower White Chrysanthemum. Officers I ' ALL TKKM WINTKK TIIRM STRING TEKM President F. H. I ' owkll, Jr. A. S. Uackktt H. 1 . Dart, Jk. Vice rrLsideiit I ' HiLii ' Ci.iJGG M. D. Maspix Holcomme Aikkn Secretary M. IV Dart, Jr. I,. C. Wkiss V. C. Ryckman Treasurer M. I) IlASi ' Kt, W. C. Ryckman W. C. Ryckman Class I ' oet Li ' CIAN Moork Class Historian I,. C. W ' KISS Class I)i$torv of 190 Where sliall we begin the tiarratiou of the wondrous deeds of the , Sophomores of 1 ' I03? Their achievements are so stupendous, their glory- is so widespread that it would take a veritable Thucydides to recount all they have done within the vast limits of rows of bulky tombs. But a short review of their achievements will serve to prove the justness of their claim to honored distinction. In the tenth mouth of our calendar of the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred, and of the Independence of the United States, one hundred and twenty-five, the noble Sophomores were surrounded upon the Campus Tulaue by a motley horde of barbarians of 1904. Far outnumbered did the noble Sophomores fight and withstand the fierce onslaught of the savage tribe until, tired of ineffective battling, the l9(M ' s withdrew, leaving I ' Kli in possession of the field. Success upon the battle field was followed by victories upon the gridiron and diamond. Prominent in the ranks of the ' Varsity were large numbers of noble Sophs, who stood their ground and held their own in .so determined a manner as to receive praise and honor from all sides. Nor in the Thespian art did this very proficient class fall below the standard of its own excellence. Its Class-night was declared by- all to be one of the most brilliant occasions in the history of such affairs. Gay troops of fair maidens and brave men flocked to the scene to witness that marvelous display of talent, and it was with awe at the grandeur witnessed that they left the hall. In industry, too, 1903 has set the norm. Out in the foundry, blacksnuth shops, ma- chine shops, are vast arrays of splendid work, the handicraft of members of 1903. In mental calibre this sturdy Class far outstrips any ever seen before ; the public at large vies with the Faculty in extolling its honored name. Upon the rostrum and editorial platform the Blue and IVIiite proudly flutters to the breeze, while From all about Resounds the shout : " Long live noble 1903! ' -Historian. 52 (College of Jim and Sciences Armstrong, Stkrlinc. A K E Literary. Class Foot Ball Team (1) (2). Capt. Class Foot Ball Team (1). Manager Class Foot Ball Team i J). Dakt, H. I ' ., Jr.. 2 a E Literary. G. H. L. S. Olive and Blue. Sketch Club. T. V. C. French Circle. Class Historian (I i. Class Orator (J i. DuPRE, Gilbert L., Jr., ATn. Literary. G. B. L. S. Junior German Club. Class Foot Ball and Base Ball Teams (li (J). French Circle. Class Sec ' y (1 )• Jamb. laya Board of 1901. Dreii r.s, Meyer S. Scientific. Forum. Medal for Oratory. Forum vs. G. B. L. S. French Circle. Goldstein, W. lTER. Classical, l-onmi. Olive and Blue. Greek Circle. Green, Charle.s, A T f2. Classical. Class Foot Ball Team (1) (2). T. T. C. HaspEL, M. D., Literary. G. B. L. 5. Class Vice-President. Class l- " oot Ball Team French Circle. Hayward, John Rainky, 2 X. Literary. Junior German Club. Class Vice-President ( 1 ). Forum. Hall, Vm. T., K 2. Literary. G. B. L. S. Class Foot Ball Team. President of Class (1). MaLOCHKK, JAS. J., KA. Liteiary. G. B. L. S. Clerk of Congress G. B. L. S. Business Manager of Tulane University Magazine. Editor Tulane Collegian. President of Class (1). Vice-President of I ' rencU Circle. Greek Circle. Tulane Press Club. ' Varsity Foot Ball Manager PH)I. MANOr.M, William B., Scientific. T. . . . . ' Varsity Foot Ball Team (1) (21(3). Moore, Lucian. Literary. Editor of Collegian. Editor of Tulane University Magazine. Greek Circle. Class Poet. G. B. L. S. McEnery, Dol ' (;laS V., A K E. Literary. G. B. L. S. T. T. C. Class Presideui di. Jambalaya Editor 1901. Neucass, Lko. Classical. G. B. L. S. Class Chess Club. Powell, Frank E., Jr., 4 K 2. Literary. President of Forum. Medal for Debate, Forum vs. G. B. L. S. French Circle. Class President (Jl. Class Vice-President (1). Class Base Ball Manager (2). ICditor of Jammalav 1001 i re.signed V ToMKIBS, J. S. Classical. Wright, Geo. H. Scientifio. K 2. G. B. L. S. Cla.ss Chess Club. Vi;itii, 1 ' . G. Scientific. Sketch Club. I ' kiuIi Circle, l- ' orum. Thomson, Roy B., 2 A E. Scientific. Class Vice-President (1). Cla.ss Base Ball Team (1)12). ' Varsity Base Ball Team (1) (2l. T. T. C. Watkin.s, W. Hamilton. Scientific. Sketch Club. (College of Cccbnolodv m$ Aiken, HoLCOMBE, 2 X. Mechanical Engineering. Manager Class Foot Ball Team (1). Class Foot Ball Team 1 ) (2). Secretary and Treasurer of Junior German Club. Clegg, Philip, S A E. Mechanical Engineering. Assistant Business Manager of Olive and Blue. ' Varsity Foot Ball Team (2|. Vice-President of Class (2). Class Foot Ball and Base Ball Teams (1) (2). COLCOCK, Richard W. Mechanical Engineering. Sketch Club. G. B. L. S. French Circle. Davieson, Orris. Mechanical Engineering. De Arii. s, John C, Jr. Civil Engineering. French Circle. Ernst, Fred. G., Jr., K 2. Mechanical Engineering. Forum. FiNLEV, Br.azer, a T n. N E. Mechanical Engineering. Class Base Ball Team (2) (3). Junior German Chib. Tulane Tennis Club. Tulane German Club. Frev, Charles V. Mechanical Engineering. G. B. L. S. French Circle. Sketch Club. Garsaud, Marcel, 4 K 2. Civil Engineering. G. B. L. S. Class President (1). French Circle. H. CKETT, Allen Storr. ' I ' K 2. Civil Engineering. Class Foot Ball Team ( 1) (2). ' Varsity Base Ball Team (1). Class President (2). KiLP. ' i.TRicK, Douglas M;, Jr., ATA. Sugar Eugineeriug. Class President (1). Class Track Captain (1). Class Foot Ball Manager (2). ' Varsity Foot Ball Team (2K Class Foot Ball and Base Ball Teams (1) (2) (3). Assistant Base Ball Manager (2). Secretary Junior German Club. Secretary and Treasurer of T. T. C. (2). Captain Class Foot Ball Team (3). Captain T. T. C. Courts (3). Tulane German Club (3). Levy, Jake. Mechanical Engineering. Le Blanc, J. Hall. Mechanical Engineering. G. B. L. S. Mercier, ARMANI), K A. Civil Engineering. Class Base Ball Team (1) (2). French Circle. Maylie, William H. Electrical Engineering. T. A. A. (1) (2). Ong, Marshall L. Civil Engineering. Ryckman, Wm. C. Mechanical Engineering. Class Treasurer (21. French Circle. Sharp, Herndon, 2 X. Mechanical Engineering. ' Varsity Foot Ball Team (1). Class Foot Ball Team ( 1 ) (2). Class Base Ball Manager (1 ). Junior German Club. French Circle. Torre, Peter Jr. Civil Engineering. French Circle. Sketch Club. Weiss, Leon Charles. Mechanical Engineering. G. B. L. S. (ll. Forum (2). Class Historian (2). White, D.wid. Mechanical Engineering. Muller, Chas. J., 2 N. French Circle. 54 FRKSHMAX CLASS Class of 1904 Colors: Red ana 6rav « Veil Rip Rap Bam Hullaballoo Hurrah ! Razzle dazzle Razzle dazzle Nineteen four! Officers F.M.I. TKKM WINTHR TBR.M SPRINt; Tl.KM Prt-siclcnt K. M. FiLLis John Janvikk John Janvier Vici- President John Rkiss Gus Westkki.dt Hi ' Cii Aikkn Secretary U. I.i Kuicii C. S. Ri;vn i ' n John Ruiss TreasuriT . T. Lanaux Historian V kki;n Woopvii.i.k Class Ristorv of 1904 It is but natural that the year 19(10 should hold its place alone in the mind of man. It is the year that closes one of the most eventful centuries in the History of the World; it is a year crowded with innumerable events of the most vital historic interest. It forms a definite and complete line of demarkation in history; in it were buried a .surprising number of illustrious men of all departments of science and art, as if these builders of the age cared not to live beyond the fall of the structure they had raised, upon whose ruins was to be built another of which they knew not. 1 1 is for these reasons that it will forever occupy its place of distinction in history. It was in this year that was born the illustrious class of 1904. One of the crowning events of the nineteenth century was the impressive en- trance in that year of the Freshman Class — men destined to live forever in the minds of posterity. On that occasion, as they walked about through the venerable halls of Tulane, the shy, " fresh " glances they cast about them to .some extent concealed the power of genius within, and may serve as an excuse for the pitying smile of scorn on the faces of the higher classmen, especially on those of the boastful, puffed-up Sophomores. How soon were those faces to change! At last came that celebrated event, the cane rush. There on the open field they stood facing each other; the vain, boasting Sophomores; the firm, gritty Freshmen. The signal was given, and the battle commenced. Such a scene of blood and carnage as followed! At one moment a death-like silence prevailed, and nothing could be heard above the fierce breathing of the combatants and the savage rending of cloth; at another, the air was heavy with the groans of the wounded and dying; at times the frantic cheering of the spectators rose above the din of battle. The Freshman stood firm. Onslaught after onslaught, rush after rush, was made; half- naked in his shredded garments, covered with blood and wounds, flushed with the heat of battle, he still remained collected, cool, calm— and bnive The results of that dreadful combat the world knows; the I ' reshmen were victorious! Numerous wonderful omens were witnessed on that day. It is said that the windmill, though the wind blew from the north, turned its face toward the .south to the scene of victory, as if even the powerful god of the winds could not .stay a tribute to the victor. Immediately- after the battle, a yellow dog was seen to run across the campus with a bone in his mouth, the interpretation of which I have forgotten; it ' s deep. On that day a nest of rats was found in the basement, all of which had but three legs; the interpretation of this I have also forgotten; il ' s deep too. On that day a crow was seen to descend and flap his wings three times on the roof of the Chemical Laboratory. Some even go so far as to assert positively that on that dav occurred one of Aguinaldo ' s deaths. Though this decisive victory would seem sufficient, two Sophomores had yet to be drowned in the pond before their vain pride would yield to superior power and skill. Thus did the class of 1904 establish that supremacy which they are destined to holil forever over the classes of Tulane University. Historian. 58 gollcdc of Ern and Sciences Aiken, Hugh K.. 2 X. Scientific. Class P ' ootball Team: Junior German Club; Forum. Collins, John, Literary. Class Baseball Team. Davidson, D.wid Mc, Latin Scientific. G. B. L. .S., French Circle. ESHLEM.A.N, J. St. uffkr, A T fl. Literary. Forum, Junior German Club, Class Football an.l Baseball Teams, T. T. C. FORTIER, Edward J., ' t A 0, I,iterary. French Circle. Gf.x, Emii.k J., Scientific. Hart, Frank V., 2 A E, Literary. HOGSKTT, Rout. H., 2 A E, Literary. KOSTMAVKR, HiRMA.N W., Literary. G. B. L. S., French Circle. Lanaux, M. Thomas, ATA. French Circle, Class Treasurer, Junior German Club. Leake, Vm. W., 2 A E, Latin Scientific, Class Baseball Team. Leverich, RicnARr)SON, A T fl. Classical, Class Secretary, Greek Circle. LiCHTENHELDT, Harry C, Literary, G. B. L. S., Class Football and Baseball Teams. MaCNK, Frank V., Literary, Class Football and Baseball Teams. Many, Ralph C, Classical, Maxwell, Lewis Risad, K A, Classical, Class Football and Baseball Teams, Junior German Club, T. T. C, Forum, Greek Circle. O ' Connor, Gerald IL, A T fi. Literary, Junior German Club, French Circle, G. B. L. S. Perkins, DarlEY R.. 2 X, I,iterary, Forum, Tulane Tennis Club, Junior Oermau Club, French Circle. I ' LOH, John IL, Literary. Redmond, Wm. B., Literary. RoBRRTSON, Georok W., 2 X. Literary, Junior German Club, SLiuager Class Football Team, Class Baseball Team. Sholars, I ' ercy N., Literary. Smith, Ykrkmya K., Classical. Thomi ' .son, Harwood J , Literary. WestfELDT, GuSTAF R., S X, Classical, Class Football and Baseball Teams, Junior German Club, Class Vice-President, Tulane Tennis Club, Greek Circle. Williams, Kit Jr.,, Literary, Forum. Cl.iss I ' ' ) itl);ill and Baseb.iU Teams. WoonviLLK, J. L. VVarri-.n, Literary. Forum. SO College of technology Barnes, Edward R., Civil Engineering, French Circle. Tulane Orcliestra. BeaslEv, Robt. R., Mechanical Engineering. BeTz, Albert F., Mechanical Engineering. CoLLENS, Martin W., Mechanical Engineering, Clas.s Baseball and Football Teams. D. SPIT, Bush, A K E, Mechanical Engineering. Duffy, Thomas .v., Mechanical Engineering, French Circle. Ellis, Erl M., ATA, Mechanical Engineering, Class President, Manager of Class Baseball Team, Forum, Junior German Club, ' Varsity Football Team. EsTOPiN, L, Be.nj. F., K 2, Mechanical Engineering. GODBOLD, Lewis A., Jlechanical Engineering, G. B. L. S. Gallangher, F. v., Mechanical Engineering. HaggerTy, Edw. a., Civil Engineering. Heaslip, Lawrence F., 2 A E, Mechanical Engineering. J. nvier, Jno., a T H, Mechanical Engineering, Class President, Junior German Club, Forum, French Circle, ' Varsitj ' F ' ootball Team. Keenan, V .alter C, Mechanical Engineering, Forum, Secretary Tulane t ' niversity Maga- zine. LabaTT, Reginald K., K A, Mechanical Engineering, French Circle, Tennis Club. Lacombe, J. L., Mechanical Engineering, French Circle. LawlER, Jordan T., Architectural Engineering, Sketch Club. LEFEBRE, Emile J., 2 a E, Mechanical Engineering, Captain Class Baseball Team. Levy, S.ampson S., Mechanical Engineering. Forum, French Circle, Tulane Orchestra. LovELL, Enos T., Mechanical Engineering, French Circle. Mentz, Henry A., K 2, Mechanical Engineering, Forum, French Circle. MoNTZ, Andrew, Mechanical Engineering, French Circle. Nicholas, Robt. C., K 2, Mechanical Engineering, French Circle. NoTT, . LBIN, J., 4 A 0, Mechanical Engineering, French Circle. Pearch, John S., Mechanical Engineering. RaThbone, Cornelius J., A T fJ, Mechanical Engineering, Junior German Club, G. B, L. S., French Circle. 60 Revnaud Claken ' CE S., a K E, Mechanical Engineeriti) , Junior German Club, Secretary Class, Forum, French Circle. RiCAU, Ja.mks H., K a, Mechanical Engineering. Rf.i.ss, John, 4 K 2, Mechanical Engineering. Vice-President of Class. RocHi;STER, RoBT. R., Mechanical Engineering, G. B. L. S., French Circle. Schwab. Gko. R., Mechanical Engineering, G. B. I.. S., Class Baseball Team. Schwartz, Otto, Mechanical Engineering, G. B. L. S., President of Tulane Orchestra Sketch Club, French Circle. Seidenbach, Louis, Mechanical Engineering, Sketch Club, French Circle. Smith, A. A., A K E, Civil Engineering, Class Football and Baseball Teams. Thibaut, L. Henry, A 0, Mechanical Engineering, French Circle. ViNXE.VT, Eari.e S., Mechanical Engineering, French Circle, G. B. L. S. Walton, James J., Mechanical Engineering, French Circle. Webre, . lfred L., Mechanical Engineering, Secretary of I ' rench Circle. White, A. Campbeli,, Mechanical Engineering, Class Football Team. 61 Srecial Students Abraham, Isadore, Mecbauical Engineer Bisland, Wm. W., Mechanical Engineer Bush, Reuben J., Sugar Engineer Burgui res, Jules M., Sugar Engineer Butler, Edward S., Literary Cazayoux, Frank A., Sugar Engineer Cole, Herbert C, 2 A E. Scientific Cottraux, Louis L., Literary Day, Emory C., Scientific De Gravelle, Charles, Sugar Chemistry Delaune, Eldon J., Mechanical Devlin, Joseph L., A K E. Mechanical Gallaugher, Francis V., Mechanical Gardiner, Logan, Literary Gastrell, Henry M., Scientific Kennedy, Ronald C, 2 X, Sugar Engineer Lacombe, Joseph L. , Civil Engineer Libby, J. Walter, ATA. Sugar Engineer Logan, Samuel, Literary Lawler, Jordan McCaleb Joseph A., Scientific McGehee, Lucien D., 2 A E. Scientific Mangum, William B., Scientific Minvielle, Louis J., Literary Navarro, Ramon S., Sugar Engineer Nelson, William M., Scientific Oternin, Joseph Jr., Sugar Eugiueer Ray, Guy J., Literary Sartor, Thomas R., Latin Scientific Schwab, George R., Mechanical Smith, Alexander A., A K E. Mechanical White, David C. Jr., Mechanical Goldsmith, Joe P., 2 A E. Chemistry Gregory, Fred. C. Jr., Sugar Engineer Porter, Henry, Sugar Menge, Sidney L., 4 " K 2. Mechanical Langden, Sylvester, Sugar Haggarty, E. A., Art Michel, Eugene, Art T., Art 62 Uniy ersity Department for Philosophy and Science Bres, lo Leigh Burthe, Maude Chistian, .elia C. Denegre, Amelia Fowler, Ethel P. Frankenbush, Hertha E. Fucich, Bella Genella, Asenath Genella, Cornelia Oolflstein, Louis S. Inumaru, Tetsutaro Joor, E. May Le Bourgeois, Elizabeth C. Lewis, Florence Loeber, Floreuce Logan, T. Muldnip Lncher, Alice L. Young, Mosely, Albert A. Muller, M. Louise Payne, Charlotte Plaisance, Robert H. Post, Ellen D. Reed, Katherine M. Richmond, Abbie Rightor, Ella E. Rodd, Isoline Rodd, Florence S. Rogers, Myra C. Shepard, Nancy A. Sirera, Viola D. Shilstone, Herbert Turenian, Beatrice T. Urquhart, Elize Wood, A. Baldwin Mav 63 Department for Ceacher$ Ahreiis. Annie Aitkens, Enuiia C. Ailkeus, Frances M. Aurianne, Augustine Bernard, Marie A. Bostick, Dolores L. Breeding, Julia V. Brohn, Johanna Byrne, Mary (1. Campbell, Mrs. M. A. Campbell, Mary Carey, Mary Cass, Agnes M. Cass, Linda Caulfield, Mary Collens, Edith L. Collens, Evelyn, L. Crawford, Dagmar Cusack, Marcella C. Davis, Mary E. Deiler, Elenore Delavigne, Eniilie Dudenhefer, Mary A. Dupas, Bertha Durr, Mary V. Duty, Marion A. Dwyer, Edith E. Everett, Kate Ford, Corinne V. Forno, Dora M. Forno, Mabel Forno, Teenie Fowler, Kthel P. Friedrichs, Louise L Hanseu, Sophie M. Harves, Ruble G. Harrison, Mary Harte. Alice M. Hidges, I ' annie C. Herron, Helen Herron, Stella Hickey, Mrs. A. P. Hildebrandt, Lizzie J. Hindrichs, Anna G. Holmes, Myra Howe, Eugenie L. Howell, Minnie E. Huey, Emma S. Hunter, Maud De I ' Isle, Aline G. Israel, Hortense Jones, Annie Kendall, Josephine Kennedy, Anna Kenney, Lih ' Klar, Dora M. Kronenberger, Katherine Kronenberger, Marie Kuhnke, Emma O. Lambert, Laura M. Lancaster, Mary C. Le Blanc, E. M. Hoa Leclere, Virginia Leeds, Bertha Lewis, Corinne V. Lusher, Alice L. McConnell, Blanche Meader, Rachel Melaneou, Luce Miller, Ernestine A. Mims, Caroline Moake, Ainice E. Moake, Mary Monson, Mary Nevin, Mary O ' Connor, Isabel Perkins, Ethel W. Powell, Julia E. Rareshide, Louise M. Reames, Evelyn G. Reames, Mollie F. Reeder, Sallie J. Reese. Carrie C. Reese, Louise Renshaw, Mary H. Richardson, Lillie Riess, Amelia Riggs, I ;iean ir E. Robertson, Ida J. Rodd, I. Rourke, M. M. Sansum, Julia Seller, Lili Sirjacques, Emma O. Smith, V ' ioletta A. Sonmierville, Mary E. Spearing, Mary F. Stewart, Clara L. Stockley, Callie Sullivan, Georgine A. Sullivan, Nora M. Sullivan, Violet M. Suydam, Eugenie Tallien, Mary A. Tilbi ' irger, Laura J. Ulrich, Barbara M. Veith, C. C. Vickies, Sadie E. Victor, Blanche Warner, Isabel Warner, M. H. White, Lily F. White, Maria D. White, Marietta Willis, Margaret R. 64 - NEWCONB - ■|| " " ' ii i mmm. - COLLEGE - w " P newcomb Taculty BRANDT VAX BLARCOM DIXON, A. M., LL. D., President John Morse Ordway, A. M. Ellsworth Woodward Evelyn Walton Ordway, B. S. Jane Caldwell Xixon Marie Augustin Mary Lkal Harkxess, A. M., I ' ll. D. Frederick Wespy, Ph. D. Mary Cass Spencer. A. B., M. S. Julia Carolina Locan Kate Ann Atkinson- Frank Henry Simms Clarisse Cenas Frances Devereux Jones Katherine Kopman Alice Burt Sandidge, a. M. Loi-isiANA John Catlett, M. E. L. Ahbie Richmond, A. M. Myra Clare Rogers, A. M. Viola Denesa Siri;ra, A. M. Emma Minerva Turner, A. M. Amelie Roman Clara Gregory Baer James Adair Lyon, Jr., A. M. Mary Given Sheerer Leonora Martha Cagic, Secretary Emma Parham Randolph, Librarian 66 p k ' BB £ SENIOR CLASS Senior Class of t90t COLORS ... HELIOTROPE AND GOLD CLASS YELLS " Newcomb, Newcomb, I ' Ol ! This our formula — Work + Fun! ' ' Newcomb, Newcomb, Hip-a-Hoo ! Bingo Bango ! Zip Zoo Zah ! Who can ? We can ! 1901 can! Rah!! OFFICERS President Ckcilia Leonarh Vice rresiik-ut Erin E. Shicrrard Secretary Al.iCK McOi.oiN Treasurer Jkannet Marks Historian Sara Stuart Cdi.i- f lass l)i$tory Che tWiWi Labors of m HE mighty I ' iDl born in the land of High vSchool, entered College three years ago, and by deeds of glorious valor, became the natural hero of Newcomb. The Sophomores of l ' K)0, always hostilely inclined, declared war against H ' Ol from his birth. As the infant lay in his Freshman cradle, two serpents, Timidity and Excessive Greenness came to destroy him, but the precocious child strangled them early in the combat. The youth, 1901, had the very best of teachers; Dixon trained him in wisdom, and Sims in music, unfortunately the latter attempted one day to chastise the infant, whereupon the pupil stunned the master with a chorus of false notes. To him. while still a Sophonioric youth, appeared, according to one story, two women. Duty and Pleasure, and he, having been offered the gifts of either, chose those of Duty — High class standing and distinction. The rules of Newcomb enjoined upon this young hero a succession of desperate under- takings which are called " The Twelve Labors of l ' H)l. " The first was the encounter with the Latin lion which infested the valley of Classic Lore — the skin of the lion, I ' Wl was ordered to procure for Graduation. After burning in vain the midnight oil, and using all the weapons at his command, against this beast, 1901, riding on his swift pony, captured the animal and returned, proudly carrying its carcass as a trophy, but the keeper of the lion, frightened at this proof of the prodigious strength of the hero, acknow- ledged him to be the superior of any who had ever entered the land of Newcomb. His second labor was the slaughter of the Hydra, a mathematical serpent that ravaged the country, it had nine heads, of which the middle one was Trigonometry. 1901 struck off 74 the heads one bj- one, but in place of each dispatched, a new one appeared. At last with the aid of a faithful coach, he burned away the heads of the Hydra and buried the ninth Calculus, which was immortal, under the Rock of Oblivion. His third labor was the capture of a ' •Bore " that hauuted the Pbysichological Mount of Newcomb, the adventure in itself was successful, but on the journey ITOl made the acquaint- ance of some ancient and hoary headed Jokes, which clung to him through life. His fourth labor was the capture of a wonderful Stag, Literature, with golden antlers that ranged the hills of English, between the peaks of Chaucer and Tennyson. His fifth labor was the destruction of Les Diseaux Terribles: — " Les Verbes Irreguliers ' Grammaire ' Troisieme Annee, ' et toutes les autres " which with cruel beaks and sharp talons harassed the inhabitants of La Vallcje Francaise. His sixth labor was the turning of the River of .Mhletics from its sluggish course into a swiftly flowing stream, and the giving of a wonderful impetus to its tributaries, Basket ball and Newcomb. The seventh labor of 1901 was the overthrow of the Grecian Bull, an awful but beautiful brute, at once a gift and a curse, bestowed by classic writers upon suffering students of today. The eighth labor of this hero was the combat with the giant .Vstronomy, who guarded the pass of Junior year. This giant subsisted on human flesh, which he procured by means of two terrible weapons " Quiz " and " Exam; " the giant alti-mpting to debar the pass to 1901, was overthrown by him and given to the flames to devour. His ninth labor was of a very different character, the procuring of the Girdle of Knowl- edge from the Nation of Historians. When the hero first entered the land, he was received kindly and the rulers, recognizing the tremendous valor and strength of I ' lOl , readily yielded liim the girdle. The tenth task enjoined upon I ' lOl was to capture for Diploma, the Oxen of Chemistry, a monster with three bodies, who dwelt in the Island of Sophomore, . fter traversing various countries, the hero reached the frontiers of that land and found that the Oxen were guarded by the giant Ordway and his two-headed dog. Quantitative and Qualitative Analysis. 1901 overthrew the giant, killed the dog and conveyed the Oxen in safety to Diploma. One of the most diflicult labors was the eleventh — the robbery of the Golden .Apples of Deutche Litteratur. 1901 did not know where to find them, but after various adventures arrived at Mount Wespy in the Province of German, and there meeting the giant. Hard Work, who was faniili;ir with the land of the Golden . pples, he senl the giant to .seek the fruit; the latter returned with them and found that he had unsuspectinglj ' been the dupe of 19i ' l, in pro- curing for him the apples of which Goethe, Lessing and Schiller were the choice.st. His twelfth labor was to fetch the knowledge of Physics from the Regions I ' nkuown. To this end he descended into the Hades of Study accompanied by Laboratory and Experi- ments, there with the aid of his faithful friend. Mind, 1901 .struggled with, seized and carried away the knowledge of Physics which he retained for a while, but finally restored to its proper place — the Regions Unknown. And thus ended the Greater Labors of 1901 but there are other exploits of minor import- ance, not reconled, all of which prove that the hero I ' lOl , in valor, strength ami conquest 7.5 and ever shall be Herculean. Cld$$ of I9CI Cole, Sara StoarT. Modern Language, Class President. Winner Gymnastic I ' in. Founders ' Daj ' Representative from Newcomb (4). Gayden, Octavia Perkins. Classical. Class Historian (Jl). Leonard, Cecilia. X fl. Modern Language. Class President (4 ' l. Class Historian 111. Class Editor of Olive and Blue (S), (A). Newcomb Editor of Tulane Magazine (4). Newcomb Editor of Jambalaya (4 ). Junior Orator { ). Logan, Mabel Overton. XIB . Modern Language. Founders ' Day Representative from Newcomb (4). Jambal.wa Editor from 11 B 4 . President Newcomb Tennis Club (4). Marks, Jeannet Gertrude. Modern Language. Class Treasurer (2), (3), (4). McGloin, Alice Laura. Scientific. Class President (2). Class Secretary (4). Richardson, Helen Belknap. Classical. Class President (2). Class Secretary (.3). Cap- tain Senior Basket Ball Team. Winner of Warner Essay. Sherr. RD, Erin Elizabeth. Scientific. Class Vice-President (21, (4). Class Historian (3). Specials Armistead, Mary Eugenia COHN, Ida Lillian Leovy, Lucille Barton, Lavixia Gardner, Blanche Taube, Olivia Junior Class of 1902 COLORS. .LIGHT BLUE AND BLACK C h A S S V E L L Rah ! Rah ! Black and Blue. Newcomb ! Newconib ! 1902! fit M T T O " Excelled by none. " O F F I C E R S President Ra-Y Irenic Lkmann Secretary LiLY Mead Post Treasurer Erie Waters Historian JOSEPHINE Cripi ' EN Class filstory of 1 02 It is a thankless and a useless task to chronicle the noteworthy deeds of I ' iil2, for are they not graven deep in the memory of man? The success with which we concealed our greenness, when threi- years ago we entered Newcomb College as Freshmen, bearing aloft our b.uiner with its proud motto, " Excelled by None; " the stoical calmness with which we faced the unknown terrors of quizzes, and sunimops to the library; the speeil with which we became acquainted with our unknown surroundings, and ceased to make frantic efforts to gain access to the roof, under the impression that it was the I ' hysics lecture room; the successes of our class plays written by Miss Font, a member of the class, have been ef|ually noiseil abroad as examples of the prowess of 190J. Nor was our Sophomore year any the less remarkable for the zeal with which, inspired and encouraged by our watchword, we sought the goal reached by no royal road, and even pursued our course in the face of those awful and unexpected explosions of unknown chemicals that impeded our path, and had daunted so many of our predecessors. As for our college spirit, let me speak to the incredulous of the splendor of our table on Founders ' Day, the enthusiasm with which we aided our brothers of Tulane, and the help which we afforded to the Art School scholarship by the repetition of our class play, — and then, unless there is one amongst them who " convinced against his will, is of the same opinion still, " they will unanimously join with nie in my praise of l ' ' l)2, as it was and is. Although this class has passed through three years of existence, and its members no longer concern themselves with the elements of earth, but with lho.se of the heavens, it still bears those distinguishing marks, which rendered it different from the other classes, one of which is its stately decorum of manner which has only been known to relax during the hour of German conversation class, and which stands l ' )02 in such good stead in its unceasing struggle with the class of I ' lOl for the possession of the Senior study hall. Let me close tliis so-called history with the assurance to the friends of 1 " ' 0J of its con- tinued successes in both the fields of Learnine and (lymnastics throughout the remainder of its Junior year. Class of i )02 Cogswell, Olive. Scientific. CoLCOCK, Marv RuGELV. A O 11. Scientific. Class Secretary (J). Craighe. d, Jennik. Scientific. CrippEX, Josephine. A O II. Modern Language. Class Historian (3). Font, Myrra E. Modern Language. Lemann, Ray Irene. Modern Language. Class Secretary (1 ). Class President (i). LoEBER. Lillian. X n. Modern Language. Monroe, Alice. IT B " i " . IModern Language. Class President (2). O ' Neil, Laura Isabel. A O IT. Classical. Post, LilEY Mead. IT B 4 . Modern Language. Class President (I). Class Secretary (3). Editor Olive and Blue (J), (3). Editor J ambalaya from IT B 4 . (2). Shelby, Sadie. Scientific. Waters, Erie. IT B ? . Modern Language. Class Treasurer (3). Specials Eshleman, Marie Celeste, n B { Earrar, Mary Humphreys. X Q. Hays, Corinne Leovy, Lucille Love, Eloise Stanton, Cora Van Voorhiks. IT B . Taube, Olivia Villeneuve, Irma de 80 Soi ' lK )M( )k]-; CLASS u OS o a o B O U5 Sophomore Class of 1903 COLORS DARK BLUE AND GOLD CLASS V li L L Newcomb, Newconib ! Rah ! Rah ! Ree ! En A aiit ! Hn Avant ! l ' »U3! Prcsiileiit Vice I ' resi ' leiit Secretary Historinii Poet 1 ' I ' ' 1 c 1-: R s MaV S. I ' AKKKkSON Sub K. GlI.I.lAN Ei.i AiiKTii H. Smith I ' Ari.IXK Cl ' KRAN I. II. I. IAN LkwIS Class Rlstory of mi Here is a problem for those niathematical genii who love to delve into the unknown and unknowable. Given a class like that of 1903 and only about a page and a half on which to record its deeds, its joys, its sorrows, its adventures and everything else pertaining to such a class, what particular facts are we to give as history? We will begin by saying that we are not a conceited class. What you are about to read is the truth, the whole truth an d nothing but the truth. We are not going to exaggerate the least little bit, but will put ourselves before you just as we are without one plea, and then see if you don ' t agree that we are the finest class that ever came over the arcade. (You thought we were going to say " pike, " didn ' t you? But we don ' t use slang). Once on a time, a very, very long while ago we were Freshmen, and between you and me and the post, we were as green little Freshmen as ever tip-toed through the halls, or looked shocked when anybody cut. We had lots to learn, but we learned it well, which can ' t always be said of Freshmen. In due time we handed our dolls and pla)- things down to some children who were enter- ing college, and we put on long dresses and did up our hair, and began to say German phrases to each other and to talk of " affinities, " and other things we didn ' t know much about, and thus we became Sophomores. There have been Sophotnores and Sophomores, but you will never again find specimens of that race exactly like these particular Sophomores of 1903. No, friends, we are not a hundred in number. If anyone told you so, it was those spiteful Juniors, who are jealous because they can ' t make as much noise on the steps as we can. We were thinking not long ago of giving an entertainuieut at which a prize would be given to the people who could make the most racket, but as that is our specialty, we didn ' t think it would be polite to invite our friends to an affair at which they would surely be beaten. But we can be as silent as the grave, too, and if you don ' t believe us ask the lil)rarian. Ask her if a Sophomore was ever sent out of the library for whispering (?) a little boisterously; why, she would tell you that such a thing was absolutely unheard of, or if that didn ' t satisfy you as to our sphinx-like qualities, you could ask the photographer if it isn ' t true that for one whole minute we refrained from cracking a smile or whispering one little word. (Don ' t ask him how long it took to bring us to this state of submission; he ' s a polite man and might not wish to tell on us.) There is enough genius burning in our midst to set the college afire, but we put it to better uses thau that; we write brilliant class plays and learn classic French poetry, and get off German exams, and remember hundreds of dates in literature, and invent curious little rules in mathematics, and discover startling facts in chemistry, and translate Greek and I atin like 84 natives, (we don ' t know very much about " horses " though!, and do lots of other things, any one of which would give us a claim to fame. Our piece de resistance is inventing excuses. From the very first we were precocious in this branch, and our ability has increased with our years, until now the facility with which we get ourselves out of trouble is remarkable. We intend to establish a bureau of excuses to supply the Juniors and Seniors, and will procure our first recommendation from the " Gym " teacher, who is well qualified to give us one. If you are enough interested in us to want to know our troubles, ask the treasurer. She, poor thing, can give you all the information you want on that subject. Our motto is " En avant, " and we live up to it, which means we are always at the head of the procession. What is more, we mean to stay there until we leave college, and by that time we shall have set so high a standard that no class hereafter will ever be able to come up to the noble " cuff-buttons. " . ' S €, i$$ of 1( 03 Butler, Bkulah. n B . Modern Language. Gillian, Sue. A fl II. Scientific. Class President (1). Vice-President (2). Ivv, Alice. A il n. Modern Language. Jambalaya Editor from A fi 11. Lewis, Lillian. X il. Modern Language. Class Poet (1), (2|. Class Editor Olive and Blue (i), (2). LoEBER, Maud. X CI. Modern Language. LuRi. , Mary. Modern Language. HoucHEN.s, JosiE. Modem Language. MauberreT, GeraldinE. Modern Language. McCloskey, Laura. Modern Language. Monroe, Kate A. Modern Language. Class Vice-President ( 1 ). Treasurer (2). Moss, Corinne. Modern Language. Mills, Ethel. Classical. Parkerson, May. A li II. Modern Language. Class President (2). Pagand, Jessie. Modern Language. Pleasant, Martha. Scientific. Raymond, Katie. Scientific. Class Historian (1). Roberts, Louisa. Scientific. Reed, Edna. A li II. Scientific. Stribling, C. rrie. Modern Language. Terrell, Lucille. Modern Language. Specials Beauregard, Laure. n B Broadnax, Mary Lee. Curran, Pauline, n B f . torian (2). COUTOURIE, NINNETTE. Danziger, Evelyn. Elliot, Lucy, n B . Darcantel, Lucie. Freihan, Beatrice. Ford, .Auele. Hyman, Rosa. Jones, Laura. Gilmore, Beatrice. Meyer, Lenore. McCollam, Ellen. X n. Jambalaya Class His- Editor from X il. Palfrey, Phoebe. P.4RLANGE, Lillian. X fl. Preot, Cecile. X fi. QuENTELL, Irene. Smith, Elizabeth. IIB . Class Secre- tary (1), (2). Werlein, Ethel May. WiNSHIP, Georgie S. Wisdom, Jessie. Watson, Cecile. 86 FRESHMAX CLASS nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnannnnnnDnnnnnnnnnnnnnannnnnnannnnnnnnnn C©L@MS s i s s ©L!!¥IE nh Q © L ! ifN CLdSS TELL Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Hear us roar! Newcomb ! Newcomb 1904! Oi I ' rcsi ' U-nl Vicf rresidciit Secretary Historian Mattik ( ' .aki,. ni Avri;s CaROMNK HI.KNN CllAKLKS Ci.K Ki.AM Dui ' Ki ' ; I.VDl Hrotchkk Class Rlstory of i 04 To be a true historian, one must see through a perspective of years of experience: diffi- cult, and well nigh impossible, is the task of writing of a fight, when surrounded by the shot and smoke. The battle must yet be waged through fields stained by the blood of sacrifices and hard labors; therefore, we may claim some kind thoughts for the reception of the history of our fight, which has only just begun. The hot, bright summer days were gone; and Newcomb roused herself from her long slumber to send her voice in warning sounds across the land. The Seniors, Juniors and Sophomores obeyed the summons quickly; and then came the Strangers— the poor, pitiful (Strangers! Those who had been plodding laboriously for this goal arrived early; the loiterers next; and last, those who had lately been allured by the rich promises lurking in the calling tones. With timid miens the Freshmen entered; days went by, and they looked the same. Doors were politely held open for the members of the other classes (these brushed by as if the openers were part of the atmosphere ) ; ' fallen pencils were picked up and handed to the rightful possessors — but there, we don ' t care to dwell on those things, let us go to the awakening. One day an enterprising 1904 dared to raise her eyes, and nevermore were they lowered. She saw in that one first glance that the Seniors were conceited, the Juniors affected, and the 90 Sophs wicked! Others were given the result of her experience, — and groans arose. The loss of time (for pencils and doors) was great; so was the loss of reverence; but then, an accurate judgment had at last come. The first time we Freshmen had occasion to show our sensible wisdom was in the selec- tion of our class officers. The result was — Mattie, our brown-eyed president, who smiles her way into everyone ' s heart; Carrie, our dignified (?) vice-president — especially so in physics class — and last, but not least, our treasurer and secretary, Clevie, upon whose head are showered the blessings of the entire " Parlez-vous " division. Many interesting things have happened to us, many. The inner transformation, for instance: that is, the rise of the art of " whoppering " to the lady who excuses. We have had a glass storm, of course, it wasn ' t supposed to happen; and we have seen chocolate rats, red flannel, — and once weekly lectures on art, rise above par. Ecclesiastes has been refuted! A Freshman, renowned for her audacity even among us, has been told by a Professor that she was wanting in self-confidence! Is there something new under the sun, after all? Another strange thing has taken place. The marked increase in the number of spectacles since the real study of history has engrossed our attention. The midnight oil burns late, and the volume accompanying this light is Oman ' s History of Greece. We have our worthy qualities, too. Ask Professor Simms who attends singing class the most faithfully, and, for very truth of it, he will most assuredly answer, " The Freshmen. " And who was it, ye people of Newcomb and Tulane, that first went to a Tulane football game in a body? Again, we hear, " The Freshmen. " Yes, we were there, our president at our head, bravely flourishiiig the class (lag. Greatly were we moved by class and college spirit, our hearts beat faster and our voices swelled louder, as we followed our guide. The winds caught and blew to every part of the field the triiiinphaiit noise of " Rah! Rah! Hear us roar ! Newcomb ! Newcomb ! I ' W. " »1 Class of i )04 Ayres, Mattie Garland. A fill. Scien- tific. Class President. Class Editor Olive and Blue. Allen, Gratia. Xfi. Classical. Baker, Ruth D. Modern Language. Brunet, Adela. Scientific. Charles, Caroline Glenn. Modern Language. Class Vice-President. Cousins. Alice Carkv. Classical. Davis, Olivia R, Classical. Drott, Bertha. Jlodern Language. Dui ' RE, Cleveland. A il n. Modern Language. Class Secretary and Treas urer. Frotcher, Lvdia H. Modern Language. Class Historian. Hopkins, Blanche Bonnev. II B Classical. HowK, Eva. Scientific. Hunter, Mary. Classical. Lusher, Roberta M. Modern Language. Lea, Fannie Heaslip. Modern Language. Lewis, Leonora. A fl II. Scientific. Lisso, Bertie. Modern Language. Murr. y, C. meli. . Modern Language. McMiRRAV, Eleanor A. Modern Lan- guage. Place, Ethel L. Modern Language. Plaisancr, Sarah de M. Modern Lan- guage. Rareshide. Viola Cecilia. Modern Language. Sirera, Thekla Kasle.m. Modern Lan- guage. TowLES, Sarah Butler. Classical. Vatter, May Ethel. Modern Language Specials Adler, Ethel. Allen, Hattie. Dodds, Zelda. Gurley, Aurora Wilkinson. Marks, Sara. McCloskey, Catherine. Provosty, Adina. Reynolds, Willa C. Ringold, Minnie Ker. Sanders, Irma. SiMMS, Evelyn M. X CI. Walmsley, Gratia. X fi. West, Helen. WOLKSON, Rochelle. 92 v fifstorv of the newcomb Art School The Newconib Art School was or- ganized in 1887 as a department of the H.S. Xewcomb Memorial College and was placed under the able guidance of Professor Klllsworth Woodward. In 1895, by means of a generous donation from Mrs. Josephine Louise Newcomb, the beautiful . rt Building was erected to accommodate tlu- grow- ing classes. Hither flock all ambitious maidens who have forsworn a life of vain and idle pleasure and have vowed to devote their massive brains and eagle eyes " to the study of the plastic art. " The students are divided into three classes. 1 . The Normal Art Students, who follow out a regular course of study and at the .successful termination of this course, receive a diploma. - ' . The Special Art Students, who select their own courses and are not given a degree; these young women are free from the hardshijjs of the Normal . rt Stu lents, but are uot al- lowed all the privileges of that course. ' i. The Collegiate Art Students, those who are members of the col- lege, who take Art as one branch of their college course. It is truly a charming sight to behold the winsome damsels of the Crescent City, and elsewhere, their fairy forms enveloped in huge " check " ijiriiiis, their ta])cr lingers ilelving stoutly into the yielding clay, or dab- bling eagerly iti gayly tinted oils. Much .steady work is acconi- n plished, uotwithstanding the " quips and cranks and wanton wiles " which -aiill manifest them- selves when large numbers of youthful femininity are together assembled. Gaze upon the lovelv group on the preceding page and you can read in their bright, happy, yet earnest faces, the whole story o f their busy present and prom- ising future. The . rt School has a larger num- ber of students this year than it has had for four years. Before Christma.s more names had been enrolled than ever before. The Student body of the Art School numbers 62; Normals 22; Specials 40; the Freshman and Sopho- more classes of the College, besides Juniors and Seniors who " elect " art, and the High School girls. This year, for the first time, has been designed and adopted a badge for the . rt School. This is a pin which is the creation of Miss Frances Lines. It consists of the three primary col- ors, red, yellow and blue, (the New- comb . rt School colors,) arranged in an equilateral triangle, bearing the letters " N. A. S. " It is very pleasant to think that the business part of New Orleans ap- preciates the designing powers of New- comb, as was evinced by the award of a prize to Miss Mary Butler for the best design for a seal for Cotnmercial National Bank. " Our President " Miss Emily Huger also received the honor of having her design for a medal for the Colonial Dames accepted by this ilistinguished body of women. ys ncwcomb Pottery A distinctive feature of the Art School is the Newcomb Pottery, which is probably the most wndely known department of the whole college. This channel of the artistic efforts of Newcomb has been brought before the world in general by receiving at the Paris Exposition the award of a bronze medal. The " Pottery " is under the direction of Miss Mary Sherer, whose artistic talent has done everything towards making the " Newcomb Pottery ' ' a recognized and artistic profession. Within the last few months the Pottery has been placed upon a com- mercial basis, the designers being paid for their work, the decorated ware being sold before the " biscuit " is put into the kiln. A description of the Newcomb Pottery would, I am sure, be quite surperfluous, as its distinctive colors and quaint, characteristic shapes are familiar to nearly every one who cares anything about artistic handicraft. Here in the quaint little building, shadowed bj- huge oak trees, and covered with the charming green ficus vine, all day long may be seen and heard " the potter thumping his wet clay, " and by t-he time the finished ware comes forth from its dangerous lodgings in the kiln, we may feel assured that everyone will cry aloud, " who is the potter, pray, and who the pot? " The Art School also possesses two delightful galleries for the exhibition of pictures and other works of art. .Already several valuable paintings by celebrated foreign artists are in the possession of the college and the collection is further enriched by loa ns. These galleries are constantly open to the public. We have endeavored in this brief sketch to give an idea nf what the .- rt School is and of what it means to New Orleans women to have right in their midst, the best instructors possible in art and an indigenous art industry which will pay the student worker exactly what she deserves. A Newcomb Art Department O K I ' I C H R S Emily H. Huger, President E. Frances Lines, Secretary A. Raymond Scudder, Vice-President Mary Butler, Treasurer Elizabeth C. LeBourgeois, Historian Senior normals Mary Butlkr, IT B 4 Olive Dodd Emily Hamilton Huger Mary Wolcott Richardson Frances Lines Mrs. Bentley Nicholson Alice Raymond Scudder Rosalie Urquhart a riunior normals Ukrtha Dri;nnan L RY Pearl Davis, X li Frances Toby Camphkll -Mrs. ). W. Chamherlain Sophomore normals Lucv Carkoli, Effie Shepard Daisy Joor LlI.I-IAN McMVRTREE Dora Rhi.lins a Trcsbman normals GuAci-: Bli:tiini:h Zki.da Dodds Lai ' ra Hiinr.ics Anita I ' orti-r Ki:i.i.ky Irma Satnuhrs 101 Post eraduatcs Frances W. Blocker. Mrs. J. G. Gregory. Emilie Hoa LeBlanc. Marie Hoa LeBlanc. Sara Levy. Georoe F. Lonnkgau. Beverly Randolph. Elizabeth G. Rogers. Emile Roman. Desiree Roman. Mazie Ryan. HaTTiE Toor. Specials Mary Thoma.sox. EiLLEEN Archer. Julia J. Watson. MarY ' Baker. May Bancker, X il. Ida Buck. Frances H. Buckner. Mrs. W. W. Buttervvorth. Elizabeth C. LeBourgeois. X CI. Erskine Kock. Nora Maclean, n B . Annie B. Grant, 11 B i . Maud Rainey. Juliet Clara Dunbar. X il. Emma Burge.ss. Elizabeth Busick. Mary Belle Colouhoun. Nellie Deming. Marie Louise Grunkwald. Lillie Guedry. Dora Jaufroid. Marie E. Huger. Maline Kirkp. trick. Elouise Love. Mamie Mangum. Pauline Monteil. nonnie roark. Isabel Spelman. .■Shirley Stott. GrA ' IE TiLFORD, Mrs. Victor Thrane. Lillian Williams. Hattie Kimbell. Esther Huger Elliott. Sarah Henderson. Hattie Toor. I BENE B. Keep. Modora Ross. 102 -s v ? • medical faculty Standford Kmerson Chaille, a.m., M.D., LL.D., Dean Ernest Sydney Lewis, M.D. John Barnwell Elliott, . .B., M.D., Ph.D. Edmond Souchon, M.D. Louis I ' avrot Reynaud, JLD. Rudolph Mat.as, M.D. Abraham Louis Metz, M.Ph., M.D. Paul Emile Archinard, A.M., M.D. Henry Bayon, A.B., M.D. Luther Sexton, M.D. Edward Wynn Jones, M.D. Hampden Sidney Lewis, A.B., M.D. Oliver Louis Pothier, M.D. Sidney Philip Delaup, B.S., M.D. Marion Souchon, M.D. John Barnwell KlliuTT, Jr., A.M., M.I J. B. Guthrie Oswald Hadogen BeLFIELD, Secretary Erasmus Darwin Fennek, A.B., M.D. John Frederick Oechsnicr, M.D. Herman Bertram Gessner, . .M., M.D. Hamilton Polk Jones, M.D. Otto Lerch, A.M., I ' h.D., M.D. John Joseph Archinard, M.D., A.M. William Martin Perkins, B.S., M.D. George Say Bell, M.D. 1. Adam Wirth, INLPh. R. Hopkins John Andrew Bacon, Librarian 104 MKDICAI. l-ACCm V l hoUi liv Moore. N, O. .-fcZ-J Ti 1 I ' .1 " James A. Foltz, rresident JAS. H. Pridgen ' , Secretary Class of i )oi Koii Wm. E. Va.nZaxT. ' ice- I ' residetit Edward M. Hlmmel, Treasurer Allen, Carroll V., Louisiaua Anderson, Decatur C, AT CI, Mississippi Appleby, Scott. Texas Asliley, V. Franklin, Mississippi Baltzell, N. Albert. I ' lorida Bartle. Ira B., Oklahoma Ter. Baskerville, (ieo., K 2, Virginia Bates, W. H., Mississippi Bechet, Paul K., Louisiana Bendernagel, Edward V., Louisiana Bernadas, Hector E., Louisiana Blackwell. Owen G.. Arkansas Boethel, X. Clias., Texas Boyd, F ' rank V., Louisiana Bran l. . ndre v J., Mississippi Brewer, Walter C, 2 X. Mississippi Brosnau, Daniel S., Louisiana Brown. .Xrthur Bernard, Louisiana Brum field, Jessie E., Louisiana Butler, Tlios. Jr., Louisiana CafTey, Hugh B., K 2, Mississippi Callen, Wn:. Russt-11. Alal)ania Canitnack, Charleton H., Louisiana Capplenian, Jas. J., Texas Carstens, Waller I ' ., Louisiana Catalano, Nicholas. Mississip pi Catching, Waller W., K A, Mississippi Chamberlain, Leonard C, Louisiana Charbonnel, L. Sydney. M.I ' li., Louisiana Clark. ICddy T.. Texas Cobb, Cartnotle A . A T fl. Alabama Coffey, John C , Texas Cooke, l- " re(l K., K A, North Carolina Crow, W. Erwin, Texas Danna, Jos. A., Louisiana Deli ' oiirt, .Xdolphe P., Louisiana Denm. ' in. Jos. . ., Texas I)e ergcs. Philip C, . . 1!., Louisiana Dimitry. Thcndore J.. Louisiana Dixon, Duncan P., Alabanu) • DcceiiTil Jail I. I ' Kil Eley, Wm. W.. Mississippi Feucht, Stephen P., Louisiana Fickessen. Wni. K., Louisiana Foliz, James A., K 2, Arkansas Forbes. M. Allen, Texas Frazier, Geo. B , 2 A E, Mississippi Fulton, Jas. D., Louisiana Gallaway, Edgar, Texas Gaudet, L. Sydney, Louisiana Gerson, Thos. C, Texas Getzen, Sam ' l. P., Florida Gibbous, James, A K E, Louisiana ( " jill. Jno. L. Jr., Mississippi Gragnon, Domiuique J., Mississippi Granger. . mi ' dcc, Louisiana Grant, H. Lucien, Texas Groetsch, C. William, Louisiana GuUey, Evans, Alabama Hamilton, Wilbur H , Louisiana Harang, Dominic F. , Louisiana Hargrave, James H., Texas Haydel, John J., Louisiana Hoefeld, . dolph O.. Louisiana House, Chas. F., Texas Hebert, Jos. S Jr , Louisiana Howell, Chas. F., Louisiana Hunler, Edwin W., Texas Huey, Thos. F., Alabama Hummel. Edward M.. Louisiana Ilymel, Sydney J., Louisiana lies, D, Clinton. Louisiana James, . . J. Robinson. Louisiana Jacoby, .Mfred, Louisiana Jones, J. Heuslis, AlaViania Jones, Winston B.. 2 A E, . lal).ima Kavanagh, Thos. S. , Louisiana Kiljbf, Chas. W., Louisiana King, . llen S., Louisiana Koelle, J. Marcus. Louisiana I.ange, J. Hnrace Louisiana Lii ' . latiu-s ]•... Ir . TexMS lin Laj ' ton, Tlios. B. L., Louisiana Leake, Jno. P., M.Ph., Louisiana LeBlauc, J. Alcee, Jr.. Louisiana Levy, Joseph, Louisiana Liggin, Sani ' l. B., Georgia Lynch, R. Clyde, Louisiana Mars, Jno. Benj., Texas McCall, J. Gordon, Texas McCUire, Robert L., Texas McGehee, Edward L., Jr., 2 A E, Louisiana McGehee, John L.. Mississippi Micou, Morgan T., K A, . labama Miller, Jas. Morgan, Texas Mosley, Millard F., Georgia Miigge, Oscar J., Texas Myrick, Clarence R., Texas Neville, William, Mississippi Oguin, Columbus R., Texas Oshurn, Jas. I)., Jr., Texas Peacock, Jas. Walter, North Carolina Peterson, Jas. J., M.Ph., !• A 0, Louisiana Parker, Jas. P.. Jr., Louisiana Poche, Waller A.. Louisiana Poellnitz, Chas. A., Alabama Points, John F., A. H , Louisiana P ' Pool, Matthew W., Mississippi Pridjren, Jas, H., Texas Ralliff, R. Ford, Mississippi Ratliff, Sam ' l. R., Mississippi Renger, Paul, Texas Reynaud, Brunuer B., Louisiana Richards, Waldemon T., Louisiana Robertson. Wni. W., Mississippi Ruff, Jas. F., I ' lorida Sambola, Alex. J., Louisiana Samuell, Wm. W., Texas Sampite, J. Alphonse, Louisiana Savage, Hy. James, Alabama Schwarz, Joseph, Alabama Schulze, Gustav, Texas Sexton, Troy C, Mississippi Shaw, Robt. H., Louisiana Shipp, Robt. Wheless, 2 A E, Mississippi Sims, Jno. Benj., Texas Sims, Bartlett U., Texas Slicer, Jos. E., Louisiana Stafford, Thos. E., Mississippi Staflord, G. M. G., K A, Louisiana Stewart, Geo. McGehee, Louisiana Stilphen, Hy. Newell, 2 A E, Mississippi Stolzenthaler, Michael, M.Ph., Louisiana Strange, Anthony J., Louisiana Strother, Edwin B., Texas Stubb, Jos. G., Louisiana Suarez, Joseph M., Louisiana Sumniersgill, Harry T. , Vermont Terry, H. Finley, Texas Thigpen. Wm. Gray, Louisiana Thomson, Jas. K., Louisiana Tichenor, Geo. H., Jr., Louisiana Travis, Wm. B., Mississippi Trosclair, Gaston E., Louisiana Tusson, Geo. Jos , M.Ph., Louisiana Van Zant, Wm. E., Mississippi Wagley, Wm. H., Louisiana Walker, Marcellus A., Texas Ward, William Y., Texas Weaver, John Calvin, Georgia Webb, J. Hay ward N., Texas Webb, Geo. O., Texas Wilkinson, Arthur, Texas Williamson, Octavius L., Arkansas Wilson, Solon G., Mississippi Wilson, Peter, M.Ph., Louisiana Wolfe, Jos. T., Ijouisiana Worthington, Glover W., Texas III) Class of i »02 Theobold R. Rudolf, President Jacob VV. Newman, Secretary Roll Brand, Forest C, Louisiana Crew, Colonel S., Alabama Darwin, T. Martin, Texas Eustis, Allan C, B.S., Ph.D., A T H, N E, Louisiana Fossier, Albert E., Louisiana Mayer, Albert J., Louisiana Newman. Jacob ' ., Louisiana Pevey, V. Hampton, Mississippi Rudolf, Theobald R., U.S., 2 A E Simon, Sidney K., B. A., Louisiana .Spratt, Robt. D., Alabama Wickware, Mark A., Texas Warwick, Bishop B., Alabama ' :■ 7f:i 4 f- Vj i " : 1 ,ii " ' iv ' ' " ii ' " " " ' " ' ' " ' " Class of mi S. R MvLLORY Kennedy, Prci-ident. ROBT. W. Collins, Secretary. J. AlhkrT Price, Vice-President. Henry C. DanserEau, Treasurer. Roll AdHins, Will. M.. . ikai);5as Alexander, S. Youree, 2 A E, Louisiana Andrews, Fred C, Mississippi Bass, E. Perry, K 2, Texas Baxter, B. Douglas, K A, Tennessee Berr}-, W ' m. Gibson, 2 X, Mississippi Blake, Edwin S. Blake, Louisiana Bohne, Philip W., B A, K 2, Louisiana Brewer, Benj. F., Louisiana Brock J. Latamore, Mississippi Burley, Chas. Henry, K 2, Louisiana Canepa, Lewis, Louisiana Chisholm, Robt. B., Mississippi Claiborne, Ruffin C, Louisiana Clarke, Howard, Louisiana Coleman, Jno. li., K A, Mississippi Collins, Robl. W., A T il, Alabama Corry, .■ lbert C., Texas Crawford, Lewis B., 2 X, Louisiana D ' Aleniberte, Clinton W., K 2, Florida Danos, Jos. L., Louisiana Dansereau, Henry C, Louisiana Davis, Robl. A., Louisiana Dean, John Henry, Texas DeBuys, Lawrence R., A T H, N E, La DeMonsebert, A. M. G., M.Ph., Louisiana Deunian, Peyton R., Texas Duval, J. Berwick, K 2, Louisiana East, Sani ' l T., K 2, Louisiana Eshlenian, Chas. L., B A, A T H, Louisiana Floyd, Wm. Ernest, Louisiana Gaudet, Gaston L., Louisiana George, Franklin B., . rkansas Guidry, Louis A., I ouisiana Hands, Edgar B., Louisiana Harz, J. George, Louisiana Hearn, Marshall M., Louisiana Heidenreich, I,ouis, Mississippi Hester, Robt. J., Louisiana Henderson, James A., Louisiana Howard, .Abner P., Texas Jackson, Curtis M., Texas Jurgelwicz, Edw. ., M.l ' h., I ouisiana Kahn, Maxte S., Texas Kennedy, .Alien A., 2 A E. Louisiana Kennedy, S. R. Mallory, 2 X, Louisiana Kleinpeter, Ewell . ., Louisiana Klotz, S. Paul, B A, Louisiana Kroulik, Frank J., Texas Kruger, Fred L., Texas Landry, Adolphe, Louisiana LeBlaiic, Boote O., M.Ph., Louisiana Ledbetter, .- bbe .A., Jr., Texas LeSueur, Geo. B., 2 A E, I juisiana Lewis, Frank Hamilton, B A, A 6, La. Lindner, Jno. W. , Louisiana Loomis, Chas. C Louisiana Love. Royal L., Louisiana Marshall, Robt. M., Jr., Kentucky Martin, Joseph D., Louisiana Mathews, Paul, Arkansas Mcintosh, Jno. S., Mississippi Meraux, Louis A., Louisiana Moise, Allyn B., Louisiana Noble, Walter, Missi-ssippi Northington. Eugene G., K A, Alabama 112 Pankey, Joseph H , Louisiana Picard, M. Shelby, Louisiana Poret, Edward A., Louisiana Price, J. Albert, K S, Louisiana Reid, Harry P., 2 A E. Mississippi Rice, C. Hilton, Jr., K 2, Louisiana Rowland. R. Elmore, .Arkansas Salaticii. Peter B., Louisiana Schilling. Felix E., M.Ph., Louisiana Scott, Stanford Watson, Louisiana Seebohl, Hermann B., Louisiana Sliands. Harley K.. A K E, Mississippi Shiller, John J., Te xas Slaughter, Jos. H., Jr., K S, Louisiana Smith, Hardy H , Jr., Louisiana Smitli. Neil Dwighl. S A E. Louisiana Snipes, James J., 2 A E, Tennessee Staten, A. Burleson, Texas Steiner, Jos. M., .Alabama Terry, E. Eugene, Texas Tibbs, Robt. I.. Texas Trepaginer, Dalton H., B. . .. Louisiana Villegas. John, Cuba Wallbillich. Chas. A.. K 2, Louisiana Webb, Wm. P., Texas Wetherbee, Chas. .A., Mississippi Williams, Espy M., Louisiana Wilson, M. F., Mississippi Wogan, Louis Gaily, Louisiana Woods, Robt. P., Virginia Worthington, T. Flournoy, Mississippi Yantis, Geo. R., Texas Class of mi Edw. J. Kk LIN, President Sam ' l J. Couvilldn, Vice-President Frank M. Cordili., Secretary and Treasurer Hon Alford, Doc. W., Louisiana Bacon, Edw. F., Louisiana Barton, W. Peyton, K 2, Texas Bergeron, Louis E., Louisiana Brierre, Joseph E., Louisiana Brown, Geo. S., M.Ph., Louisiana Bruce, Claude H., Texas Chamberlin, Win. B., K A, Louisiana Chachere, Russell B., Louisiana Cordili, Frank M., Jr., K A. Louisiana Couvillon, Satn ' l J., Louisiana Crain, Warren H., Louisiana Cramer, Satn ' l J., Texas De Fuentes, Willie R., A K E, Louisiana Dob.son, Walter B., Mississippi Drown, Richard G., K 2, Louisiana Ecuyer, Eugene E, Louisiana Edmonson, John H., 4 A 0, Alabama Ehlert, Emile, Louisiana Finley, Thos. J., I ouisiaua Gautreaux, Henry E, Louisiana Gayden, H. Dickson, 2 A E, Mississippi Gebhard, Albert G., Texas Glass, John li., Louisiana Godchaux, Paul Marcel, Louisiana Gomila, Lawrence A, Louisiana Goss, Zeno A., Louisiana Guilbeau, Felix C, Louisiana Guyton, William Steele, Mississippi Harrell, William S., K A, Alabama Holderith, Chas. P., Louisiana Holt, Joseph H., Texas Hutchinson, James T., Texas Jeausonne, Philip, Louisiana Kauffmann, Oswald E- J., Louisiana Kevlin, Edw. J., Louisiana Landry, Paul B., Louisiana Leckert, Edmund S., Louisiana Lemoine, Hampton T. , Louisiana Lightfoot, Wm. W., Mississippi Lionnet, James M., A 0, Louisiana Mahler, Everard W., Jr., Louisiana Mantooth, E. Wood, Texas Mainegra, Robert J„ Jr., Louisiana McGehee, Lucius D., 2 A E, Louisiana McShane, Lucius T., Louisiana Meyer, Dau H., Alabama Moales, Edward M., Louisiana Morris, Leon, Louisiana Paul, John Samuel, Louisiana I ' avy, F. Octave, Louisiana I ' eck, Thos. N., Louisiana Perry, Joseph R., Mississippi Phelps, Henry K, Louisiana Phillips, Paul IL, Arkansas Pirkle. Lewis H., Louisiana 114 Pou, James F., Mississippi Rauch, Rdw. Shelby, 4 A 0, Mississippi Rightor, Henry H., 2 A E, Arkansas Sardina, Ignacio, Cuba Seagle, Clias. Y., North Carolina Shoenffld, Otto B., Louisiana Sigrest, Ernest A., Mississippi Snellings, Geo. M., K A, Louisiana Swords, Merrick W., I misiana Thetford, Saml. I.., K A. Alabama U ' yni er, Joseph J. Thomas, Roland F., Louisiana Thompson, Chas. C, Mississippi Tucker Jas. A., Louisiana Turner, Jas. Wilcox, Florida Unsworth, Chas. V., Louisiana Upton, Ceo. Hampden, 4 A 0, Louisiana v ' eazie, Henry A., Jr., Louisiana Voss, Frank, C, Louisiana Watts, John W., Jr., 2 A E, Alabama Williams, Lester J., Louisiana . Louisiana ll.S Pbarmacv Class.. .i )oi Henry Baumann ' 01, President ALiiXANDER E. Swixnev ' 02, Vice-President Miss Anxie C. Buer ' 01, Secretary Baumann, Henry, Louisiana Berner, Jos. Hy., Louisiana Buer, Miss Annie C, Texas Calhoun, D. Graham, Mississippi Dupuy, Sam ' l. T., Louisiana Glover, Harry C, Louisiana Hubbard, Ethelberl J., Mississippi LaVerne, Donald C, Louisiana Scott, Fred N., Louisiana Terry, Cooper W., Texas Troscler, Paul A., Louisiana Pharmacy Class ..N02 Day, S. Kenna, Mississippi Callaway, Marvin, Texas Guglielmo, Jos. F., Louisiana Heinard, Chas. A., Louisiana Johnston, Ruby E., Florida Levie, Edw, Jos., Louisiana Martin, Silas C, Mississippi Rhymes, Rich. C, Louisiana Swinney, Alexander E. , Mississippi Simpson, Edwin E., Texas Sumrall, J. Higdou, Mississippi 116 Post graduates Anderson, Wm. J., M. D., Mississippi Atkinson, Jefferson Lee, M. D., Kentucky Hacon. Russell S.. M. D., Mississippi Beamlitt, Albert CM. D., Texas Brandon, John V., M. D., Mississippi Brooks, Robt. F.. M. D., Louisiana Coleman. Solon L.. M. I)., . labataa Collier, Harris T.. M. D., Tennessee Clarkson, Addie V., M. I) , Texas Dexter, Louie G., M. D., Mississippi Dupleclie, Auj»ustus, M. Ph., Louisiana Genella, Louis J., M. D., Louisiana Gavin, I). Luke, M. D., .■ labania Jones, Dudley Walson. M. D., Mississippi Jackson, Reuben H., L I) , Texas Kendrick, John A., M. I)., . labaina Kenyon, Owen T., M. I).. Georgia King, John A., M. D., Mexico Logan, Samuel. M. D., Louisiana McPherson, Dozier B., M. D., Texas Minion, Jos. A., M. D., Louisiana Miles, Wyatt S., M. D., Texas Napier, Leroy, M. D., South Carolina Parker, Edward C, JL D., Alabama Parrott, Jos. B.. M. D., Louisiana Paul, Michael M., Texas Pennington, Geo. A., M. D., Louisiana Rasco, Isaac, L D., Texas Smith, Jlorgan, M. D., Arkansas Sausing, C, M. D., Texas Theriot, Alexander, M, I)., Louisiana Tilley, Wm. A., M. D., Georgia Taturn, Willie E., M. D., Texas Walker, Edwin B., M. D,, Ix uisiana • J m :Sm.i Resident Students, Cbarity liospitdl Tnurnes R. C. Lynch I ' hil. C. De Verges W. R. Callan E. M. Huuimel A. C. Eustis S. K. Simon A. Jacoby P. E. Bechet V. T. Richards H. F. Terry A. Wilkinson H. E. Bernadas Joseph Levy J. F. Points T. C. Sexton C. A. Cobb Resident Students, Couro Infirmary W. R. Fickerson J. V. Newman externes, Cbarlty fiospltai p. W. Bohne E. A. Jurglewicz L. G. Wogan E. W. Mahler L. A. Meraux S. p. Klotz 118 Dw faculty HARRY HINCKLEY HALL, B. L., Dean HENRY DENIS, B. L. FRANK ADAIR MONROE THOMAS CARGILL WARNER ELLIS, A. B., B. L, ELGENE DAVIS SAUNDERS, B. L. J 2(1 I, AW I ' ACI I,TV LAW CLASS €, m l)i$tcrv On the lytli of November, l " ' (ll, there assembled at Tulane Hall, a bodj- of young men, who in the future, will, to a large extent influence the political aud social life of Louisiana. One looking at their boyish faces and hearing their care-free laughter would little think that among them there was perhaps a great orator, a great jurist, or a great statesman. The history of the class of UJOl is filled with much that is of the deepest interest to those who helped to make it, and with some things that may be of interest to the law students to be. Immediately upon the assembling of the class, the political instinct, ever present in the lawyer, began to sho v itself and the campaign for the class offices was begun. The issue at once became the city vs. the country. It had been a long time since a country man had been elected president of the class and the country men determined to break this chain of events. As the campaign nearcd its close, the light wa.xed warm and many were the schemes, " dark plots and inductions dangerous, " laid by the Mark Hannas and Jas. K. Joneses on either side. When all was done; after the silver-tongued orators had chanted the praises of iheir respective champions in almost rythmic measure, when the votes were counted and it was found that the country man ha l won, the city men took their defeat like good politicians and true gentlemen and the class settled down to the serious work of the term. For awhile all was quiet and then came the mid-term examinations with much burning of the midnight oil, many heart aches and much joy. After the examined recovered from the confusion of the conflict and looked about them it was found that the examiners had been severely worsted. Clark on Contracts lay dead upon the field, the Code of Practice had to be carried out on a stretcher, :iiid as yet the remains of Admiralty and International Law have not been found. Prof. Hall said that the class had too much Manli ( Iras, and from our personal experience we are inclined to agree with him. Certain it is that the arrival of Rex and the accompanying festivities threw many of us into a dreamless sleep from which we did not awake for some time. .At our first meeting after the holidays when " facts in issue " were spoken of, blank despair o ' erspread the faces of many. Founders ' Day, our first opportunity to become acquainted with the other departments, was quite an event. We visited the academic in the morning, took lunch at Newcomb, and with much difliculty lore ourselves away to visit the Medicos in their lair in the evening. . t night we repaired to onr own domicile and ' ' tripped the light fantastic " until the chaperons got sleepy. The chief claim that the class has to distinction is the serious and thoughtful manner in which it has studied the law. The class as a majority, are hard working, .serious minded and thoughtful students. They have given themselves to their studies with a devotion that pre- cludes the iilea of failure, and we feel sure that the class as a whole, will leave a record to be proud of. As we write there Uioms up on our otherwise clear horizon, the grim and awful shadow of the approaching finals. Our serene existence is marred and made serious by this ever recurring tlKiuglit. In our happiest and gayest moments you will see a shadow flit across our faces, and this f -ar will be in our hearts until the last exam, is over and the last mark is read, " Let us hope for the best and prepare for the worst. " Class Hi.stori. n. I2t Caw Class E. S. Broussard, Presideut J. H. Morrison, First Vice-President C. W. Bryne, Second Vice-President T. A. O ' SULLIVAN, Secretary J. B. Rossi, Treasurer T. M. Milling, Class Historian R. E. HiNGLE, Olive and Blue Editor T. M. INIiLi.iNG, Law Editor for Jambalaya Caw Department Baylan, Milton W., Ex. Connnittee, Student, Orleans Parish. Beai-rEGard, a. T., ATA, Student, Or- leans Parish. Brian, . ., K 2, Student, . . B., (L- S. U.I ' 95, Ex. Committee; with Foster, Milling Sanders, Orleans Parish. BrezEale, R. E., K a, Student, with Branck K. Miller, Natchitoches Parish. Broussard, E. S., B.S.. iL. S. U.i ' 96, Student, Class President, Iberia Parish. Bryne, C. U., Student, Brynes, E. C, Student, Orleans Parish. Benedic, a. M., A.B., (St. Stanslaus Col- lege), Expert -Accountant, Orleans Parish. BachKT, Joseph, Notary Public, with T. D. Chretian, Orleans Parish. BERMUDEZ, J. E., B.A., {Mt. St. Mary Col- lege I, Student, with Wni. Wirt Howe, Orleans Parish. Bell, T. F., jr., A.B., iTulanei ' ) ' ), Student, Caddo Parish. Blanchard, Frank A., Jr., 2 A E, Student, Secretary T. A. A., with Judge N. C. Blanchard, Rapides Parish. Boyer, E. H., Student. BovcE, J. P., Student. Carmouche, W. J., A.M., (St. Stanslaus College), Student, Caddo Parish. Capdeville, Pai ' L, Jr., A 0, Student, Orleans Parish. Chamherlain, Wm., Student. Chakfe, H. H.,ATn, A.B., (Tulane) ' 98, Student, with Jas. A. Breaux, Orleans Parish. CharbonnkT, F. D., Student. CoiGNET, J. A. O., A.B., (Spring Hill Col- lege i, Student, Lafouche Parish. Conniff, J. R., A 0, A.B., (Tulane) ' 94, McDonough High School No. 1, Orleans Parish. Cordu.L, S. L., K a, Student. Cooper, G., Student, Rapides Parish. 126 Claiborne, F. C. 2 N, Notary Public, Pointe Coupie Parish. Grain, R. A., Student, with Friederch Bartley, Natcliitoclies Parish. Cross.man, C. J., Student. Crump, Benjamin. 4 A 0, Student. Orleans Parish. DA.SPIT, J. C, K2, . .B., (h. S. U.) ' 9 " , Kx. Committee, Instructor and Commandant Rugby Academy, Iberia Parish. Deibel. F. S., Jr.. Notary Public, Orleans Parish. Denechaud, C. J., . .B., (Jesuits College), Student, with Dufour Dufour, Orleans Parish. DucLAUX, G. E., Student, Orleans Parish. DUCHAMP, C. A., A.B., (Jesuits College), Student, Orleans Parish. CiDiERi;, I ' . S., 2 JSf, A.B., (Tulane) ' 99, Student, with Clegg (juintero, Orleans Parish. GiMET, HuGKNK, B. S., (L. S. U.) ' 99, Student, with Wm. Andrew Collins, Ibberville. GuiON, G. S., A e, N E, vStudenl, with Walter Guoin, .Vssuinplion Parish. IlKHKl,. J. F. . ., Student, with Frank Zennle, Orleans Parish. HORTIG, P. W., Student, Calcasieu Parish. Hoffman, L. A., Student. Hyams, D. J., K a, Kx. Committee, Student, Natchitoches Parish. Harrison, F. E., Student, with Judge Thos. Maher, Orleans Parish. Ivv. E. P., K 2, A.B.. ( Tulane ! • I9, J. MB.a.- LAYA Board of 19(11, Student, with Park- erson S; Tobin, Orleans Parish. KiLBoURNE, H. H., K A, Student, East Feleciana Parish. K.LEINERT, E. P., Student, with Wm. .An- drew Collins, East Baton Rouge Parish. KNOBI.OCH, F. C. Student, Lafouche Parish. Lafargue, Andre, . .B., A.M., Ph.B.. (Jesuits College), Student, with Frank JI. Butler, Orleans Parish. Lapeyrk, J. M.. ATA, A.M., (Spring Hill College), . .M., iRensaler Polytechuici, Student, Orleans Parish. IvEjEUNE, M. C, K 2, Student. McCain, L. I., Graduate State Nonnal School, Student. McChesney, a. Z, Student, Orleans Parish. McEvoY, H. P., Student, Orleans Parish. Ma.ss, Ca.simir, Sludiiit. HiCK.s. J. II., K A, Student, Founders ' Day Representative; Chairman Ex. Coniniittee; Natchitoches Parish. HiNGi.E. R. U., with Jns. Wilkinson, Student, Plar|uemines Parish. Mai.ONEV, p. W.. Student, with Robl. J. Maloney, Orleans Parish. Milling, T. M., K 2, Student, Cla,s,s His- torian, Law Editor of Jamdai.aya, with Foster, Milling Sanders, 1J7 MoiSE, H. A., A.B. (Tiilane) ' 00, Student, with R. H. Browne, Orleans Parish. MONROii, J. [Blanc, 2 X, A.B., Tulaiiei ' i) , B. I. G. I. v., with Denegre. Blair : Denegre. Orleans Parish. Morrison, J. H., K A, 1st Vice-President of Class, Student, Pointe Coupee Parish. NuGiKR, John, Jr., Student, Vermillion Parish. O ' Sui.l.lVAN, T. A-, Student, Orleans. RoEHL, T. J., K A, Law Editor of Tulane University Magazine, Student, with Geo. Terriherry, Orleans Parish. Ro.SSi, A. J., Student, Class Treasurer, with A. Legier, Orleans Parish. Rhodes, C. F., Student, with Edwin T. Merrick, Tensas Parish. Samson, F. J , .A.B., (Jefferson College), Student, Orleans Parish. Sandoz, p. R.. Student, St. Landry Parish. ScHWiNG, J. E., K2, A.B., (L. S. U.) ' ' 19, Student. Ibtria Parish. SCUDDER, COLG.ATE, " ! A 0, A.B., (TuliUlel ' %, A.M., (Tulane) ' 98, Student, with Howe, Spencer Cocke, Orleans Parisli. Seeher, W. v., Student, Orleans Parish. SiMJioNS, A. N., Student, Washingtuu Parish, VioscA, P., Student, with T. D. Chretien, Orleans Parish. Watkixs, J. W., Student, Orleans Parish. Weil, S. L., Student, Orleans Parish. Weiss, W. G., Student, with J. H. Rapp, Orleans Parish. Wilson, T. P., Student, St. Mary Parish. Weber, C. C, Student, Ascension Parish. Williams, L. M., Student. 128 Happa Jllpha FOUNDED IN ISW Roll of Cbaptcr s Alpha Gamma Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta Kappa Lambda Nu Xi . Oinicion Pi . Sigma Upsiloti Phi Chi Psi Washingtou and Lee University . University of Georgia Wofford College Kmory College Raudolph-Macon College Richmond College Kentucky State College Mercer I ' niversity University of Virginia Auburn Polytechnic Institute Southwestern University University of Texas I ' niversity of Tennessee Davidson College University of North Carolina Southern University Vanderbilt University Tulane University Omega ......... Centre College Alpha Alpha Alpha Beta Alpha Gamma .• lpha Delta . .■ lpha Kpsilon Alpha Zeta Alpha Eta Alpha Theta Alpha Iota . ' Mpha Kappa Alpha Lambda . lpha Mu Alpha Nu Alpha Xi Alpha Onucron Alpha Pi Alpha Rho Alpha Sigma Alpha Tau . lpha Upsilon University of the South University of Alabama Louisiana State University William Jewell College Southwestern Presbyterian University William and Mary College Westminster College Kentucky University . Centenary College Missouri State University Johns Hopkins University Millsaps College Columljia University University of California University of Arkansas Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of West Virginia Georgia School of Technology Hampden-Sidney College University of Mississippi . 1) _..- ' A. ' SmBtL v iMr ) " : H rr i. Mi . •i toW «».aM «iaB«i ' 1 (T Kappa Alpha.. Xbe Psi Chapter KSTAni.ISHED IN 1SX2 John R. Ficklen Tn Taculty Robert Sharp Dr. Hampden S. Lewis In Jfcademic Department p. Jorda Kahle, ' 02 GeorRe J. Ricau, ' 02 James J. Malochee, ' Oo Reginald K. Labatt, ' i)4 James H. Ricau, ' 04 John Ker Towles, ' 02 Arniand T. Mcrcier, ' 0. Lewis Read Maxwell, ' 04 Jules M. Burguicres, ' 04 Robert H. Plaisance, ( Post Graduate) Tn Caw Department Jacob Ilaight Morrison Ross ] ' .. Breazeale Harold Killiourue S. Lowry Cordill James H. Hicks I). J. Hyams Theodore Roehl I ' ri ' di-rick K. Cooke Riigi ' Mi- N ' orthinj{ton Morgan T. Micon G. M. G. Stafford • Died Miiy |i.. 1901. In medical Department William S. Harrell (Veorge Suellings Douglas liaxter licti Chamberlain i Francis M. Cordill John B. Coleman Samuel Lewis Thetford Walter V. Catchings Sigma ( hi POUNDED IN 1855 Alpha Beta Gamma Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta Kappa La:iib(la Mu Xi . . Omicroti Rho Tau Phi Chi . Psi Omega Alpha Alpha . Alpha Beta Alpha Gamma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Zeta Alpha Theta Alpha Iota Alpha Lambda Alpha Nu Alpha Xi . Alpha Omicron Alpha Pi . Alpha Rho Alpha Sigma Alpha Tau Alpha Upsiloii . Alpha Phi Alpha Chi Alpha Psi Alpha Omega Gamma Gamma Delta Delta Zeta Zeta Zeta Psi Theta Theta Eta Eta Kappa Kappa I.ambila I ambda Mu Mu Nu Nu . Xi Xi Omicron Omicron Sigma Sigma Phi Phi Roll Of Chapters Miami University University of Wooster Ohio Wesleyan University Columbian University Washington and Lee University IJniversity of Mississippi Pennsylvania College Bucknell University Indiana University Denison University DePauw University Dickinson College Butler College Roanoke College Lafayette College Hanover College Universit} ' of ' irginia Northwestern Univeisity Hobart College University of California Ohio State University University ot Nebraska Beloit College Massachusetts Institute of Technology Illinois Wesleyan University University of Wisconsin University of Texas University of Kansas Tulane I ' niversity Albion College Lehigh University University of Minnesota University of North Carolina University of South Carolina Cornell University Pennsylvania State College Vanderbilt University I. eland Stanford, Jr., llniversity Randolph-Macon College Purdue University Centre College University of Cincinnati University of Michigan Dartmouth College University of Illinois Kentucky State College West Virginia University Columbia University Missouri State University University of Chicago Harapden-Sidney College University of Pennsylvania 134 mmm T J v_t: 4I ir il ' j, J ,. »■ li Sigma Cbl...Cbe Alpha Omlcron Chapter ESTABLISHED IN KtSb In Jlcadcmic Department U. R. Perkins, ' 04 Holconib Aiken, ' 0 John Rainey Ilayward, ' 03 Hugh MoutgKinery Krunibhaar, ' 02 George G. WestfcUlt, ' 01 Gustof R. Westfeldt, " (14 Hugh Aiken, ' 04 Herndon Sharp, ' 05 W. Germaine Vincent, Jr., ' 02 George W. Robertson, ' Il4 Thomas Muldrup Logan, Post Graduate Ronald Kennedy (Special), Alpha Theta Richard M. Murphy, ' ol Merrill N. Smith, ' (U In Caw Department Jules Blanc Monroe In medical Department W. C. Hrewer (Eta) W. G. Kerry (Zeta Zela) I.iiuis It. Crawford James 1 ' . Parker 137 Jllpha Cau Omega FOUNDED IN l!Sh5 PROVINCE I. Alabama Alpha I- psilou Alabama Beta Beta Alabama Beta Delta Georgia Alpha Beta Georgia Alpha Tlieta Georgia Alpha Zeia Georgia Beta Iota South Carolina Beta Xi PROVINCE II. California Beta Iota Indiana Gamma Gamma Michigan Alpha Mu Michigan Beta Kapjia Michigan Beta Oinicron Nebraska Gamma Theta Illinois Gamma Zeta PROVINCE III. Nortn Carolina Alpha Delta North Carolina Xi Pennsylvania Alpha Iota Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon Pennsylvania Tail Virginia Delta Roll Of Chapters Alabama, Georgia and South Carolina A. and M. College Southern I ' niversity I ' niversity of .Alabama University of Georgia Emory College Mercer University School of Technology Charleston College Illinois, Indiana, Michigan and Nebraska University of California Polytechnic Institute Adrian College Hillsdale College Albion College University of Nebraska University of Illinois North Carolina, Pennsvlvaiiia and Virginia University of North Carolina Trinity College Mecklenburg College Pennsylvania College University of Pennsylvania University of Virginia Ohio Alpha Nu Ohio Alpha Psi Ohio Beta Eta Ohio Beta Mu Ohio Beta Omega Tennessee .Alpha Tau Tennessee Beta Pi . Tennessee Beta Tau Tennessee Lambda Tennessee Omega PROVINCE V. Maine Beta Upsilon Maine Gamma Alpha Massachusetts Gamma Beta New York Alpha Omicron New York .Alpha Eambda New York Beta Theta Rhode Island Gamma Delta Vermont Beta Zeta . PROVINCE IV. Ohio and Tennessee Mount Union College Wittenberg College Wesleyan University Wooster University State University South West Presbyterian University Vanderbilt University South West Baptist University Cumberland College Universitv of the South New York and New England Louisiana Beta Epsilon Texas Gamma ICpsilon Texas Gamma Eta PROVINCE VL Louisiana and Texas 138 University of Maine Colby College Tufts College St. Lawrence University Colutnbia University Cornell University Brown University Universitv of Vermont Tulane LTniversity Austin College University of Texas Jllpba Cau Omc(ia...Cbc Beta €p$llon Chapter ESTABLISHED IN 1H8T In Taculty John E. I-oinbard John B. Elliott, Jr. Tn ncadcmic Department Walts K. Leverich, ill lirazer Finley, ' 03 Herbert L. Eustis, ' 01 I. S. Eshleman, ' 04 Charles Green, ' Oi J. Cornelius RatUbone, " 04 Gilbert L. Duprc, ' 05 John Janvier, ' nl Richardson Leverich, ' 04 Gerald O ' Connor, ' 04 Tn medical Department D. C. Anderson Charles L. Eshlenian Allan C. Eustis C. A. Cobb (Alpha Epsilon) I,. H. DeBuys R. V. Collins (Alpha Epsilonl B. et U. Sinims In Caw Department Henry Clialfe 141 Delta Zm Delta FOUNDED IN 185y Roll Of Chapters SOUTHERN DIVISION WESTERN DIVISION NORTHERN DIVISION EASTERN DIVISION Lambda Pi Phi Beta Epsilou Beta Theta Beta Iota . Beta Xi Oinicron Beta Ganinia . Beta Eta Beta Kappa Beta Pi Beta Rho Beta Tail Beta Upsilon Beta Omega Gamma Alpha Beta Delta Epsilon Zeta Kappa Mu Chi Beta Alpha Beta Beta . Beta Zeta Beta Phi . Beta Psi Gamma Delta Alpha Gamma Rho I ' psi Ion ( )mega Beta Alpha Beta Mu Beta Nu Beta Omicron Beta Chi . Vanderbilt University University of Mississippi ' ashin,L;ton and Lee University Emory College University of the South University of Virginia Tnlane Universit}- University of Iowa University of Wisconsin University of Mississippi University of Colorado Northwestern University Leland .Stanford University- University of Nebraska University of Illinois University of California University of Chicago Oliio University University of Michigan Albion College Adelbert College Hillsdale College Clhio Wesleyan Universit}- Kenyon College Indiana University De Pauw University Butler College Ohio State University Wal)ash College University of West Virginia Alleghany College Washington and JelTerson College Stevens Institute of Technology Reussalaer Polytechnic Institute University of Pennsylvania Lehigh University Tufts College Massachusetts Institute of Technology Cornell University I!rown University 14J w a 1 ' A Delta Cdu Delta...Cbc Beta Xi Chapter ESTAHI.ISHKI) IN 1SS " In Ticademic Department Ellis J. Stearns, ' 02 Douglas M. Kilpatrick, Jr., ' 05 M. T. Laiiaux, ' i)4 J. Waltt-r Lil by Special) Leonidas S. Wilkinson, ' 02 Ivrl Mallani Ellis, ' 04 Howell Pugh, ' 04 Edmund C. Day (Special) Howard Crandell (Special) Beta Theta In Caw Dcparimcni Gustave Reauregard I li Happa Sigma FOUNDED IN ISOT Hon of Chapters DISTRICT I. Psi Alpha Rho Alplia Lambda Beta Alpha Alpha Kappa University of Maine Bowiioin College University of Vermont Brown University Cornell University DISTRICT 11. Pi Swarthmore College Alpha Delta Pennsylvania State College Alpha Epsilon University of Pennsylvania Alpha Phi . Bucknell University Beta Delta, Washington and Jefferson College Alpha Alpha University of Maryland Alpha Eta Columbian University Beta Iota . Lehigh University DISTRICT III. Zeta . University of Virginia Eta Randolph-Macon College Mu Washington and Lee University Nu William and Mary College Upsilon Hampden Sidney College Beta Beta Richmond College Delta Davidson College Eta Prime . . Trinity College Alpha Mu University of North Carolina DISTRICT W. Alpha Lambda University of Georgia Alpha Nu Wofford College Alpha Beta Mercer University Alpha Tau Georgia School of Technology Beta University of Alabama Beta Eta Alabama Polytechnic Institute DISTRICT V. Theta . Cumberland University Kappa Vanderbilt University Lambda University of Tennessee Phi Southwestern Presbyterian University Omega Tiniversity of the South Alpha Theta, Southwestern Baptist University Alpha Xi Bethel College Alpha Omicron Kentucky University D ISTRICT VI. Alpha Upsilon Millsaps College Gamma Louisiana Slate University Epsilon Centenary College Sigma Tulane University Iota Southwestern University Tau University of Texas DISTRICT VII. Xi University of Arkansas Alpha Omega William Jewell College Beta Gamma Missouri State University Alplia Psi University of Nebraska DISTRICT VIII. Alplia Sigma Chi . Alpha Pi Beta Theta Alpha Gamma Alpha Chi Beta Epsilon Ohio State University Purdue University Wabash College University of Indiana University of Illinois Lake For e.st University University of Wisconsin DISTRICT IX. Beta Zeta Leland Stanford, Jr., University 146 Kappa Sigma ..Cbe Sigma Chapter RE-KSTABLISHED IN 1901 In Tacultv William Prenliss lirown Ralph Hopkins n Academic Department 1-. G. Ernst, ' 01 H. A. Mentz. ' 04 Robert Carter Nicholas, ' 04 Ben F. Estopinal, ' 04 In medical Department J. A. Holtz C. W. D ' Alemberte C. H. Rice E- P- I ' ' (Alpha Xii W. P. Barton " • B. Caffey (Alpha Upsilon) C. A. Wallbillidi C. H. Hurley (Gamma) George Baskervill J- A. Price (Gammai J. B. Vaughan J- B. Uuval ( Gamma i S. T. East J- H- Slaughter (Epsilon) N. Napier (Rho) n Law Department T. M. Milling A. Brian (Gamma) J. I ' . Sihwing J- C. naspit (Gamma) I ' . P. Ivy 14 ' ) Pbi Delta Cbeta FOUNDED IN 1S4,S Roll Of ehapters ALPHA PROVINCE Maine Alpha — Colby University New Hampshire Alpha — DartmouUi College Vermont Alplia -University of Vermont Massachusetts Alplia— Williams College JIassachusetts Beta— Amherst College Rliode Island Alpha— Brown University New York Alpha Cornell University New York Beta— Union College New York Delta — Columbia University New York Epsilon- Syracuse University Pennsylvania Alpha— Lafayette College Pennsylvania Beta — Gettysburg College Pennsylvania Delta— Alleghany College Pennsylvania Epsilon— Dickinson College ■ Pennsylvania Gamma — Washington ami Jefferson College Pennsylvania Zeta— University of Pennsyl- vania Pennsylvania Eta— Lehigh University BETA PROVINCE Virginia Alpha— Roanoke College Virginia Beta— University of Virginia Virginia Gamma -Randolph-Macon College Virginia Zeta— Washington and Lee Uni- versity North Carolina Beta — University of North Carolina Kentucky Alpha — Centre College Kentucky Delta — Central University GAMMA PROVINCE Georgia Alpha — I ' uiversiiy of Geoigia Georgia Beta — Emory College Georgia Gamma— Mercer University Tennessee Alpha- Vanderbilt University Tennessee Beta— University of the South Alabama Alpha— University of Alabama Alabama Beta- Alabama I ' olytechnic Insti- tute Alabama Gamma— Southern University DELTA PROVINCP; Ohio Alpha— Miami University Ohio Beta — Wesleyan University Ohio tlamma — Ohio University Ohio Epsilon— Buchtel College Ohio Zeta — Ohio State University Ohio Delta — University of Cincinnati Ohio p;ta — Case School of Applied Science Michigan Alpha — University of Michigan EPSILON PROVINCE Indiana Alpha —Indiana University Indiana Beta — Wabash College Indiana Gamma — Butler College Indiana Delta — Franklin College Indiana Epsilon —Hanover College Iniliana Tlieta — Purdue University Indiana Zeta -De Pauw University ZETA PROVINCE Illinois Alpha — Northwestern University Illinois Delta — Knox College Illinois Gamma — University of Chicago Illinois p;psilon — Illinois Wesleyan Uni- versity Illinois Zela — Lombard University Illinois Eta — University of Illinois Wisconsin Alpha — University of Wis. diisin Missouri Alpha — University of Missouri Missouri Beta —Westminster College Missouri Gamma — Washington Univi rsity Iowa Alpha — Iowa Wesleyan University Iowa Beta — Iowa State University Minnesota Alpha— University of Minnesota Kansas Alpha — University of Kansas Nebraska Alpha — University of Nebraska P:TA PROVINCE Mississippi Alpha — University of Mississijipi Louisiana Alpha — Tulane University Texas Beta — University of Texis Texas Gamma — Southwestern Uniyer itv THETA PROVINCI- California Alpha — University of Californi i California Beta — Leland Stanfor.l, Jr., U versity K5t) Phi Delta Cbcta...Che Coulsiana illpba Chapter ESTAHI.ISHEO IN 1889 Tn Taculty Levi V. Wilkinson Marion Souchon Hamilton I ' olk Jones James Birney Guthrie Ilfrinann Ilertrand Gessner Tn Tlcadcmic Department Thomas Gilniore, ' OJ Laurient Henry Thibaut, ' 04 Cyrus Timothy Rayner, ' 02 Frederic Seip Van Ingeii, ' 02 William Hall Manguni, ' 02 Kdouard Joseph l ' " ortier, ' 04 Albin James Nolt, ' 04 John Randolph I ' pton, ' 04 Tn medical Department I ' rank I I iutlmriu ' Lewis James Jesse Peterson George Hampden Upton Janus Maurice Lionnett John Kdmunson i, Alabama Hetai E. S. Ranch (Mississippi) Tn Caw Department Deiijatnin Crump I ' aul Capevielle Colgate Scudder George Seth Ginon (N ' irginia Zeta) 153 Sigma Jllpba epsilon FOUNDED IN 1X57 Roll Of Chapters PROVINCE ALPHA Massachusetts Beta Upsilon— Boston I ' ni- versitv Massachusetts Iota Tau— Massachusetts In- stitute of Technology Massachusetts Gamma— Harvard University Massachusetts DeUa— Worcester Polytechnic Institute Connecticut Alpha— Trinity College PROVINCE BETA New York Alpha — Cornell University New York Mu — Columbia University New York Sii;nia Phi — St. Stephens College Pennsylvania ( nie,ya- Alleghany College Pennsylvania Sigma Phi — Dickinson College Pennsylvania Alpha Zeta — Pennsylvania State College Pennsylvania Zeta — Backnell University Pennsylvania Delta— Gettysburg College province: gamma Virginia Oniicron — University of Virginia Virginia Sigma — Washington and Lee Uni- versity North Carolina Xi— University of North Carolina North Carolina Tlieta— Davidson College South Carolina Gamma— Wofford College Georgia Beta — I ' niversity of Georgia Georgia Psi— Mercer University Georgia Epsilon — Emory College Georgia Plii- (ieorgia School of Technology PROVINCE DELTA Michigan Iota Beta— University of Michigan Michigan Alpha — Adrian College Ohio ignIa— Mt. Union College Ohio Delta — Ohio Wesleyan I ' niversity Ohio Epsilon — Univeisity of Cincinnati Ohio Theta— Ohio State " University Indiana Alpha — Fr.inklin College Indiana Beta— Purdue University Illinois Psi Omega — Northwestern University Illinois Beta— University of Illinois PROVINCE EPSILON Kentucky Kappa— Central University Kentucky Jota -Bethel College Kentucky Epsilon— Kentucky State College Tennessee Zeta — Southwestern Presbyterian University Tennessee Lambda — Cumberland University Tennessee Nu — Vanderbilt University Tennessee Kappa— University of Tennessee Tennessee Omega— University of the South Tennessee Eta— Southwestern Baptist Uni- versity Alabama Mu— University of Alabama Alabama Iota— Southern University Alabama Alpha-Mu— Alabama Polytechnic Institute PROVINCE ZETA Missouri Alpha— I ' niversity of Missouri Missouri Beta— Washington University Nebraska Lambda Pi — University of braska Arkansas Alpha-Upsilon — University of kansas PROVINCE ETA Colorado Chi— University of Colorado Colorado Zeta— Denver University California Alpha— Leland Stanford, Jr., Uni- versity California Beta— University of California PROVINCE THETA Louisiana Epsilon — Louisiana State Uni- versity Louisiana Tau Upsilon — Tulane University MississippiGamma— University of Mississippi Te.xas Rho— Universitv of Texas Ne- Ar- n mn dissociations I! )ston, Mass. Augusta, Ga. Chicago, 111. Knoxville, Tenn. Washington, D. C. Denver, Col. New Y ' ork 1 ily. Savannah, ( ra. Chattanooga, Tenn. Detroit, Mich Worcester, Mass. Wilmington, N. C. San I ' rancisco, Cal. 154 Pittsburg, Pa. .■Mliance, Ohio. Jackson, Mass. Cleveland, Ohio. St. Louis, Mo. Louisville, Ky. . ' llaiita, Ga. Cincinnati, Ohio. Kansas City, Mo. New Orleans, La. Birmingham, Ala. Greenville, S. C. SIGMA AH ' HA KPSILON Plioto by Moore, N. O. Sigma Jllpba ep$ilon...Chc tau Upsilon Chapter ESTABLISHED 1897 Tn TacuUv James Hardy Dillard Clarence Clem Cromwell Tn Tlcadcmic Department Horace Murshall Roljerts, ' 01 William Henry Hofinger, ' 01 Carl Leo])old Wernicke, ' 02 Henry I ' lauchc Dart, ' 0? Philip ClegK, ' 03 Ray Benjamin Thomson. ' 05 Hamilton Hogsett, ' 04 Kmil Lefebvre, ' 04 William Leake, ' 04 Lawrence Heaslip, ' 04 I ' rank Hart, ' 04 Joseph Preston (roldsnuth, (Special) Herbert Claiborne Cole (Special) Tn medical Department Edward I.arncd JK ( iclitrc Lucius DeYampert McC.ehee Robert Wheless Sliipp (Mississippi (yi.mma ' ) Youree Alexander ( Louisiana Epsilon) John W. Watts Harry Reed Henry H. Rightor William H. Jones Dwight Smith Allen Kennedy Hugh Dickson Gayden Young Stallenwerck (ieorge lUickner LcSeur f Louisiana Epsilon) (ieorge Frazier Theobold Robert Rudolf James Johnston Snipes Henry Newell Stilphen Tn Caw Department l- ' raiik A. lll.uKliard 1.S7 Delta {mn €p$ilon FOUNDED IN 1N44 Roll of Chapters Phi . Yale University Theta Bowdoin College Xi Colby College vSignia Amherst College Gimma Vanderbilt University I ' ii University of Alabama Upsilon Brown University Chi . University of Mississippi Bela University of North Carolina Eta . University of Virginia Kappa Miami University Lambda Kenyon College Pi Dartmouth College Iota Central University of Kentucky Alpha Alpha Middlebury College Omicron University of Michigan Epsilon Williams College Rho Lafayette College Tail Hamilton College Mu Colgate University Nu . College of the City of New York Bela Phi University of Rochester Phi Chi Rutgers College Psi Phi De Pauw University Gatunia Phi Wesleyan University Psi Omega Rensselaer Polytechnic Beta Chi Adalbert College Delta Chi Cornell University Delta Delta Chicago University Phi Gamma Syracuse University Gamma Beta Columbia College Theta Zeta . University of California Alpha Chi Trinity College Plii rpsilon . University of Minnesota Sigma Tail . Massachusetts Institute of Technology Tau Lambda Tulane University Alpha Phi . Toronto University Delta Kappa . ■ University of Pennsylvania Tau Alpha . .. . . . McGill University )58 f- k r. " ' ' va. " . 7. J it Delta Kappa €p$ilon...Chc Cau Cambda Chapter ESTABLISHED IN |s9S In Tacultv Jolin B. Elliol In :Hcadcmic Department Geo. Howe, ' 01 Douglas Wiltz McEnery, ' 03 Sterling Armstrong, ' 0? Clarence Sidnej- Reynaud, ' 04 Bush Daspit, ' 04 Alexander Allen Smith J. L. A. Duvlin In medical Department James C.ihhons ' Ilarley Sliands ( Chi) William de Fuenles • Deceased. IM Pbi H )PPi) Sigma l-Ol ' NDED IN 1S.50 Roll of Chapters Alpha Delta . Epsilon Zeta Eta . . Mu Tau Upsilon Phi Psi Alpha Alpha Alpha C.amnia Alpha Delta Alpha Kpsiloii Alpha Zeta University of I ' enns} Ivaiiia Washington and Jefferson College . Dickinson College Franklin and Marshall College University of Virginia Tulane University . . . . Randolph-llacon College . Northwestern University Richmond College Pennsylvania State College Washington and Lee University . West Virginia University University of Maine Armour Institute of Technology . University of Marvland Philadelphia, I ' a. Washington, I ' a. Carlisle, Pa. Lancaster, I ' a. . lbermarle County, Va. New Orleans. La. .Ashland, Va. Evanston, 111. Richmond, Va. Stale College, Pa. Lexington, Va. Morgautown, W. Va. Orono, Maine. Cliicago, 111. Baltimore, Md. Phi Kappa Sigma.. .Cbc IHu Cbapier REESTABLISHED IN 1900 Tn Taculfv Edwin Anderson Alderman Adam Wirlli Tn Academic Department I.ouis C. Datz, ' 01 Charles Doswell Tomkies, ' 01 I " rank Evans Powell, ' Oo Marcel Garsand, ' 03 (■ eorge Herbert Wright, ' 03 William Terrell Hall, ' 03 Joliii Reiss, ' 1)4 Tlios. L. Sartor, (Special) Sidney Lawrence Menj e, (Special) Allyn Storr Hackett, 03 In medical Department riiilip W. Holme, ' 01 Richard C.racey Drown, ' 04 In Caw Department Michael Clay l.ijiimc, ' 02 IfvS Cbcta nu 6p$ilon. Roll of Chapters. Alpha Wesleyan University Beta ....... Syracuse University Gamma Union College Delta Cornell Universit y Epsilon Rochester University Zeta . ' . University of California Eta ........ Madison University Theta ........ Kenyon College Iota Adebert College Kappa ........ Hamilton College Mu .... Stephens Institute of Technology Xvi ........ Lafayette College ....... . mherst College Omicron ....... Alleghany College Pi Pennsylvania State College Rho ...... University of Pennsylvania Sigma ...... University of New York Tau Wooster College Lambda ..... University of Michigan Phi . . . . . . . . . Rutgers College Chi ....... Dartmouth College Psi Ohio State College Omega ....... Swarthmore College Delta Kappa Bowdoin College Delta Sigma Tlniversity of Kansas Delta Rho ..... Northwestern University Delta Tau University of Chicago Delta University of Wisconsin I ' i Phi University of Virginia Lambda Tau Tulane University Mu Epsilon . . . Washington and Jefferson College 166 Cbcta nu Ep$ilon...Cbc Dmbda Cau Chapter Tn Taculiy John E. Lombard Active Ahmni Burt IKiiry Edward Rightor S. M. I). Clark Pete Lonl Herniann I.oeber Jos. P. Butler J. B. Guthrie Ridgel,v Finlay Harry Forsyth Paul F. Jahncke Tn Ttcadcmic Department Herbert 1,. Kustis C.eorge (1. Westfeldt Hugh M. Krunibhaar Richiird M. Murphy Bro er Finlay In medical Department Allan C. Hustis Laurence H. DeBuys K- 1 ?R !1D 1 t •» Z S : : Y S Ml a n t, D P N U 8 G 7 T N I V, S J t. o V M i I b B V . c I) e I .S — a R N bl. M t Z W S N T y 4 ' I X I, t e5 Y; HB K r V S N. • Z : : t ? e M Z y g. I(.7 Pi Beta Phi Roll of Chapters ALPHA l ' R(n ' INCE Verniont Alpha Middlebury College Vermont Beta University of Vermont Columbia Alpha Columbian University Pennsylvania Alpha .... Swarthmore College Pennsylvania Beta .... Bucknell University Ohio Alpha Ohio University Ohio Beta Ohio State University New York Alpha .... Syracuse University Massachusetts Alpha .... Boston University Maryland Alpha . . Women ' s College of Baltimore BETA PROVINCE Illinois Beta ..... Lombard University Illinois Delta Knox College Illinois Epsilon .... Northwestern University Illinois Zeta University of Illinois Indiana Alpha ...... Franklin College Indiana Beta University of Indiana Michigan Alpha Hillsdale College Indiana Gamma . . . University of Indianapolis Michigan Beta University of Michigan GAMMA PROVINCE Iowa Al pha ....... Iowa Wesleyan Iowa Beta ....... Simpson College Iowa Zeta Iowa State University Wisconsin Alpha .... University of Wisconsin Missouri Alpha University of Jlissouri DELTA PROVINCE Louisiana Alpha ..... Tulane University Kansas -Alpha ..... Kansas University Nebraska Beta .... University of Nebraska Colorado Alpha ..... University of Colorado Colorado Beta Denver University California Beta .... University of California 168 PI Beta Pbi...Cbe Couisiana Alpha Chapter ESTABI,ISHED IN 1» M Tn College Mabe ' O. Logan, ' 01 Cora V ' aii Voorhies Staunlon, ' 02 Celeste Esheleman, ' 02 Klizabeth M. Smith, ' 0. I.ucy Piukney Elliott, ' 03 lieulah I,. Butler, ' 03 Erie Waters, ' 02 I.ily Jlead Post, ' OJ Pauline Currau, ' 03 Jennie Rainey, ' 03 Laure Bearegard, ' 03 Blanche Hopkins, ' 04 In Jin Department Nora Maclean Mary Williams Butler 16« mm Omicron Pi Roll of Chapters Alpha Columbia University Pi Tulane University Nu . Tniversity of New York 17(1 Jllpba Omicroit PI... Che Pi Chapter ESTABLISHED IN 1S98 Tr faculty Alice Burt Sandidge Tn College Laura Isabel O ' Neill, ' 02 Mary Rugely Colcock, ' 02 Josephine Crippen, ' 02 Sue Kalherine Gillean, ' 03 Edna I.ynian Keed, ' 03 May Sterling Parkerson, ' 0.3 Alice Palfrey Ivy, ' ()} Mattie Garland Ayres, ' 04 Cleveland Genevieve Duprd ' ■ Leonora Roberta Lewis, ' 04 171 €,h Omcgii Roll of Chapters Psi University of Arkansas Chi ....... Jessamine College Phi . . . . Hellmuth Women ' s College T ' psilon ...... Belmont College Tau University of Mississippi Sigma University of Virginia Rho Tulane University Pi ..... I ' niversity of Tennessee Omicron .... University of Illinois 172 . a -- - J " 4 . i o €bi Omega.. .Che Rbo Chapter ESTAHLISHED IN " 1900 Cecilia Leonard Elizabetli I.eBourgeois May Bancker Juliet Duubar Lillian Parlange C cile Prcot Gratia Allen KUen McCoUani Effie Shepherd Gratia Wartnsley Mary Farrar Pearl Davis Evelyn Sinims Maud l,oel)er Lillian Lewis Lillian I.oeber 17? gjw-- LITERARY SOCIETIES G L E X D ' B U R K K LITERAR ' S () C 1 1 ; T ' T II E 1- () R U M r II E C] R i: E K c 1 R c; 1 . E I H E I R |{ C 1 1 c: 1 R c: L K eiendv Burke Ristory ITKRARY societies rarely need histories. Their careers are seldom marked by events so strange and episodes so noteworthy as to merit especial com- ment or chronicle. This holds for all such college organizations which ful- fills their raison d ' etre in a quiet way, and thus make manifest their healthy condition. The Cilendy Burke Literary Society of Tulane University is no exception to the rule. The historian here must be at a loss for material; the gestures of the elocutionists, the metaphors of the orators, the arguments of the debaters afford him no opportunity to Vjecome eloquent and no chance to fill up space — two objects at which the historian often aims. The literary exercises, the customary declamation, oration, and debate vary but little from meeting to meeting in standard of excellence. Iii the business sessions the questions of greatest import are perhaps the payment of the janitor ' s bill and the reading of the report of that universally beloved official — despotical and peremptorv, none the less this year because he is small in stature and mild of eye — the sergeant-at-arms. That these things are so, however, does not detract from the importance of the work of the olil Gleudy Burke, nor is the necessity for its existense less obvious, and the benefit of its training less marked, because within its walls there occur no epoch-making events. The (jleudv Burke ' s sphere lies in the developing of literary ability, and it fills its sphere none the less effectively because it does so quietly. Still there is something we can tell about this time-honored old institution of Tulane. VVecan throw some little light upon the methods by which the Glendy Burke conducts its literary exercises and the manner in which the members perform their work. Several times since the foundation of the society have its rules and customs changed; so that even former members may not be familiar with present conditions. The method of procedure in use today is easily and briefly made plain. The programme presented at each weekly meeting consists of a declamation, an oration and a debate. The orator and declaimer are appointed by the President or Speaker, some time in advance as a rule, that they mav adequately prepare themselves. The debate is conducted by six men, three on a side. At the beginning of the college year the society elects a Prime Minister and a Leader of the opposition; each of these selects two lieutenants, and the six mutually agree upon a subject for debate. The afiirmative side is upheld by the Prime Minister and his assistants; the Leader of the opposition, together with his colleagues, supports the negative. The result is determined by vote of the members, after all those, not regular speakers but so desiring, have expressed their opinions. If the verdict is in favor of the Prime Minister, he is retained in office and a new Leader of the opposition is elected for the next debate. If the Prime Minister is defeated, the Leader of the opposition becomes Prime Minister, and a new Leader is again elected. At every other meeting impromptu debates are held, when subjects are chosen on the spot and every one speaks without preparation. Thus, those who take part in the regular debates — and all do so take part at some time during the year, some of them ofteuer than others — are allowed two weeks for preparing their arguments for presentation. Such is the routine metho.i. Of late the members have introduced two innovations; one is the substitution of a mock trial for the impromptu debate. These trials have proven quite successful, and ignorance of many of the methoiis of legal procedure has proven no serious obstacle to the men whose fertile brains devise new methods and new customs. The other innovation has been the establishment of the office of critic. This step must still be regarded as an experiment, the wisdom of which time alone will prove. We have had a glance at the inner workings of the Clendy Burke. We could not if we would, review all the subjects discussed and all the decisions pronounced in the course of the year ' s debating. Not even the celebrated case of the Market Ordinance, when the Glendy Burke ' s ruling was published abroad and met with the approval of all who agreed with it, when the passionate utterances of Tulane ' s literary men, the champions of the people ' s rights, ' ' swayed the entire city, not even this case can we more than mention. The Glendv Burke celebrated this year, at the very commencement of the century, its coming of age, the twentv-first anniversary of its founding. It has behind it many vears of usefulness and service to the students and the University. It has before it the possibilities of development and the opportunities for even greater and wider activity and good. 176 Che 6lcndv Burke Citerary Society C. D. ToMKiES, ' 01, Speaker E. S. Lazarus, ' 02, Secretary L. C. W. DaTZ, ' 01, Treasurer FOUNDED IN ls. sl OFFICERS h. N. Neugass, ' 03, Sergeant-at-Ariiis J. J. MalocheE, ' 03, Clerk-of-Congress M. M. Lemann, ' 02, Critic MEMBERS Zachary Adler, 1)1 Emmet Craig, ' 01 L. C. Datz. ' 01 George Howe, ' 01 T. M. Knopp, ' 01 C. D. Tomkies, ' ol George Westfeldt, ' 01 A.J. Wolf, ' 01 H. L. Eustis, ' 01 E. S. Lazarus, ' 02 M. M. Lemann, ' 02 R. J. Schwarz, ' 02 Richard Colcock, ' 03 H. I ' . Dart. ' M Charles Frey, ' 03 Marcel Garsaud, ' 03 M. 11 llaspel, ' 03 Joseph Leblanc, ' 03 I,. N. Moore, ■(»3 IJ. V. McEnery, ' 03 J. A. McCaleb, ' 03 J.J. Malochee, " 03 L. N. Neugass, ' 03 G. H. Wright, ' 03 G. L. Dupre, ' 03 W. T. Hall, ' 03 J. M. Kurguieres, ' 03 M. Davidson, ' 04 Edward Fortier, ' 04 L. A. Godbold, ' 04 II. W. Kostmayer, ' 04 E. V ' incent, ' 04 H. I.ichtcnheldt, ' 04 W. Nelson, ' 04 R. R. Rochester, ' (14 Otto Schwartz, ' 04 . . Thomson, ' 04 C. R. Schwab l.RADUATE STt DENTS H. M. Shilstoiu- T. J. Rhoel, I, aw Dcp.irtiiR-iit S. V. Klotz, Meilicnl Deparlinrnt L. J. Williams, Medical IK-partinciit 177 Cbe Torum One of the first acts of the new president of Tulane was to bring clearly before the students the advantages of having two literary societies instead of one. He showed how the friendly rivalry that would exist between the two societies would keep up an interest in literary work, would bring out and develop latent talent, and would help to select and train Tulane ' s representatives for inter-collegiate contests. The suggestion received the hearty approval of the Glendy Burke Society, and several members of the latter resigned in order to form the new organization. The Forum, as the societv was called, modeled its constitution and by-laws, for the most part, upon those of Glendy Burke, the chief differences being in the names and duties of the oflicers, and in the method of conducting debate. Permanent organization was effected Nov. 23, 1900, and the following officers were elected: Frank E. Powell, Jr., ' 03, President; Thomas Gilmore, ' OJ, Vice-President; Moise H. Goldstein, ' 02, Secretary; H. Lee Koenig, ' 02, Treasurer; and Erl Ellis, ' 04, Censor. Scarcely had the Forum emerged from the shell, when it was called upon to try its new- fledged wings. A proposition came from Glendy Burke to the eifect that the two societies hold joint exercises to commemorate the twenty-first anniversary of Glendy Burke and the founding of the Forum. The proposition was agreed to, and, on Jan. 12, 1901, the representa- tives of the two societies met upon the rostrum. The Forum ' s debating team was composed of J. K. Towles and F. E. Powell, Jr., and M. S. Dreifus was her orator. The contest resulted in a complete victory for the Forum, her representatives carrying off the decision of the debate, the medal for individual excellence in debate, and the medal for oratory. The new society has every hope of success. It has been represente l in every contest that has thus far taken place, and will be represented in all that will occur in the future. It will take a prominent part, in the years to come, in the preliminary contests for the choice of Tulane ' s teams, and will frequently meet Glendy Burke in oratory and debate, There is a great fund of ability in the Forum — ability which is being rapidly developed. Most of the members are under-classmen, and, from present indications, Tulane ' s forensic future is very bright. The Sophomore members of the society have already shown an ambitious and aggressive spirit, and the Freshmen, who are developing rapidly, are following close upon the heels of their hereditary foes, the august and dignified Sophs. The few upper-classmen of the Forum had been prominent members of Glendy Burke, and easily took foremost positions in the new society, the class of 1902 furnishing three officers. As time goes on, the present Sophomores and Freshmen will rise to the dignity and experience of upper-classmen, and new members will be taken in from the classes that are yet to enter. In this way, the Forum will become the full equal of Glendy Burke, and the literary activity that will be aroused will place Tulane ' s debating teams and orators among the fore- most in the South. ITS Che Torum F. !•■. roAEi-L, [ ' resilient Thomas (tIi.mork, Vice rresideut M. H. ( " iOLDSTEIN, Scc ' v. II. L. KdKNic, Treasurer E. M. Ellis, Censor fllARTKR MI-;MBKRS M. S. Unifits E. M. Ellis I S ENhleniaii J. L- Gardiner M II. Cioldstein V. Goldstein T. (iiliiiore J. Janvier n. L. Koeiiij; W. K. Loverich S. S. Levy I,. R. Maxwell F. E. I ' owell C. S. Revnand J. K. Towles T. S. Van Iiigen F. G. Veilh I.. C. Weiss K. Williams W. Woodville J Ilayw.inl E. R. Harnes MEMBERS . lUniaiin F ' rtil Ernst G. J. Ray D. R. I ' , rkins II. M. GHSlr.ll W. C. Ki-ennii II. .Xitken I7 ' loint exercises Cwcntv-first flnniocrsarv of Glcndv Burke Che Toundins of the Torum SATURDAY, JANUARY 12, I ' lOl Gibson Hall, Tulane University DEBATE SUBJECT : " Resolved, that tin- benefits of ftarty governinriit are greater than its evils. AFFIRM A TIVE (Forum) NEC A TIVE (Glendy Burke) J. K. TowLES, ' 02 F. E. PowiiLL, Jr., ' 03 1?arcei- Garsaitd, ' 03 Geo. H. Wright. ' Ot Decision in favor of the affirmative F. E. PowELi-, Jr., Medalist ORATIONS Jas. J. Malochee, ' 03 " The fnjluence of Patriotism, or Men and Nations. ' M. .S. Dreifus, ' 03 LociAN N. Moore ' Man and the Opportunity " " .4 Voice From the Past. " M. S. Dreifus, Medalist coiimittek on decision Dr. Kdwin a. Alderman Prof. W. B. Gregory John Dvmond, Jr. J. H. Rapp Prof. R. Sharp Goittesf for eiendv Burke Itledal for Oratory FRIDAY, FEB. 22, 1901 8 o ' clock p. m. Gibson Hall, St. Charles Avenue CONTE.STANTS Lucian X. Moore, ' 03 George Howe, ' 01 " The Twilight of the Century. " " The College Man in the Twentieth Centii Robert R. Rochester, ' 04 Meyer S. Dreifus, ' 03 ■• The Fall of the Nations. " " The . ' Struggles of fife. " Charles D. Tomkies, ' hi " Sytnpathy. " Deeisioii in favor of Charles D. Tomkies committee on decision John R. Ficklen J. Hanno Deilkr Tames H. Dillard Joseph P. Blair Charles Rosen 180 Carnot medal DONATED BV BARON PIERRE DE COIBERTIN GIBSON HALL. SATURDAY. APRIL 6, 1901 -SY ' HI I ' .C T: " Would it conduce to the welfare of the people of France if their government ivere made less central " DEBATE: (Affirmative) (Negative) Chas. D. Tomkies, ( ' 01 ) S. 1 ' aii. Klotz, (Med) Chas. a. Duchamp (Law) COMMITTEE ON DECISION: Prof. Fortikr, Chairman Jas. J. McLovGHLiN, Esy. Dr. S. p. Delaup Prof. Souchon Prof. Saunder.s The decision was given to the Law Department Che Culane-Cexas Debate NEWCOMl! HALL, NEW ORLEANS, APRIL 19, IWl RES{ Ll ' Eli — " That the I ' nited States should not retain pennanent control of the Philippines. " Di;haTE: (Affirmative) (Negative) Tulane University I ' niversity of Texas Ralph J. Schwarz I). B. Pkrkin.s I- ' KRD. C. Cl.AimiRNK HlCNRY S. lllSHOP Decision in favor of the affirmative 181 6ulf States Oratorical Jlssociatlon Ralph J. Schwarz, (Tulane), Pres. H. C. Roberts, (L. S. U. ), Vice-Pres. " . O. RoBERTSox, (Miss.), Sec. R. C. Chapma.n, (Ala.), Treas. Tifth Annual Contest FRID.A.Y, M. Y 10, l X)l. GIBSON H. LL speakers: M. H. Brown, (Univ. of Miss.) Subject — " 7%f American Vesuzi!us M. S. Dreifus, (Tulane Uuiv.) Subject— " fo«o Ya.s; " P. B. Smith, (Univ. of .-Via.) Subject — " The South in the [Jnioii " judc.es: Rev. John C. Barr. Walter Sa.xon, Esq. William O. Hart, Eso. Decision in favor of M. H. Brown of Mississippi Caw Ualcdictorian Contest . PRIL 15, I ' lOl. TUL.XXE H. U, " Lifihis of Ameiicanisiii, " Ross E. Brezesle " The Great Trust Ignorance, ' J. Blanc Monroe " Civil Liberty and Its Application, " Justin C. Daspit Abraham Lincoln a Friend to the South " Lkon J. McCain " American Citizenship, " John Nuoier, Jr. " A Just Cause, " Fkrd. Claiborne " The Law and the Land, " J. H. Morrison The decisions liy the judges were: (li Justin C. Daspit, il) J. II. Morrison 182 Che Greek Circle IvK since its organization, somewhat over a j-ear ago, the Greek Circle has had a most successful history. True its range of in- fluence has been circumscribed by the very necessities of the case; but all difliculties arising from this consideration have been bravely met anil triumphantly overcome by the faithful Grecian band. In their efforts to realize their high ideal, they have ever had in mind the example afforded by Greece herself who, tho .small, was never less than brave; and who, tho at times poor in purse, was always gencous with the wealth of truth .she had. and sent forth continuously an influence that finally leaveneii the whole intellectual lump. For such an ideal in Tulane University does the Greek Circle stand. Its name " Circle " indicates its harmony and symmetry; its one epithet " Greek " guarantees its svmpathv for everything that tends in the .slightest degree towards intellectual development. It wages no war save against ignorance and nar- rowness; It makes no peace save with the devotees of Truth. That the reconl for the past has been highly satisfactory to the members themselves, goes without saying. Many have been our excursions in the broad fields of research; nianv a climb have we taken up the steep hill of knowledge; and many a draught — all the more refreshing after such arduous toil — have we sipped in gladness from the springs of Poesy. A brief glance at the general drift of our programs will serve to suggest why so much pleasure ami profit has l)een derived by those in attendance. The general theme of Lit rarv development has been the guiding principle for our study. The different eras of literarv activity and several kinds of literary expression have been discussed broadly and specilicallv. Our little craft was launcheil at the Source of all Greek Life and Letters — the ever full and overflowing I ' ountain of Homeric verse. Scant lime was spent here, however, as the limpid waters of the Lyric Poets lured us on; here, too, our slay was short, but sweet withal. Thence we issued into the mighty streams of Dramatic movement and tarried somewhat longer. Hut soon we had to say farewell to even these, and ere long foun l ourselves shooting the rapids of torrents of elo(|Uence issuing from the souls of patriots pure and brave; and finally, well nigh breathless from the speed as well as grandeur of our voyage, we swept out safely into the broad sea of History to linger and loll, and lack and roll, to our heart ' s content, under the skillful steering of Thucsdides — the Master Pilot. With such " fountains, " and " waters, " and " streams " and " seas, " our meetings could not well be dry; nor have they ever been so. A great deal of hard work has been done by those on the programs, but it has all been a labor of love. Then, too, our pleasure parly has been enlarged from lime to time by recruits from the shore — students, other than Greeks, who saw the good lime we were having and asked to journey with us. These have been welconied--lhrice welcomed— still our good ship . rgo, is not crowdeil— there is place still for souls that seek the golden fleece of wisdon. " Many she has safely carried, yet there ' s room for many morel " M Cbc Greek Circle OFFICERS R. I. SCHWARZ, ' (12, President W. K. Lkverich, ' Ul, Vice-President C. D. ToMKlES, ' 01, Secretary MEMBERS W. K. Leverich, ' 01 C. D. Toiiikies, ' 01 E. S. Lazarus, ' 02 M. M. Lemaiin, ' 02 R. J. Scbwarz, ' 02 J. K. Towles, ' 02 J. J. Malocliee, ' 0. M. N. Sniilh, ' 02 L. N. Neugass, ' 0-5 J. S. Tonikies, ' .i I,. R. Maxwell, ' 04 W. S. Goldstein L- S. Goldstein, Post Graduate D. H. Trepagnier, Medical S. V. Klotz, Medical 184 Trench Circle The work and the history of the Cercle Francais de I ' Universit Tulane have been bv no means so limited nor so uneventful as one knowing only the date of the Circle ' s foundation might well be led to think. The organization has already achievements to look back upon and to be proud of, and its history is not only and altogether in the future as is usually that of new born institutions. What the Cercle IVancais is and what are its aims and objects are ()ues- tions which primarily and naturally demand attention in their history. Both of them find full and ready answers in the Constitution of the Association. We find in the Preamble: " Fully appreciating the rank that France, with her jihilosophers, orators, poets, and dramatists, holds in the literary worM: mindful of the important part the French have played in the history of Louisiana; believing that an organization to foster the study of French in this Iniversity would bring about the most beneficial results; and considering this city peculiarly suited, bv reason of its location and history, to the home of such an association, we, the students of Tulane University, have decided to found this ' Cercle I ' rancais de ITniversite Tulane. ' " These are the causes to which is to be attributed the founding of the I ' rench Circle at Tulane, and in this Preamble there are to be found the appreciaiion of " l.abelle France " and the French language, and the realization of the peculiar fitness of such an organization at this great Louisiana fniversity, which have had a long existence in the minds of the lovers among us of France and the French, though they have but just borne fruit. The answer to the second question is the clear statement of the object and scope of the Circle: " The aim and purpose of the Cercle Francais shall be to make the I ' rench language better known, more widely spoken, and more fully appreciated among its members, by keeping in touch with the French literature and language of the past and present, and by studying their prominent features; by coming into closer .icquaintanceship with the great French authors and their works; ami, finally, by presenting annually a French pkiy " This is the raison d ' etre of the I ' rench Circle, a worthy one. Towards these ends the members have steadily worked since the state- ment of their aims was put on paper. The regular meetings, fixed origin.illy to take place once a month, have been made, through the zeal and earnestness manifested, to occur everv two weeks. Upon each reunion a programme comprising papers both in French and in English, on topics .solely I ' ' rench. have been presented: and the range of topics treated has been unconfmed by any restrictions. Recitations from the standanl French authors and poets have served to improve the accent of the members performing this duty and to familiarize them with selections from I ' rench literature. The benefits resulting from this svsteni have extended beyond the Circle into the class-rooms, where redoubled zeal and earnestness have been displayed. But while a great part, and a most important part, of the French Circle ' s work is done in its meetings, its efforts and its influence have by no means been limited to these alone. I ' nder its auspices have been nurtured three occasions which were, — and we mav justlv term them so, — events for the University and the community. I ' irst, on Friday, iarch I, l ' ' (i|, thanks to the efforts and aid of friends of the Circle ami Tulane, Mr. Constant Co(|uelin, the great actor, ilelivered his most interesting and able lecture on " Dramatic .Xrt. " when Gibson Hall was crowded beyond the doors with those who wished to hear. Then on Mav I, was the second event, — the presentation of I.abiche ' s comedy, " Le Voyage de Mr. I ' errichon, " bv m embers of the Circle, and a week later, on Saturday, May II, Mr. Gaston Deschanip ' s delivered under the auspices of the Cercle Francais his lecture on: " Maitres du Tliialre Con- temporain; Dumas I ' lls, Halevy, lunile . ugier, Sardou, Meilhac. " This is surely a good reiord for a first year ' s work; it " justifies the l ' ' rench Circle ' s right to existence; " it proves that the founders and the promoters of its organization were not over sanf;uine in their hopes. I ' riends of the Cercle 1 ' rani.ais de rUniversile Tulane cannot wish for it anything greater or better than a long future bright and successful in proportion as has been its short past. I.H. ' i Che Trench Circle p. J. Kahi.E, President A. Webre, Secretary S. P. Klotz, 1st Vice-President H. ThibanT, Treasurer J. J. MaLOCHEE, 2nd Vice-President Miss L. M. Post, Assistant Treasurer Prof. A. Fortier, Director Mr. Z. T. Adler Mr. C. M. Bahon Mr. E. R. Barnes Mr. J. Burjjieres Mr. R. W. C.jlcock Mr. H. Dart Mr. I,. C. Ddtz Mr. D. M. Davidson Mr. J. C De Armas Mr. R. G. Ducoti- Mr. T. Duffy Mr. G. L. Duprt Prof. A. Fortier Mr. E. Fortier Mr. A. E. Fossier Mr. C. V. Frey Mr. F. V. G dlaugher Mr. M. Garsaud Mr. T. Gilniore Mr. F. V. Hart Mr. M. D. Haspel Mr. J. Hayward Mr. L. Heaslip Mr. G. Howe Mr. J. Janvier Mr. P. J. Kahle Mr. E. S. Keilz Mr. S. P. Klotz Mr. H. V. Koslmayer Mr. R T., Labatt Mr. ]. I . Laconibe Mr. M. T. Lanaux Mr. J. !I. Leblanc Dr. L. G. Le Bcuf Mr. H. G. Duprf- MEMBERS Mr. M. M. Lemann Mr. S. S. Levy Mr. E. T. Lovell Mr. F. Magnt ' Mr. J. J. Malochee Mr. W. B. Manguni Mr. J. A. McCaleb Mr. A. Mercier Mr. A. Monlz Mr. C. J. Miiller Mr. R. N. Nicholas Mr. A. Nott Mr. D. R. Perkins Mr. . . Plaisance Mr. F. E. Powell Mr. G. J. Ray Mr. C. S. Raynaud Mr. G. W. Robertson Mr. R. R. Rochester Mr. T.Ri ' iehl Mr. J. Riess Mr. W. C. Rysman Mr. O. Schwartz Mr. L. Seidenbach Mr. H. Sharp Mr. P. N. Sholars Mr. H. Thibant Mr. H. J. Thompson Mr. P. Torre Mr. J. K. Towles Mr. F. S. Van Ingen Mr. F. G. Vielh Mr. E. S. ' incent MK.MHERS KROM THE AI.fMNI Mr. G. Terriberry Mr. J. H. Rapp Mr. G. T. Bauregard Mr. A. Webre Mr. L. C. Weiss Mr. J. L. W. Woodville Mr. G. k. Westfeldt Jliss S, C. .Andrews Miss M. Augustin Miss Bartletle Miss I. h. Cohn Miss S. S. Cole Miss N. Couturif- Miss L Darcantel Miss M. H. Farrar Miss L. S. Ferrel Miss A. Genella Miss C. Genella Miss M. S. Harkness Miss . . P. Ivy Miss C. Leonard Jliss L. Lewis Jliss M. Logan Miss L. Luce Miss M. Luria Miss J. Marks Miss L. McCloskey Miss L. Meyer Miss C. Murray Miss L. Parlange Miss S. Plaisance Miss L. M. Post Miss J. Powell Miss C. PrC ' ot Miss C. Stribling Miss C. V. Stanton Mr. C. Scudder Mr. W. Lewis 18(1 !)ambalava...l)i$toricdl Sketch Histoiy is a mighty drama eiiai cti upon tlie Iheatrc of lime ivitli inis for lainfs and eternitv for a hatl;ground.- CAR[. YLE. As the annual publication of an institution enthroned in the hearts of over five thousand alumni, the Jami!ai,aya is by no means the least actor in this great drama. It has been published annually since IS ' H), and in that short time it has achieved marked success, and without it our college life would seem incomplete. But however great the success it has attained in the past, or however brilliant its future career may be, this historian cannot forget those who originated this publication, for they were pioneers, and the true .American has always looked with admiration upon the pioneer, whether he be the subtle philosopher who first penetrated unknown regions of thought and formulated those great doctrines which have since continued to sway the minds of men ; or whether he be the scientist who by his acute vision first solved the hidden mysteries of the unknown worlds and laid bare their secrets; or finally, whether he be the hero bold and fearless who, with battle-ax and rifle first explored the wild recesses of the forest and mountain and blazed the pathway for coming civilization. Hence our admiration for a Socrates, a Copernicus, a Daniel Boone or a George Rogers Clarke. Hence also our gratitude to that noble band of ' 96 who first carried the flag of the Olive and Blue into this new realm of journalism. And now what of this Jamb. l. ' VYA? If in this short sketch there appears even a faint gleam of impartiality the historian asks for forgiveness, for who can look upon the brilliance of the sun and not be dazzled bv its splendor? Then what living writer can write an unbiased story of this publication? . h! All ye that hath an eye for genius cease to think of a Samuel John.son writing under the pressure of poverty; forget the bursts of pathetic eloquence wrung from the soul of a Samuel Taylor Coleridge by the opium ' s deadly stimulus; blot out from your vision the figure of an Edgar . llen Poe singing his wild, weird, immortal song of the " The Raven " under the excitement of the fire flashing water. But turn jour attention for a time to a group of wise men seated in the chambers of Gibson Hall sanctified by the learning of years. Behold them sitting far into the night ' s ominous stillness, and see them drink in the aromatic Havana ' s magic savour until the editors ' beings become saturated with the supernatural flavor. Then their spirits bursting their bonds of flesh, soar into the empyrean heights of idealit)-, and there wander, thinking, dreaming, speculating, until at last they anchor upon the eternal rock of truth, and then the result: this entity, this unity, this concrete reality — the jAMiiAl,AVA of nineteen hundred and one. May all who chance to turn these pages enjoy their beauties and overlook their defects; and may the power and efficiency of Jamba[,ava ever incrrase. My theme has died into an echo: it is Jit The spelt should break of this distracted dream. The torch hath been extinguished 7vhich hath lit My midnight lamp. — and what is n ' rit is writ. —LORP liVRON, with modification. 188 3ambalava...Cbe Culane Annual R. M. MiRi ' iiv. 2 X. i;ditor-in- Chief L. C. I)AT . K 2, Business Manager I ' . J. Kahi.. K a. Secretary BOARD OF EDITORS C. L. Wernicke. 2 A E G. L. Dupre, A T a L. Wilkinson, ATA Geo. Weslfeldl. ONE Miss McCollam, X CI M. H. Goldstein, Sketch Club Miss E. L. LaBourgeois. . rt Department H. L. Koenig, l- " oruni Miss C. Leonard Newconib Miss M. Logan. 11 B D. W. McEnery, A K E C. D. Tonikies, A. B., L. S. F. M. Milling. Law Department Thomas Gilmore, •! A E. 1 ' . Ivy, K 2 Frank H. Powell. K 2 Miss Ivy, A n L. Moore. Student liodv G. H. Terriberry, Aluiiini . ssociation COMMITTEES Athletics — Duprt ' . Chairman; Kahle and ( " .ilmore Frats— Wilkinson, Chairman; McEnery and Wernicke Journals — Tomkies. Chairman; Koenig and Dat . Literary -Milling. Chairman; Murphy, Moore and Miss I.eonnr l Photi)graphs— Gilmore, ChairinHii; Wilkinson and Koenig Statistics— Wesfeldt, Chairman; Wilkinson, Milling Art— Goldstein, Chairman; Kahle. Gilmore, Miss Lellourgcois Jokes Wernucke, Chairman; Ivy, McICnery and Miss LcHourgcois Kcti(ciied I ' ll Che Culanc Universitv magazine The Tidanc I ' niz ' ersity Magazine si e rcsn . of evo ii or . Its ancestors date back to the year IS90, which year marked the appearance of the " Gazette " and " The Tulane Rat. " ' ' The " Gazette " after a week or two of existence became the " Tulane Topics. " Intense rivalry arose between the two literary organs and from the conflict " 7)4? J ' ?( " came out victorious. " The Tulane Colles;ian " in Dec. I8 ' il, made its appearance and " The Rat " was absorbed. Up to the beginning of the present session, 1 ' IOO-1 ' H)1, ' ' The Collegian " was sole possessor of the field. During the month of October, on the bulletin board of the Arts and Science Department of the University, there appeared a list of the contents of the first issue of " The Tulane Magazine. " " The Collegian " was no longer to be the undisputed sovereign, but was to have a competitor in the journalistic field. Before hostilities had assumed definite form, however, a treaty was made under the arbitration of Dr. Alderman. According to this agreement, the President of the University appointed a committee of five to choose the new board. The committee met at once; the editorial staff was chosen from the boards of " ' The Collegian " and " The Tulane Magazine, " and the name of the publication became " 77;c Tulane ( ' niversity Magazine. " The manner of choosing the successive boards of the new magazine will be diflfereiil from the course pursued formerly. Heretofore the board has been self -perpetuating, in other words, choosing at the end of each college year the staff for the next succeeding year. But, hereafter, since the establishment of another literary society has made it possible, the magazine will be the publication of these two societies. It seems by the above mentioned arrangement, that the magazine has been put on a democratic and business-like basis. Hence, it is possible, in the course of a few years, to have a fine up-to-date publication. Instead of faction and strife we shall have a strong combina- tion, which, adding to this fact the advantage of printing by the University Press, points to a future that few other university magazines can realize. 192 Che Culane University magazine n monthlv journal Published by the Students BOARD OK EDITORS W. K. I,EVKRICH, ' 01, Editor-in-Chief W. C. Kkknan, ' 04, Secretary J. J. Malochkk. ' 05, liusiiiess Manager I . C. Weiss, ' 05, Assistant Business Manager George Howe, 01 Miss C. Leonard, ' dl, Newconib R. J. Scliwarz, ' 02 Theodore Rhoel, Law l.ucian Moore, ' 03 Frank Lewis, Medical Sidney I ' . Lewis, AUinini en Olive and Blue...l)l$torv of all the revolutions in Science, Art and Literature in the world ' s history, and of all in the journalistic field, none has been greater than that in college journalism at Tulane. Although, but in its fifth volume, the Tulane " Olive and Blue " has not only stood forth as a criterion among her contemporaries of the college world, but it is a well known fact that even larger monuments in the sphere of journalism have shrunk in envy of their new rival. The career oi " Olive and Blue " like that of all other great undertakings, is marked with untold trials and tribulations in its rise to its present height. It was five years ago, in 1896, that a small paper of that name appeared at Tulane in rivalry to the then reigning " College Spirit " and it was but a .short time when the two were merged into one, under the name of " The Daily College Spirit. " Tlie future of this paper was looked to with brightening hopes and after three months was only discontinued when it was everywhere apparent that the daily papers of New Orleans were being ruined by the competition. The next session saw it again under the insignia of " Olive and Blue " and from then on has the progress to the present zenith of its glor}- been an unbroken line of victories. It has recently become the custom among the professors to ever keep a copy of our model journal on their desks and to likewise carry one with them for ready reference. They glory in boasting of the opportunity afforded to cultivate high ideals of life, to get opinions and decisions on national questions, and suggestions as to University matters. It is indeed, as they admit, an advantage given to few, among bodies of men in after life, or among contemporary universities. The world seldom affords genius on the order of the editor-in-chief of imO-l Ol. He is a storehouse of energy and ingenuity, and Faculty interviews with him can only be had by prearranged engagement. Yet all the world agrees that the opportunity is well worth the time. In passing, it is only fair to state that his assistants are as highly esteemed. The past year has truly been an era in the history of " Olive and Blue " in her rapid rise to her present position. Strange as it maj ' seem the progress of Tulane University has been simultaneous with that of its official journal. The cause has been attributed to many sources, but the public at large is prone not to consider any connection between the two. Never could it have erred greater. To understand the successive changes in society and in social reform, we have to be a part of them. So it is in the present case. The " Olive and Hliie " aud Tulane University go hand in hand as great " dynamos, " never ceasing organisms of the body politic. And so to understand them, we have to know their inner workings and influence on the world. Thus it is and thus will it ever be as time goes on. and it would be pes.simistic to prophesy anything adverse to the brightest expectations, as to their effect upon civilization. l ' »0 a o Olive and Blue Che Official Ulccl lv journal of the University C. h. Wernicke, ' 02 Philip Ci.ec.G, ' 0:i Business Manager Assistant Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF M. M. I.RMANN, ' OJ Em.mi ' .t Craig, ' 01 Kditor-in- Chief Managing Fditor ASSOCIATE EDITORS C. D. Tonikies, ' 01 M. H. Coldstein, ' 02 F. S. Van Ingcn, ' 02 . H. P. Dart, ' 0,? . Miss Cecilia Leonard, " 01 Miss Lily M. Post, ' 02 . Miss Lilian Lewis, ' 03 Miss Mattie Ayres, ' O-l Miss Pearl Davis D. H. Trepagnit-r R. E. Mingle G. H. Terriberry Mrs. A. W. McLellaii Academic Department . Academic Department Academic Department Accdemic Department NewcomI) . Newcomb Newcomb . Newcomb Newcomb Art Medical Department Law I )epartnient Alumni Newcomb Mumnae 19 ' » I In IHetnoriain Ccon Uarlol (Died at $ca) student 3ohn B. fiibbons Student Ccwis Read maxwell Student Ulrich Bettlson Professor Dr. Z. fl. Quavlie Professor maucr C. flower Administrator Cariwright Gusfis Tidministrator mrs. 3osephine Couise newcomb Tounder ■ I Culane Athletic Hssociation John E. Lombard President Mallory Kennedy Vice-Presideut F. A. Blanchard Secretary R. M. Murphy . . . . . Treasurer H. M Krumbhaar Football Captain James J. Malochee .... Football Manager Gilbert L. Dupre, Jr. . . . Assistant Manager (Not yet selected) .... Baseball Captain Richard M. Murphy Manager Gilbert Dupre Assistant Manager (Not yet selected I Track Captain ADVISORY BOARD John E. Lombard (Faculty) Dalton H. Trepagnier (Med. Dep Richard Murphy (Baseball Manager — Treasurer, T. A. A.) James Malochee (Football Manager) Edward Rightor (Alumnus) 202 RICHARD El ' STIS Manager Football Team, H)0 JOHN E. LOMDARD Prisident Tiilane Alhletic Association Coach of Track Team , 111 1. 11 M. KKUMBUAAR Captain Kootball Team, ' (lO II T. StIMMHKSCII.I. Coach uf I ' uotball and BaNcball TcanM KICIIARD M. MUKrilY Manager llafieball Tram, ' 01 FOOTIiALI, TKAM w H n H Uarsitv Toot Ball Ccam H. M. Krumbhaar, Captain H. T. SuMMERSYiLL, Coach Richard Eustis, Manager Joseph M ' Caleb, Assistant Manager B. ET U. Sims, Full Back C. L. ESHLEMAN. Right Half Back August Dupi eche, Left Half Back M. Smith, Left End W. B. Mangum and Woods, Left Tackle John Janvier, Left Guanl John Upton, Center W. Mangum and Darwin, Right Guard Ellis Stearns, Right Tackle Laurence Heaslip, Right End Hugh M. Krumbhaar, Quarter Back SUBSTITITES Darwin, Earl Ellis, Philip Clegg, W. Libbv, H. Sharp, T. S. Eshleman Tulane Tulane Tulane Tulane Tulane H Clean Sweep 2.? Southern Athletic Association 6 University of Alabama 29 Louisiana State University . . .15 Millsaps ' College . 12 University of Mississippi . Hullabaloo! Hooray! Hoorav ! Hullabaloo! Hooray! Hooray! Hoorav ' 1 looray ! ' Varsity ! ' Varsity ! T. A. A. I T. A. A. ! T. A. A. I ' Varsity ! ' Varsity! T. A. A. ! TULANE 207 ' Uarsjty Base Ball team of i )oo G. G. Westi-ei.dt P. Herbert . Captain Maaager R. B. Thompson, Catcher E. L. SIcGehke, First Base S. S. Anderson, Second Base R. G. Bush, Short-stop L. MctJEHEE, Third Base G. G. WESTFEI.dt, Right FieUl A. M. Post. Center Field L. Fechner, S. Hackett, y Pitchers R. Thoens, ) Sims, Terry, Stillford, Clego Games Played Tulane 10 Louisiana State University . 4 Tulane . . 7 Louisiana State University . . 8 Tulane . . 4 University of Mississippi . . 22 Tulane . . 17 I ' niversity of Mississippi . 6 Tulane . . 6 University of Mississippi . . t Tulane . . 12 Washington and Jefferson Coll .-;;e ] 1 Tulane . 1 1 Washington and Jefferson College 2 Tulane . . in University of Alabama . . 3 Tulane . . 4 University of Alabama . . 6 Tulane . . 11 ( ' uiver ity of Alabama . . 3 Rah ! Rah ! Sis ! Boom ! Rah Rah ! Rah ! Tulane ! 208 KVENT RECORD WIMXRR 50-yards dash E. J. Steams lOO-vards dash S. Hush 10 1-5 sec. 2JU-}ards clash C. L. Eshk-iiiaii 22 3-5 sec. 44o-yarils run C. Cusacbs 56 2-5 sec. IJO-yards hurdle Iv. Rightor IS 4-5 sec. Half mile run R. Teete 2 niin. 15 sec. I ' ole vault J. E. I.onihanl 10 feet Running high jump H. Fitzpatrick 5 ft. ' ' in. Running broad jump II. I ' it patrick 20 ft. I 1-5 ill. Throwing Idlli. hammer J. Sullivan In ' I feet Tutting 161b. shot -.. J. Stearns M ft. 10 1-J in. Standing broa I jump i ' . Ilyall 10 ft. ( in. ClS Southern Tmer-Collcgiatc flthleiic Association Records 100 Yards Das-h 220 Yards Dash 440 Yards Dash 880 Yards Run One Mile Run 120 Yards Hurdle . 220 Yards Hurdle Putting 16-lb. Shot Throwing 16-lb. Hammer . Running High Jump Running Broad Jump Pole Vault J. A. Selden (Sewanee), ' ' ' 7 Chas. L. Eshleman (Tulane), ' 00 E. M. Underwood (VauderbiU), ' 97 F. W. VanXess (Auburn), " 96 H. E. Harvey lAuburn), ' 96 T. Buchanan (Sewanee), ' 97 J. S. Whiteman (Vanderbilt), ' 9 ' ) W. M. Crutchfield (Vanderbilt), ' 97 W. M. Crutchfield (Vanderbilt), ' 00 W. H. Fitzpatrick (Tulane), ' 99 H. M. Edwards (U. of Tennessee), ' 99 J. H. Mcintosh (U. of Georgia), ' 98 10 1-5 sec. 23 1-5 sec. 53 3-5 sec. 2 niin. 5 sec. 4 min. 48 sec. 16 4-5 sec. 27X sec. 40 ft. 7 in. 110 ft. 2 ' 2 in- , 5 ft. 8 in. 21 ft. 1 4-5 in. 10 ft. 2% in. 212 » g O «. c . E r » »« S « o 3 5 n %- S C 3 H- O »9 s ■a c X o ' J a X S-i I - " I I I I " I 00 TO 00 in - ' = e , ft ' . - 2 u a; 3 u Z C Z -x Ch 5 W K 3 5C S ' - D ' Xl 1 a A H z M a» a 1L» u 1— • 2 ■Ji O 5 - - o f " . X ' J • S 5 O S ' 7 I s ti J3 " ui y) •a M n n X Q ( I Ml ri ' " T3 Q a St a " ■ a pi! Si a 6 -1 in .S !3 Ji a . •- 5 3 s s2 — n o a: o O ' -I - " (2 i H - m .S a 3 ' o o a 00 u. ii: a :t " Z. sc 1 " 5) ' 3d 4; bt rt H X ■7-. rrt o K s c 01 a (A U o n 3 a u 1 01 o 3 !-. is s 1 3 -o a «! • u A X •71 z H a (J o Z I cJ Basket Ball team Colors... Bronze ii )Oii...Blue 19021 Miss Clara G. Haer Director Cecilia Leonard Coach Helen Richardson. Senior Captain Erie Waters ....... Jnnior Captain BRONZE BLUE O. Gayden (1901) .... Forward Goal .... L. O ' Neill 1 1902) C. Leonard ( 1901) . . . Left Forward Guard . . . R. Lemann ( 1902) A. McGloin (UtOl) . . . Right Forward Guard . . . L. M. Post (1 102) E. Slierrard (1901) .... Left Centre .... C. Eshlemau ( 1902) B. Gardner (19iil) .... Right Centre .... M. Font (1902) A. Kelly (1901 1 .... Left Backward Guard . . . E. Waters (l )02t G. Blether (19(11) . . . Right Backward Guard . . . A. Monroe (1902) H. Richardson (1901) . . Backward Goal . . . C. Stanton (1902) SUBSTITUTES Olie Faube, Mary F ' arrar, E. Werlein, S. Fraiikenbush, M. Bancker, J. Craighead. J. Crippen. m$ newcomb Ceam Colors.. .6old and Blue JOSIE HorCHENS Maud Loeber Captain of Gold Captain of Blue GOLD Beulah Butler Sue Gillean Lillian Lewis Ellen McCollaui Mary Luria Corinne Moss Edna Reed Lucille Terrell Phoebe Palfrey Elizabeth Smith Josie Houchens blue Alice Ivy Geraldine Mauberret Kittv Monroe Ethel Mills Jessie Pagand May Parkerson Martha Pleasants Carrie Stribling Beatrice Freyhau Louisa Robberts Maud Loeber Base Ball Class Base Ball tiames Played Seniors, 19. Juniors, 1. Sophomore, 15. Freshmen, 4. Seniors, 12. Sophomores, S. Cliampion Team .... Seniors 214 Culane Cennis €, George G. WesTFELDT, President Frederic S. Van Ingen, Sec ' v and Treasurer Ellis J. Stearns, Vice-President Douglas M. Kilpatrick, Capt. of Courts MEMBERS 1-. Adler T. M, Logan W. Bofinger W. B. Manyuni P. Clegg L. Maxwell H. P. Dart D. McEnery E. C. Day D. Perkins E. Ellis C. Reynaud J. Eshlemau M. N. Smith B. Finlay E. Stearns Thomas Gilmore R. Thompson C. Green 1 ' " . Van Ingen D. Kilpatrick G. Vincent Hugh Krumljhaar G. R. Weslfeldt R. Le Batt G. G. Westfeldt W. I everich C. W ' ernecke L. Wilk iiison 216 newcoiul) ZtmH ( lub May Logan, President Ellen McCollam, Vice-President Cecilia Leonard, Treasurer MEMBERS Lillie Post May Logan Sallie Cole Alice Monroe Lillian Loeber Cecilia Leonard Erie Waters Octavia Glayden May Parkerson Kitty Monroe Gratia Walmsley May Bancker Clevie Dupr Gratia Allen Celeste Eshleman Georgie Winship Elizabeth Smith Ellen McCollam Paulina Curran Lillian Lewis. Juliet Dunbar Blanche Hopkins Adele Ford Cora Stanton Jessie Wisdom Maud Loeber 218 Miss Emily II. nn.i;K, Tresideut. Miss Makv V. Butler, Vice-Prcsidcnl. Miss HaTTie Jook, Secretary. iMKMIiEKS Mrs. D. S. Anderson Miss Mrs. W. W. Butlerworth Miss Miss I ' riinifs W. lUocker Miss Miss I- ' rancfS BuckiiLr Miss Miss luiinia Biirj;i. ' ss Miss Miss l ' " rances I,. Campbell Miss Miss Mary Pearl Davis Miss Miss Olive W. I)o M Miss Miss Anna H. ( " .rant Miss Miss Irene H. Keep Miss 210 Krskine Kock Marie H(i: " i LeBlanc Kli abeth C. I.cHoutgeois IC. I ' rances Lines Nora McLean Mary V. Kicliardson Kli abeth C. Rogers -Xmelie Roman Raymond Scudder Hllie Sliepard Culane eerman Club G. G. W ' KSTi-Ki.DT, President H. M. Krumbhaar, Secretary H. L. EusTis, Vice-President E J. Stearns, Treasurer G. G. Westfeldt H. L. Euslis T. M. Logan R. C. Kennedy Allan C. Eustis J. Blanc Monroe C. L. Eshlenian Laurence DelJuys G. T. Beauregard W. G. Vincent H. M. Krumbhaar E. J. Stearns Brazer I ' inlay Douglas Kilpatrick E. C. Day R. E. Breazeale Leonidas Wilkinson J. V. Libby H. T, Sunimersgill I!. D. Baxter J. B. I ' laisance 221 Culanc junior 6crnian (Zlub Chari.es Green, President GrLBERT L. DuPRE, JR , Vice-Presiilent Halcombe Aiken, Secretary MEMBERS Germaine Vincent Douglas Kilpatrick Brazer Finley Leonidas Wilkinson John Hayward T. S. Eslileman Gustave Westfeldt Joseph C. Ralhborne Dolly Perkins Richard Leverich John Janvier Gerald O ' Connor Erl Ellis Clarence Renavul George Rican James Rican Louis Maxwell George Robertson 222 Chapel Choir 7C ;iJ- ,j ,t ;r fe Ui=?j= Tfi crr.hcK? I ' ROF. DkiLBR. Director Geo. O. Westfeldt IlerbiTt I,. Eustis Watts K. Levcrich L. C. Datz W. T. Hall J. J. Malochi ' C Stirling Arnistroiig I. R. Eslilemaii r.eo. Rican Cus. Wistfeldt Hugh M. KniinbhaHr 22,i the Chemical Society FOrNDED IN 1 )0I EiiwiN Anderson Alderman, LL. D., Pli.B , Hon. President. Levi V. Wilkinson, B.S., M.S., PreMcleiit C. C. Cromwell, B.E., Vice-President Herbert M. Shilstone, (Expert) Secretary R. Nevakro. Treasurer Ll.ST OF MEMBERS R. C. Kennedy J. P. ColdsmiUi John A. Maylie Fred Gregory Frank Cazayaux Henry I ' ortela Walter Libby Charles DeGravelle Peter Langdon O. C. Reppel. B.E. T. M. Logan Jos. Otreniier Motto— " Better to have worked and I ' aileil than not to have worked at all. " k ' TUL i t En i rjeeriag .SoeieiY Theodore M. Knop, President John A. Maylie, Vice-President Alfred D. Levy, Secretary Louis C. DaTz, Treasurer W. II. BoiiNC.i-R. Jr. O. C. Rei ' PKi., U. E. 22.S MOISE H. CfOLDSTKIN Ernest Michkl Emii.io Lew Ellis J. Stearns President Vice-I ' resident Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Henry P. Dart, Jr. M.N. Siiiitli Charles Prey Marci-1 (rarsaud R. W. Colcock Lewis (i. Hooper W. H. Walkiiis P. Torre, Jr. K. UaKKerty Louis Gottraux L. F. Heaslip Otto Schwartz Louis I " . Leurey E. B. Ken lion Louis Leidenback P. R. Veith C. S. Reynaud J. T. Lawler Prof. Wni. V. Woodward, Uiri ' clor and Honorary Member tulane Press Club. Composed of the Editors of the University Publications. George G. Westfeldt, President H. P. Dart, Jr., Secretary WATT.S K. Leverich, Vice-Presideii J. J. Malochee, Treasurer MEMBERS W. K. Leverich Emmet Craig C. D. Tomkies L. C. Datz Geo. Howe M. M. Lemann F. S. Van Ingen M. H. Goldstein Ralph J. Schwarz R. M. Murphy Geo. Westfeldt Theobald Rudolf Dalton H. Trepagnier Frank Lewis A. J. Mayer E. M. Hummel Leonard C. Chamberlain G. H. Terriberry Sidney F. Lewis P. J. Kahle C. L. Wernicke L. S. Wilkinson n. L. Koenig Thomas Gilmore G. L. Dupre D. W McEnery F. E. Powell, Jr. Lucian Moore Leon C. Weiss J. J. Malochee Philip Clegg E. P. Ivy T. M. Milling R. E. Hingle Allan . Kennedy Carmotte A. Cobb J. W. Newman A. C. Jacoby Joseph D. Martin Mrs. A. W. McLellan Miss C. Leonard Miss McCollam Miss E. C. Le Burgeois Miss M. I ogan Mi.ss Ivy Miss Lilly M. Post Miss Lillian Lewis Miss Pearl Davis Miss Jlattie . ' yres 228 Proi ' . Mark Kaisi;k, Musical Director Otto Schwartz, President Zachary Adi.er, Vice-President James Ricau, Secretary En. Harnes, Treasurer Walter Goldstein, Manager. S. S. Levy C. Black E. Goldstein MEMBERS J. Ricau D. Muller E. Barnes H. Liclienlieldt ,. Adler F. Ricau E. Benton L. Schwab W. Goldstein O. Schwartz The nij ht was dark and gloomy; few stars above; a stroller would have noticed, had he but chanced to i ass Tulane, a crowd of excited individuals assembled on the broad steps of Gibson Hall. They were about to take a step which would forever redouml to the glory of the fniversity. In this gathering there could be seen men of every age and description wrought up with enthusiasm over tlie noble purpose of their meeting. Thus was the Tulane Symphntiy ( ircheslra born. lUit, why select the steps as a meeting place. This unfortunate circumstance was the result of the refusal of the faithful watchman to allow them to pass the portals of Gibson Hall. The unpleasant situation, however, only heightened the ar lor of that noble " band. " Plans were formed, oflicers were elected, rehearsal evenings decided upon, and a musical director chosen. The tireless efforts of the members brought forth good results, ami within the short space of a month, the halls of " Ohl Tulane " resounded with the inspiring music of Venli, Beethoven, Mozart, Mendelssohn, and other famous composers. The services of the orchestra were in continual demand, and the numerous rehearsals for the ever increiising niusicales so encroached upon the time of the members hal, towards the approach of the fall term examinations, the orchestra was temporarily disbandeil, and has remained in that condition ever since. 22 " m ' 7 r : c m m 7 fi % w $. 2W Sophomore Dramatics " The play ' s the thing. " " Ulysses Crip to the Tortunatc Tslcs ' By Miss Lillian Lkwis CAST Helen .... Vf.st. Di. N. . . ■ . Ulysses .... AcaiLLES .... AKL-kDNE Clyte.mnestra Mexelaeus .... Weary Wandering Willie Simon of SVracuse Dust of Rhodes IIaknonia Thicseus .... Hercules Paris Cassandra Minerva .... ANTIOI ' E NVMIMIS Misses raganil, Ivy. Wistloui, Wiiisliip, Ford iitul Rolwrls Miss Parkcrson Miss Monroe Miss Siiiitli Miss Curran Miss Butler Miss McCloskey Miss Meyer Miss Elliot Miss McCoUain Miss Stribliiig Miss Half rev Miss Maiiberret Miss Mills Miss Loeber Miss Giluiore Miss Terrell Miss Lewis Miss Reed Trcshman Dramatics " Our stage play ha i a tnoral — and no douhi ) ' uii (til have sense to find it out. " " J Ulill Of Rcr Own. " lliss Fannie Lea CAST OF CHARACTERS Sir Hubert Moretox Sara Towles Sir Charles Richmond Clevie Dupre John Winston Gratia Allen Alston Deane Carrie Charles Lady Kate Moreton .......... Leonora Lewis Celeste Roberta Lusher JoCELVN Eva Howe r ' . TiENCE Mattie Ayres Mrs. W ' i.n.ston Lvdia Frotcher Dormitory Koaak Club membi ' ;rs Sara .Stuarl Cole Octavia I ' erkins Gayden Essie Lisso Bertie Lisso Elizabeth Busich Josephine Pearce Juliet C. Dunbar Mav M. Baucker Blanche Uonney Hopkins 232 Inaugural Ceremonies edwin Anderson Alderman, CC.D. As President of the Tulane University of Louisiana Tulaiie Theatre, New Orleans Tuesday, the Twelfth of March Nineteen Hundred and One Order of exercises Mi sic Prayer Hy the Rt. Rev. Davis Sessums, D.D. Address on behalf of the Faculties of thf. University By Dr. Brown Ayres Congratulatory Address By Dr. F. P. Venable, President of the University of North Carolina Music CONGRATiri.ATORV ADDRESS By Dr. Wni. R. Harper, President of the University of Chicago Congratulatory AddriuSS By Dr. Nicholas .Murray Butler, Dean of the Faculty of Philosophy, Columhia University Music Induction of Dr. Alderman By Hon. Chas. Iv. I ' enner, Presiileut Board of .-Vdiuinistrators Inaugural Address By Ivlwin Anderson AliU-rninn, D.C.I... I.I-.D. Benediction By Rev. B. M. Palmer, D.D. Order of Procession MAKSHAI. THE STUDKNT CORPS (Ten from Senior Class of each Department of the University) The Faculties in the following order: H. Sophie Newconib Memorial College College of Arts and Sciences Law School Medical Department Board of Administrators Governor of Louisiana and State Officers Ma3 ' or of New Orleans State Superintendent of Education City Superintendent of Public Schools Representatives from other Colleges and Universities Officiating Clergy Speakers, escorted by heads of Departments President of the University President of the Board of Administrators MASTER OK CEREMONIES Dr. Beverley Warner MARSHAL Mr. John Dymonrl, Jr. COMMITTlili OK ARRANGEMENTS Dr. Beverley Warner, Chairman Prof. Brown . yres Mr. Walter R. Stauflfer Prof. Robert Sharp Mr. Henry Cinder Prof. James H. Dillard 236 founders ' Day CuMnc University of Louisiana Ulcdncsdav, IHarcb u, 1901 FOUNDERS Paul Tulane Josephine I . Nbwcomb Ida a. Richardson Albert B. Miles Caroline Stannard Tilton DONORS OK MEDAI.S Glendy Burke Judah Touro Louis Bush Baron de Coubertiu DONORS OF SCHOLARSHirS B. C. Welmore F. Walter Callender Elizabeth H, Baker Simou Hernsheiui La. Battle Abbey Association 238 Program 9:30 to 1 1 :3() a. m.. Public Inspection of Colleges of Arts and Sciences and Technology 12 M. to J:30 P. M., Lunch serve l at Newcomb and Inspection of H. Sophie Newcomb Memorial College 3 to T p. M. Inspection of Richardson Memorial College, followed by Refreshments and Musical Entertainment 8 o ' clock p. M., Assembly at Tulane Hall (undkr thk auspices ok thk law department) Introductory Address By Judge Chas. E. Henner, President of the Board of Administrators of the Tulane Educational Eund Address By I ' rof. Nicholas Murray Butler Dean of Arts and Science Department, Columbia University, New York FOUNDERS ' DAY COMMITTEE Dr. E. a. Alderman, Chairman J. H. KaI ' P, Secretary Medical Department Law Department Prof. A. L. Metz Prof. F. . . Monroe Mr. H. M. Hummel Mr. J. II. Hicks il. Sophie Newcomu Department College of Arts and Sciences Prof. B. V. B. Dixon Prof. J. 11. DiUard Miss May Logan Mr. C. D. Tomkies College of Technology Fro.m Alumni Prof. Brown Ayres Mr. John Dyiimnd. jr. Mr. L. C. Dat Mr. H. C. Dupri ' Miss A. (fenella Boomerlacker! Boonierlacker! Hip Ilooriiyl Tulane! Tulane! Founders ' Day! Hale, Stuaium! Conimeiiceiit Dayl Thy advent falls Like suushiue o ' er the College walls; Veiled in the future ' s misty haze. Thy approach we hail, the Day of days! Where all earth smiles, and Nature .showers The happy graduates with flowers. Flowers of earth, and flowers of fame The latter clings to many a name That issues from our noble hall, Where " all for each and each for all " Our watchword is; and highe.st aim Our effort; and our end, the same. We leave behind us in our wake Our student days. For duty ' s sake We shoulder other duties still, .• nd onward climb life ' s rugged hill. That leads we know, we hope, we pray. To a brighter yet Commencement Day! The years roll on. Our backward looks Are cast towards school and friends and books, That were our friends too, let us hope. And bade us take a wider scope Of mental view; and hold our own Within the field our hands have sown. When on the graduation night, We .step forward in the glorious light Of youth and hope, life ' s earliest dream Is all but realized. We seem Fitted to hold a proud degree, M. A., B. A., B. S., B. K! Of all the sights to charm the eyes. The pulses thrill, the heart surprise. Is that which, on Commencement night, .■Vppears to greet the enchanted sight; In " cap and gown " the Seniors reign, . nd claim their honors from Tulane. Che parable of ihc Wicked youibs It chanced that a Wise Man came from out of the far East to teach in the Temple of Pliiz I.ahoratoricus; he came from the jo ' eat walled city of Bostonium, in the far distant country of Vankeesia, and men called him Arthur. When he came forth to si)eak to the Youths who visit the Temi)le, Ihev were rocky, and a {jreat dread seized upon them; but when the Wise Man spake unto the assembled multitude their fear abated, and straii htway some bej;an to lau);h, others there were who j;ave forth stranjje sounds, and some cried " bujjs. " At these stranj;e haj)peninj;s the Wise Man was sore amazed, for he knew not the cause thereof. And it came to pa.ss that on a certain day the Spirit of Wrath (Ayrecus). who controls the Youths of the Temple, departed unto a distant land; and straightway the Evil One entered into the minds of certain Pharisees in the Temple. The.se deceivers tempted their weak breth- ren, until all the multitude befjan to sneak around, even as thieves do, who enter in the night. . nd soon the Wise Arthur, from the interior of the Temple, heard a low, sullen murnnir, like unto the distant sound of many waters; and it grew louder and louder, and he knew that it was the multitude advancing They came like war-steeils clothed in thunder, and bore in their midst gifts for the Wise . rthur; vessels made of curious wood (and shaped not unlike a box that containeth chalk ) and containing I ' hosphorus-incense and Myrrh and other precious perfumes; and they laid them beneath the nostrils of the Wise Man. When " Arthur the Wise " called the Youths by name, to know of them who was there, strange things occurred; some answered in the (ierman, some in the Balldean tongue, and still others in many dialects strange an d foreign to his ear. Others yelled aloud as men pos,ses,sed; .some there were who chanted strange hymns, and many cried aloud with a great voice, an l pawed on the Temple door like war-lior.scs tli.it smellelli the battle from afar. When Arthur he.ird all this he trembled like unto a reed that is shaken b the wind, and (|Uacked for fear, .md the power of speech ileparled out of him; for he ordained that the Youths should put their thoughts upon parchment. Many that were there aro.se and with a loud voice cried out again.st this; but there was one among them who quoth in the Latin tongue : " Ham- nus Zcroeth I my marks never give out. " When this came to pa.ss, " Arthur the Wise " deter- mined to smite the Philistines, and he .smote them hip and thigh, and did ca.st forth from the Temple the most unruly of the Pharisees; but the multitude stcing this, arose as to a man and departeil with him. but ;das 1 Is there no balm in (lilead? The Wise Man ' s troubles were not over, for the multitude being influenced by c-rt.iin Ph.irisees and Publicans among them, returned and chanted the two hynnis .sacred to the Temple of I.aboratoricus : " We ' ll Hang . rchiballus to a Sour . pple Tree, " and " When O ' lloolihanum Held the Puse. " This being done, the multi- tude departeil rejoicing. When the " Spirit of Wrath " (Ayrecus) returned unto his own land and heard what had iH ' en done therein, he called the multiluile before him ami s|Kike thus inlo them: " Oh! fool- ish Youths I tlial know not what ye do, even as ye ilid unto . rchie so will I dn untu you. " And he ordereil that they be lashed with zi])S and cast into exterior darknes-,. (See ISA.MI, I Chapter. XIV Verse.) 241 ' ' ' . " Che Prolosuc ( nncciNC. (■,E()ia ' ' s i ' aruon) Whan that Foot Halle hath its proper vogue. And for to r.ccn practice lontcen many a ro.ijue, Tlien specially from every schoolroom ' s emle Of Tulane, to the campus they wende. Befel that, in that sesour on a day. To campus was come a compai ;nye full tjay. And everichon a sticke hade in hande And nieschicf hade in hede thai bande; Thev maked nian oon doon strange tricks. This bande w.is liighl ye . ncient Onk-r of Slicks. 242 Onions and Kettles are Rice Cbinss to See or Before and Jtftcr the Carniwi Rolidav Onions and kettles are nice things to see, And to draw or to paint arc as cute as can be; Hut I beg you to hasten and ])aint them in fast, For the change in their nature will strike you aghast. We began such a study, but holidays came. Which kc])t us from working — what a very great shaiTie ! Allcl .111 .i " i-.vliiv- Mi iillU ,1 k I k . We returned to our art. and our study did seek. Was this great thicket that startled our eye, t)ur dear, homely study, aspiring so high ? . n audacious s|)iiler hail webl)ed u|) the kettle ! That .done was enough our nerves to iniseltle, 24.1 Cbc ?ollou)ins tctrcrs Were Written bp a Son of Paul to f is Fond, ldmjrins paternal lncestor, inr. I apseed Brown I. New Ori.Kans, La., October lo, 1S97. Mv Dawi.inc. Papa : Your nice letter just reed and I thank you for your thought fulnesin writin to nie so often. U is a treet to here from home and I am glad the new litter of little pigs is gettin along alright, and the folks to I am glad they is alright as when I left home. As you know by now I past all my examnashuns but english. Prof Brown who is a very nice man made me feel good by tellin me if I would steddy hard I would get along alright. The reason I didnt pass my english examna,shun was becus prof. Brown sed I didnt spell as well as I could have dun if I tried harder. But he was very nice to nie and my iijiinion of him is very nice. The frcnch teacher is nice to but he dont want none of us to talk in his room. He .sent out a feller yeslerda) ' vvho was a freshman last year becus he sed he had a lame duck. 1 didnt see nuthin in that to say but I kept quite cus I didnt think it was none of my l)izuess I keep very quite all the time becus I am afrade of the french teacher and prof. Brown. Theres a funny man who teaclies german but 1 dont have nuthin to do witli him untill next year. . 11 the teachers I have is the french teacher and prof. Brown and prof. Lumbard who is a very nice man to. Prof. Brown teaches us latin and english and he teaches very interestin and writes lots on the black bord. He wanted me to write somethin on the black bord but 1 told him I would rather have some- boddy else write it for him if it was all the same to him cus you know I felt a little bashful about it becus I sit next to the feller who was a freshman last year. Prof. Brown frowned when I sed that and went and wrote somethin down in a little black book tliat he has on the table The feller who was a freshman last year tolil me prof. Brown gave me a goose egg, at which 1 laffed becus I know he was tryin to gu}- me about bein from the country where they raises chickens and geese Oh no thej- cant guy me. The sophomores say I am green l)ecus all freshman are green but tell maw not to worry about it cus it aint .so I looked in the mirrer jest after they told me that and m - face is jest the same color it was when I left home, and aint green at all. Some of the sophomores says the french teachers name is Alice but I know they are jest tryin to guy me becus he dont look like his name was Alice at all. The lady that keeps our bordin house is very nice and I like her very much. Yesterday for dinner we had cab- bage ami oh it clid make me feel homesick a little but I went to work and steddied and so for- got about the cabbage and so it didnt nuitter. I went to church last Sunday as I promised maw I would and I liked the sermon very nmch. The preacher talked about the shinin lite of the hevvenly kingdom and that made me feel happy and I was glad I had went then but later on when he stawted about the unqwenchable fires of hell I could jest feel my bones crackle and feel my fat begin to sizzle and make my hair stand on end. I was sorry then that I had went for I kept thinkin all the time about maybe burnin up some day. But I must stop now and stedd ' some for the french teacher gave us ten deffennitions for tomorrer Pleas write to me sune and tell maw to write to me as this letter is for both of yon. Hows the 1)abys new tooth? And I hope the cabbages is coniin out fast by now. With love to all 1 am vour Icivin ;nid sloodious son, WlI.I.IK. P. S. Prof. Brown calls me mister Brown and I think be likis nie bt ' cns my name is the same as his. His name is Willie Brown to. 244 II. Nicw Ori.kaxs, La.. November 9, 1898. Mv Dkar Old I!i.okkv: Well. I ' m settled here once more and ready to do justice to my Sophomore year. Yester- ilay I went up ajjainst that bloomin old condition which followed me all throu ;h my la.st year Billy Hrown told nie I passed and spoke of my improvement in spellin ; and construction. Ha ! ha ! Killy ' s all right and .so is his English I I am now at a different hash house from last year and I like this one much better for the old lady isn ' t .so sot on preaching long and tedious sennons like the one last year was. She cer- tainly was a star and she did shine whenever she could get someone to talk to about the " weep- ing and gna.shing of teeth " and those .same everlasting " un(|ucnchable fires. " Confound those fires anyway ! If I get as much of them in the times to come as I did down here at mv boarding house last year, why it certainly won ' t take much of a cyclone to blow mv ashes awav. Hut there, don ' t be shocked now, old n)an, for I don ' t mean anything by it. You ' re a great hearted old blokey anyway, even if you are something like my old landlady of last year. Ble.ss your old heart ! La.st night five of the fellows and my.self started our regular Saturday night " drawing " class Some of the fellows turned out pictures two at a time, but, as you know, I have always thought that I was meant for an emperor at lea.st. So I confined my.self to " drawing " kings and queens. I have invented a method by which I can " draw " three and sometimes four at a time. Just think of " drawing ' four kings at a pop ! Why Michael .Vngelo himself couldn ' t have beaten that even granting him the privilege of using carbon paper to trace with. There s a young lady who generally sits by when we " draw " and watches us; her name is " Kitty " and every now ami then we give her a " pinch. " By and bye .she gets tired of being " pinched " and then she fur- nishes us with .sandwiches and — lemonade. Yon bet she makes delicious lemonade; somehow it ' s the color of amber and has a delicious white foam on to]i. It gives us the " hops. " Really I nnist get the recipe from her ! Say, old blokey, my wail is getting to be mighty Hat. You see I have the T. .- . . . dues to pay and Olive and Blue and T. U. Magazine subscriptions to pay, not to .speak of Jambalaya; every fellow shouM be patriotic to his old ' Varsity and fork up his amount of tin you know. We generally all pay up these things at the beginning of the year in order to have them olT our hands once and for all. Why I am the only man in college now who ha.sn ' t paid all this up yet ! Every man in the whole University has paid up the.se things but me. They all make it a .special point of honor, you know, to sub.scribe and pay up in a hurry. So please .send me some cash as soon as you can ff)r I don ' t want to be behind hand on a point so vitally involving my honor. Then, besides this, last night I ])aid for some drawing material. You know this " draw- ing " class of ours costs something anil it ' s no " bluff " at all. To-day Alice lost his temper conii)letely. I was remarking on the ingenuity of the writings of Cieo. W. Cable and how I enjoyed his books even though I ilis;igreed with the subject matter on .some points. This kindled tlie fire and it commenced to crackle. But when I said that I was of the opinion that Alsace and Lorraine would never be anything else but German possess- ions, the fire liegan to ro;ir .ind I was so close to it that I got scorched. But we don ' t mind a little thing like that. I ' oor boy ! He doesn ' t mean anything by it, and he doesn ' t gel that way I ' try often. But, say daddy, there ' s the dinner bvll and Sunday diniur isn ' t to be mis,sed, no siree ! With love to maw and your olil hustliii self, I am. N ' our loving son, Wii.i.ii;. J-)5 III. Nicw Ori.HANS, Deconil er 16, iSgg. Mv Dear Old Man : I cannot spare mnch time lo-nit;lit to write, fur it is late, l ut I ileterniined to write to-il.iy anyhow, inasmuch as I have not written for some time. Indeed, I assure vou, niv neglect was not intentional, for, you see, I am very busy preparing for our Fall term examinations, which come off in a ery few days now. There are onl - two subjects which I fear and they are French and Chemistr}-. About French there is nothing to say for you know all about it already — everyone does. But Chemi.stry ! Well, don ' t talk ! Physics is also a hard nut to crack, Init I have worked hard on it and now have it cinched to death. The other night I decided to take a little recreation, .so one of the fellows and I went out to a show. The show was a ' ' blind tiger " and we enjo -ed it very much. Rut it was very exciting I assure 3 ou, for the tiger did a good deal of " growlin.g " and at times Ijecame vicious. The excitement and the lateness of the hour left us with a di.sagreeable headache the next morning. But we prescribed a little Bronio-Seltzer and . roniatic -Ammonia for each other and after a while felt better. Bromo-Seltzer is an innocent little white powder which works miracles, especially when one has the " swelled head, " or thinks he has. It comes in a little blue bottle and is really very handy By the way, talking of drugs, I have been trying to discover some remedy for the disagreeable stretchin.g of " Rubber Neck, " but don ' t seem to be able to find one. Prussic .4cid might be very effective, but that ' s just the trouble, it might be too effective, ou see. Sometime ago one of the clas.ses tried a handful of shot as a cure for the .stretching, but it proved a dismal failure, as those prescribing it soon learned to their discomfiture. A few days ago the Sophomore-Fre.shman cane ru.sh came off ' and it was a noble .sight. Of course the Freshmen were beaten. I suppose I ought to side with them, poor, innocent things, but it really goes against my grain to do so, for they ' re so dis.gustingly ignorant. Green ! Don ' t talk ! Why, Paris Green isn ' t a circumstance to this year ' s Freshman Class. Really I don ' t see how they possiblv ' can be so foolish. Whj , if I thought that I ever was half as ignorant as they are, I think I would set up a large establishment of Color Works. Why, they are so green that they wouldn ' t burn if you were to soak them in coal oil and gasoline for a week and then give them a coat of gunpowder before applying the match. Now just multiply that idea about one hundred times and you ' ll arrive at the result of knowing just how verdant they are. How can they be so? I really don ' t understand it at all. The other evening at one of our Tulane Germans 1 met a niighly sweet girl. She took me quite b}- storm and really I expect to have to take strychnine or digitalis before long. Her name is Grace and I know mother will fall in love with her at once, for you know how she loves that name for a girl. She lives up to her name, too, I can tell you, for she is the very personifi- cation of grace. She ' s a Newcomb Girl, and a typical one, too. But there, there! Don ' t be worried. IVhatever I do, I won ' t neglect my studies. But she certainly is a peach— and- not the kind that .spoils either. Now, I ' d give a farm to see the expression on your honest old countenance, or to have your innermost tlioughts laid out before me on this page. But, oh ])shaw ! I ' m sleepy ! There goes that infernal old cuckoo clock tooting the midnight hour so I guess I ' ll rin,g off too and let my innocent little soul lly away to the land of dreams. With best wishes and love to vourself and the " Id ladv, I am as ever, Your affectionate sou Wll.I.l M. .-46 IV. Nf.w Orleans, La., March 14. 1901 Mv Dear Kathkr : I have just been home from oolle«;e for about a lialf-hour and, after lounging around and having a s;itisfying little chat with my chummy old pipe. I feel at peace with the worl d, and think I shall eniplo - my few remaining moments of leisure in wxiting to you. I am, indeed, happy to hear that you are all so well, and it gives me great plea,sure to know that you and mother will surely be here to see me graduate. You cannot imagine how very sedate and dig- nified and learned I will appear in my cap and gown, lIowIv stepping forward to receive my diplom.i and at that moment forging the last link which goe.s to complete the chain of my student life at Tulane. It makes me melancholy at times when I sit and ponder over the.se last four years and think how soon thev will be ended. But then the great struggle will come, and I will sail forth in my own little bark, and try to reach my goal in spite of contrary winds and hindering tides. Day before yesterday took place the inauguration of our new President, Dr. Kdwin .• ldennan. The ceremonies were held at the Tulane Theatre, and were of a very solemn and beautiful nature. There were repre.sentatives from every department of the University, all arrayed in cap and gown, and a great part of the faculty was in attendance There were .several splendid talks by prominent men. ami then Dr. Alderman del vered his inaugural address. It was grand ! Dr. .Mikrman certainlv is a wonderful mm, and his popularity knows no bounds. It is wonderful how he has wound his wav into he hearts of our people, young and old alike. .And as for the students— well, it is bevond expres-sion ! They all love him and it would l e nothing for one of them to walk the whole length of the campus or further, just to be able to tip his hat and say ' Good evening. Dr. .Mderman, " and be rewarded by a cheerful response. Dr. . lder- man always has n good, kind, happy word for everyone and we would all do anything in our power for him, or to make his path a smooth and even one. If I were a Freshman now, 1 would sum it all up in one word and say he is a " crackerjack. " God ble.ss him I Yesterd.iy was I " oun lers ' Day and such a day as it was ! At first it rained a little and di-api)()intment prevailed; but, after a while, the sun .showed his ruddy jocular old. face and the disappointment w.is put to flight bv gaietv. I took Grace under my wing and showeil her through the departments up town. She seemed to enjoy it very much and I felt am])ly rciiaid for my pains At twelve o ' clock we went down to Newcomb and had a little lunch. After that we both deciiled that we could have a much better time elsewhere than at the Medical, so we went up tf) the park and there spent the afternoi n, I know it was a most unpatriotic thing to df), and I would not let the kind old " Meds ' know it for anything, for I have .so many good friends aTUong their number. Well, we went uji to . udubon anil such a ple:Lsant afternoon 1 have never spent before We sat under lho.se nuijestic sjireading oaks and heard the breezes telling their little tales to the .shy leaves, anil wondered what they told, whether their secrets were of a sjid or a happy nature, or what they were. And we saw those tame little squirrels playing hide and seek in the clover. But, speaking of secrets, I told one to Grace yesterday afternoon when we were up at the park— a great, sweet secret. . nd, much to my surprise— and, of course, delight, she had one to tell me too. But never mind about that now, I ' ll tell you and mother all .ibout it when you come down for connnencemeiit. It was very .strange, though, how ch.ingeil Audubon Park seemed when we finally thought it was about time to go home. Why. the grass seemed greener and brighter, the air seemed sweeter and easier to breathe, the music of those aeolian h.irps in the tree tops was a tbousjind times more beautiful than ever before, and, in fact, all nature was more happy and |Haicful, and a sort of rose- colored light seemed to flood the earth. It all madi- us rry liajipy. ami that wasn ' t all either. 217 Say, father, I have some good news for you and mother. I left it of purpose for the last part of my letter so that you would enjoy it all the more when it did come. Well, here goes. In view of the fact that I have always worked hard on my electrical engineering, I have been offered an instructorship here at Tulane on that subject and, have accepted. Now, aren ' t you happy ? am and so is Crrace. Hoping soon to hear from vou and dear mother, I am as ever Your dutiful and most atTcclionate son, Vii.Li. M Brown. P. S. Grace sends love to vou all. 1902 Star Gazers Tnii ' : — Xij lit. ri.ACK — Lonely Tulaiic- C.iiii])us. Tilt night shows stars and women in a better li lit. LiCd IN THK Ascendant. Tin: r .l-.IADlvS KA l.KMAXN Merope Sadii-; Shkmiv I ' leioiie I.II.V AIlCAI) I ' OST . .Mcyoiie Hkik Watkrs . Maia Al.ICK MoNROK . sleroiie Ol.lVK COC.SWKI.I. Taineta 1,1 I.I.IAN I.okhkr i:ieotra MaKS CiiI.COCK Ci ' lin ' Canst llinii liinil the sweet inlluenee of the I ' leiniles? " — Jiili xx.will. 249 4 ' i » ii . l lt tutor l i(jl., l.l,.|, ,t " ) ■t c - STijJ ing 4 a U 1(i» (»4i-k vcw. ' Ui. ' 91 Blasted ftopcs (WITH APOLOGIES TO KII ' I.INC) 1 1 ' .RE was a stmlent ami he talked rii ht fair, As you or I might flo; He gave us all kinds of hot, hot air. Swore he ' d pass or eat his hair, Ves, he ' d pass like a breath of air. No matter how hard, he didn ' t care. And we thought that the tale was true. There was a student who looked very wise. As vou or I might ilo ; He sjiiil that the Codes were regular pies. He ' d pass ' em so easy we ' d open our eyes. Said the Profs, were regular guys. That a max on each was about his size. And. of cour.sc. we thought he knew. There was a student who went up for a quiz Just as you anil I : A look of confidence on his i)hiz. Said he ' d make the law his biz. He aiiswereil the first ami his courage riz, The next was so hard it made him sizz. And the third sent him sky-high. There was a .student who hit the ceiling. As you or I may do ; He came out of exams, .simply reeling. His face had a look of intense ill-feeling, As if the bells his death-watch were pealing, We found him in prayer gently kneeling. Anil thought from the blow he wouM die. — M. Cbc Crammer . Crammer who crams all he can, Cramineil for a Condilion ICxani. He trusted to luck . nil, of course, he got stuck ; Itul. aliis, he cares not .i damn ! i5l minutes of Special IRcctins of Facultp June 15, 1900. iriv MHETING was called to onk-r l)y AcUiiK- Prcsident Rollers, who occupii-d the chair. All members were present. The matter of the J. M- HAj.AV. for the current year, on account of which the meetin_tc was called, was taken up. A copy of the book was produced, and the Chair announced that the .subject was open for dis- cussion. Profes.sor iMcklen took the floor. He was requested by the Chair to remove the object which he seemed to have in his mouth before speaking. Prof. I ' icklen thereupon tijok out a large piece of taffy he had been sucking, wrapped it carefully in a niece of paper, and ])ut in his Ijack pocket. He then began the discu.ssion by calling the attention of the faculty to the nu- merous jokes and witticisms in the J. MH. i,. Y. , gotten off at the e.xpense of the faculty. He ended by calling U])on that body in an earne.st K n Ci, „ appeal to take ])ronipt and vigorous action. I jv,, c , j . juncture. Prof. i)illard arose, and supplemented Prof. Ficklen ' s remarks as follows, rendering his speech more effective bv clapping his hands in a loud manner: " I tell you gentlemen, it is a fact; this thing has got to stop. " Prof Sharp suggested in a quiet way that it would be well to " go slow in the curve. " Prof. B ' icklen at once got up again and stated in an excited manner that he had the unim- peachable evidence of original documents to prove his assertions, and thereupon produced a scrap of paper he had found upon the campus. Upon inspection, it proved to be some of Harry IjOeb ' s harmless poetry. Prof Dixon .succeede l him and stated that he ac(juiesced fully in the remarks of the preced- ing gentlemen, adding that he had thoroughly read the book in question, but that he had been unable to see anything funny in the jokes; in fact, none of them came under the twenty class- ifications into which psychology divided all jokes He was about to l.-iunch into a dissertation on the subject of jokes, when he was cut short by Prof. Smith He saiil that he concurred in the opinion of Prof. Dixon and was ready to demonstrate mathematically that the jokes were not witty at all. He proceeded to the black-board and b}- means of a diagram, showed that no matter how carefullv the co-ordinates were drawn, the point of none of the so-called jokes could he located. The evidence was indubitable. The Chair called upon Prof. Fortier for an expre.ssion of liis views. The I ' rench Professor stated that he had compared the jokes with those of Moliere, I)ut as he had been able to detect no similarity between them, he was of the firm opinion that they were very poor wit, and that the book should be conilemned. Prof. Deiler had no debate to make. The other members made no further connnent. When a vote was taken, the J.amb. l. v. was unanimously condenmed, an l a committee composed of Profs. Fortier, Deiler and Rugan, was ap]iointed to draw up suitable resolutions. A recess of five minutes was taken for the Committee to make its report. At the expiration of the time, the Conmiittee returned and stated th.-it no agreement could be reached as to the respective merits of each side in the Franco- Prussian War; Prof. Rugan al.so wanted to put in a resolution of svnipathy for the Boers and condemning the Fjiglish. The Committee was .severely reprimanded l y the Chair and instructed that in future, only the bu.si- ness in hand should be attended to. As it was getting l.ite, the Connnittee was ordered to bring in the proper re] ort at the next meeting, .adjourned. 252 Before Oh. my ! Oil, iiiv 1 Kxaiiis. arc come, Alas 1 Alack! Adieu! Farewell! The Code and Corporations; To dances, girls and dinners. Oh, my ! Oh. my ! Exams, have come. To dusty tomes an l midnight oil. In Torts and Obligations. Ye miserable sinners. mur Mooray ! Hooray! E.xams. are done ; Three cheers for him who passes. Here ' s to you, " fellows, one and all, And bar-keep, fdl the glasses. . ni! here ' s to those who made the tens. And here ' s to those who never; And here ' s to those who study Law. .■ nd here ' s to I.aw forever. Here ' s to the Class of Nineteen One. God bless and speed thee, brother; In field or flood, in camp or crowd, We ' ll ne ' er forget each other. And here ' s to those long-.sufTering na-ii. The patient, dear Professors, Who taught us careful rea.soning, .• nd found us fearful guessers. Here ' s Tulane University . Here, boys, our " Alma Mater ! " (Vreat has .she grown and widely known — May we hel]) make her greater. A toast : Hats olT. Wli.it client first Relieves our blank despair By panting up those countless steps To l)reathe our attic air? . btiiizon on his sweating face, A prayer for his salvation; I.ong be his life and sweet his wife — He saveil us from starvation. To-uiglil we ' re met the last, last lime; So he re ' s to those who made the lens. . dieu, familiar faces, And here ' s to those who never; To-morrow finds us hurrying hence And here ' s to those who study Law, To strike for titled places. And here ' s to I.aw ft rever. WcUncsdap Cccturc Club Session of 1001-02 Wednesday, October ist — Illustrious expausion by Prof. Ai.cke Fortier, on " If You Wish to Pass, Join the Circle. " WEDNESD.w, OCTOiiKR 1 ,sth — " IIow to Teacli a Choir and the Beauties of German Music " — " ON Deilkr. Wednesday. October 29th — Co-operation Lecture by " Aunt John " and Rki ' - BEN. Sul ject, " Black-sniith t ' nions and Their Econonnc Effect. " WEDNESD.w, Noys:mbek I2th — " How to Charm Snakes. " 1 In this lecture Prof. Beyer will be a.ssisted by the jfreatest authority on the nervous .s_ -stem of a grasshopper. Prof ' . E. A. Tony, i Inirlher sulijects will be published later, but it is needless to say that with the following vivacious young men, .something of interest is in store for us. Among them are Billy Pilly Browny, Golden Stein Louis, " C. C. C. " Crotnwell, Archie, Dicky Colcock and other soups. P. S. — All papers must be handed in to Richard Kop lirufft. for corrections and suggestions, by August ,v t. 254 Che iRccbaiiics ' Conriasration Press Comments " The jireatest event of the avje. The seethin.t; llaines of Imrniiit; Troy, and the Last Days of Pompeii show nothin ; like unto it. Nothing proiluceil such lieneficial effects as the l)iirnini; of mechanics. It was a tjod.send to the conunnnity. " — New Orleans Picayune. " Mechanics, a vile and horrid wretch, better known as Dana ' s Mechanics to helpless unfortnnates, was burned at the stake last ni.i ht, A vast concourse of enraged citizens wit- nessed the affair. As the uproarious llames roare l round this writhing wretch, a siz ling sound jjermeated the glowing atmosphere. Gathering all his remaining strength, the hateful creature at the stake gave to the crowd this last, expiring sizzle : ' The co-efficient of friction is equal to 2 ' ' Reqniescat in Averno. ' " —New Orleans Times- Democrat. Ah! cruel nion.ster that you are, tormenter of the minds of nioilern mortals I Cet thee gone ! Away with thee to the backwoods ! Hie thee hence ! Ah ! Ha ! TK . n Pariidpants MOISE H. GOLDSTEIX Ellis J. Ste. rns DOUGL. ' VS M. KlLP. TR C- RL L. Wernecke Cl.mt) S. Newman 1 Herbert B. Ne vm. n LE )Nin. s S. Wilkinson W. CrHRM.viN Vincent H.ARRY I . KOENIG . EinV. RD ITTMAN Tom (jILMORF. I ' KOf. JA.MKS H. DlI.l.ARl) icK, Jr. Most Lo(|uacious Denunciator Chief Guardians of tlu ' icilm Lord High Torch-Hearer Most Exultant Shouters Most Ecstatic Torch Applier Most Ditln ranibic War-Dancer ...... Most Ironical Sycophantor . Most Querinionious Dissenter Cliief Collector of the . slies and l ' rescr er of Souvenirs S] ecial OlTicer to kee]i the crowd back 2.i6 i :aff Sonnet to PcuKonib liat lovelier home could Art and I aniiii}; clioose Thau here within our southern city fair, This voode l garden where the balmy air Hrushes throujjh Idossonis wet with fra- icrant dews. The ilau};hters of the South here court the muse And join the ever fast-increasin ; hand Of those who thi nk, who read and ini- derstand. With purer thou,t;hls. hi ;h aims and broader views. Kach maid, when first she enters col- lege, Is led to gaze upon the hidden l,aw Of Nature, with old Science as a nurse; She learns the beauty of the universe, Doth reach perfection of that higher knowledge And stands before the Truth in silent awe. Jhl Cbc l?)01 Senior (1 ilniiilv iiKiiil in cap and ijown, What thoniilUs are in your head? Is il all al)Out Astronomy. Or the " German " that yon leil ;■ When with a far off look yon muse. Dream on of bookish lore Or, has vour mind to Foottinll flown To the all exciting score? WlK-lher von i)omi)adonr yonr hair Or part it in the middle, I ' o read " vour Ladyship " is worse Than ever S] hinxes riddle. AUliontjh vour air imposint; is, Your fate is full of fun Anil I confess we all agree That vou ' re a " Naughty One. " 2 2 !■ d. v1 f " ' ' fi R ' ■:w,- ' j ti ■ ■ ' W ' -ft. t ' ll ' l i- 4- - " 1 - • p. s. c. CONORS: Olive and Garnet MEMBERS Ar.icE Brand Ai.ick Haraxc. Cora Hooth Laira O ' Neii.i. Gr.ADVs Brown Adina Provost v Ai.rNK Eavrks Emska I ' rovostv Suicide Club COLORS : lUack and Wliite CORPSE: ErxEN McCoi.t.AM MIvMHERS ICi.izAiiKTn Smith Man- I oc.an M Parki;kson Pai i.iNh; Cirran Ciait.iA Lkonari) Maid I.oi;iier Hl.ANCIM. IIol ' KINS LlI.V Pi ST Ki.i mii;th LkBoiri;i;ois I.m,i.i n I. i: vis Cki.esti-; F.siii.iCMAN C.rvtia . i.i.i;n Aktki.k r , SiXTiON IV Ci.Aisi-; i, — " Onr lime is fixed and all oiir ilays are nunil ered 2 5 f .; " W] ,r -« vc ir txiv jA UV - , " 0 un ' ' " ■V ' i £inie Boncp 3loc Club Grand Consul Constant Enticer Old Reliable Occasional Caller Keeper of the Bones Utile Joe Pluntjer Borrower Cheapnian Policeman IIl ' Cll Kkumbhaar Eri, I ' I.I.IS . Walter Libbv Cill.lSKRT DlPRE LEOXIIiAS Wll.KINSON Zach Ani.ER A. M1 ' ;rcier n. Crandai.l ])0UC. KlI. PATRICK KmIS I.DVICI.I, Atlemlants, Proprietors, C.ate-kecper, etc. 266 Cbemistrp notes Into a dry Wolf ' s flask I put some fine NaCl, Sul])lniric aciil, then I mixed and heated all this well. When from the bent tube of the flask the fjas rose in the air, I moved the Bunsen burner up and held the bhie flame there. I cannot write what happened here, for just about this place, Ainiil a deep and hollow roar, my flask shot into space. The gas ascending broke the glass and bore the cork away. .■ nd where at last that stopper stopped I ' m not prepared to say. The facts are clearly manifest, concludc l on this proof. If I had had more hydrogen I ' d have gone out through the roof. — K. Ci.. ' 03. A TAIL PiiCL 267 Circumlocution r ua nearly fleveii (I ' clock. ThtTc- had bteii a dead silence lor nearly five niinntes. She seemed to be intensely interested in the desisjn of the carpel. He appeared to be intent upon watching the fire burn itself out gradually. Apparently, she expected soniethinji. He seemed to want to say something. At last she broke the silence. " A penny for your thou;4hts, " she ventured, in an effort to start the conversation. He turned, as if he had been suddenly reminded of something. " They aren ' t worth that nmch; I should much prefer to have some of your thoughts. Kii bt now yours may be worth more to me than mine are to you. ' " But what manner of thoughts do you want me to express? " " Give me your advice, I need as.sistance. " " But vou men never follow any advice given yon by wnuu-n. anvhow. So what is the use? " ' ■ Maybe you can help me — perhaps, a great deal —that ' s all. ' " ■• In what way, then, can I be of such powerful assistance to you. " she pressed. " I didn ' t know I was so wise. " " Well, 1 am in love. " he replied dryly. " .A very unusual state of affairs, I am sure. " replied she, with just a tinge of sarcasm. " I thought .so mvself. until lately. But, 1 tind 1 am in love, and the worst of it is, she doc ' -n ' t love me. " •■ Well, wlio is she? " ■ ' Tliat is immaterial, all women are alike wlu-n it comes to the treatment of a fellow in love with them. " " Perhaps she does love you after all. " she encouraged. " That mav be, but I don ' t know it. That is just where I need your assistance. " " Then the easiest wav out of it is to tell her frankly that you Ii) e her and ask her to marry you. " " But if she doesn ' t love yon? " " She can do no more than refuse. You can ' t expect to lind out without asking. " " But, " he persisted, " .suppose she has repeate dly shown that she has no regard for you — in fact, even that she clespises yon ;■ " " Your conclu.sions may be all imaginary. " " Then I suppose I shall have to capture her by storm. Do you ailvise that? " and be gazed into her eyes. Her eyes dropped, and .she began playing nervously with ber fingers on the arm of the chair. He arose as if to dcparl. " Don ' t go ! " .she cried. " Then I shan ' t have to capture lier by storm after ,ill, will I ? " he said, as he drew her to his heart and kissed her. " But what made you take so long in coming to the ])oint ' ' " .she asked tcasingly. as she looked up into his eyes. Wll.I.lAM B. tlu.v.NT, ' y.S. 26H Sapinss ?rcqucntlp f card at tl)c Cau) School Prof. I IJEAN) Hai.i. — " That brings us, jienllemen " " As a matter of fact " " Gentleineii, we were discussiiij; last time " " Is Mr. X. present? Mr. X., can you tell me ? " Addison ' s " Spectator, " and not Mr. Hall, is responsible for the following : Some physi- cians of to-day ride in carriaj es to sec their patients, others go on foot. The ' may he com- parefl to the ancient Britons, some of whom were foot soldiers, while others rode in chariots, the only difference being that those who rode in chariots went faster and killed more people. THK SICICVKi;!, CODE I ' KoF. Uknis — " The Code says " " We come now " " The Suppreme Court has decided " " The decisions of the .VHprenie Court of this state are deplorably vacillating. " " The Revi.sed Seeveel Code is rejilete with unpardonable and alxmiinable typographical errors, due to the gross careles.sness of the legislature of 1870. " JUDOE Monroe — " The question has presented itself but it is now pretty well set- tle.l " " I shall not detain you any longer this evening, gentlemen " " I take it to be the law " " We will re.smne this in |uiry at another time. " JUUGK Kl.l.lS — " Young gentlemen, we have for this evening " " At our last meeting, young gentlemen, we saw that and we shall now take uj) in this evening ' s lecture " " . t the risk of wearying you by repitition " :• I shall endeavor this evening, young gentlemen " I ' Rot " . Saixdkrs — " I ' or the next lecture read down to " " I .shall make out a brief .sketch of the old common law of Englaml, ami give a lypiwrilten copy of it to each student. " " I forgiit my list this evening. " " However, lh.it is not the l.iw in Louisiana, 1 think. ' 269 ILLUSTRATED SAYINGS Of OUR PROrESSOR Sapinss of Famous Pcopk Professor WESPY — " As you make your 1)eil. so will you lie. " Professor Harkness — " Tense " ! ! ! Professor Dixon — " However, from the Psycholoifical point of view. ' Professor Nixon — " My name is Mrs. Nixon, younj; ladies — N i-x-o-n. Profes.sor Augustin — " Taut pis pour vous " Professor Baer — " Hips I- ' irm. " I ' ROFESSOR Ordwav — " Not so good, as usual. " Professor Spf:ncf:r — " Le.ssnoi.se, plea.se. " I ' ROFESSOR Woodward — " I would advise, nay. urge. " ProI ' ESSor Smith — " Along these lines. " ProFE.SSOR I yon — " Don ' t be afraid, young ladies — I ' m quite tame. " Professor Simms— " ' W— h— y ? " 270 A ' lC WitrtT MRHCn VVbcK ftaue Vc Rcard Cbcsc? " Wlien Napoleon was chased from the field of battle iiiit die last breath of horse ami iiiaii. then Hisniarck was born. " " I have worked out these results, but, ' I inav be wronj;. ' " " Manifestly, if you add this half to thai half, you will }iet this little piece. " " See hier I The highest act of life, the .ijreat- est of actions, the very essence of existence, lies in ihe process of cuttint; up bujjs. Do you see? Mr. lUitler, will you take your feet off that chair? Mr. an In,i;en, ])lease wake u]). ' " Men have their .slrenjjth in their hands, but iiiuks in iheir feet. " — Now will you be {.jooil, Mr T.u-kle? " The society of which 1 am president. " " Oentlenien, - - er - - er - laboratory re])orts nuist - - er - - be in on time. " " (lenllemen ! GenlU-inen ! Can ' t you lie (|iiiet? " " I tell you, ;entlenien, shape is one of the most im|i(irlanl lliinvjs in the]world. " " We will now take a step forward. " " Are you der jKjrter, eh — ' ill you vail ' til I finish die sentence? " " Charlie, will you et me a deail do;.; for Saturday? " Kkumuhaar ' on inoicn S ' n-:ARNS Cook ( ' ■II.MORK LicvY. K. Towi.es Wernicke Ravner riuiiior Klu Klucks MOTTO: l ' rfscriplii)ii is ;i denial latioii. MP:ETIN0 I ' LACK: Class nionis. Rule Smasher Bioloijy Pet Mathematics Mule Cheinistrj- Pet Early Class Leaver Champion Interrogator Oeneral Interrupter Champion Class Cutter JIamma ' s Good Bov Onip a Duck in a Gilded Case He ' s only a iluck in a yililed ca ;e An hilarious sis{ht to see. If you think he is happy ami free from care, . sk the Juniors I or come ami see. ' Tis sail ulu-n (iii think ui lUr painful look That rests on poor .Archie ' s imaj;e; For the Juniors i;ive him — well, Until the stroke nf the hell, lie ' s a iluck in a i ililed ca,t;e. 272 Criminal Offenses These gentleiiK-n have been tried in the University Court an l found K " ' ' ty of the followiti}; charges: MONSIKIR I)i:ii,KR — Puttinj; on Will lirown ' s pants. Drawini; in waist of same. Pkok. . R ' rHrR Smith — Severity to students. I ' ROK. Jim Dii.i.ard— Clainiinj; undue familiarity with Henry Georjje. I ' ROF. Tom Carter — Continually talking to students about young ladies. I ' Rcji ' . Bil.i. Smith— Predominance of ethereal ideas. Monsiki:r Dkii.ER — Inaccuracy in bookkeeping. Prop. Ueykr — Predominance of material ideas. Prof. Vox . i.cee Fortikr — Failing to encourage the Cercle Francaise. MoxsiEiR Dkii.kr —•• Cruelty to bicycle. " Dr. . i.I)HRMan — Partiality to Newcomb girls. neu? panipblels l-IIU.ISmUl HV THE Tl!I,ANE UNIVERSITY ' PRESS " The F.kvator " H. F. Ruc.AX ( Cont.iining useful information in regard to the construction and operation of same.) ■•. rchie Pr.t ■ ........ J. Hanno Dkii.kr (. sonnet on tile Franco- Prussian war.) •A Treatiseon Denli.slry " ...... W. H. P. Ckek-.htdx (With .special reference to Gouging and I ' :xlraclion. ) •■ Priming Presses " ........ Hkuwn . VRi:S (Their installation and operation.) " Centrifugal Pnmi)s " V B. i ' .ki.i.okv (. n attack on Rirr. ' I ' hurston. C.ir|)enler ami Kent.) " Statistical Hrrors ' ........ J. K- Filki.e.n (With apologies to the World ' s Almanac of iJSgg.) " My Spanish Class of 1901 ■ . Ai.i i;e FoRTiER " The Somnambulist " Koiii-KT Sharp " The Fruits of Labor " llowi; ni Ckkcorv 7 Bum Oloke s STri KNT: Say, I lic-lii ' ve thosi- l)oanliii.i; liouse kfcjicrs arc (lesi ' eiKlcnts of Clirist; or how else can you explain their ability to feefl ten huntjry students on two loavesand two small fishes. Straxc.kr: My, listen ! There must be a dofj fi.uht on tlu- otlier side of the fence. Student: Oh, no. that is two (Germans discussing international ])olitics. Why was Prof. so excited and delij hted the other inorninj;? Why. he slid down ihe banisters, turned a flip-flop in the faculty room, and gave the janitor a dollar? Oh, he had just discovered a new atiecdote relating to Napoleon. A certain gentleman at Xewcomb wants to know if the grounds wliere the Kgyi tians buried their sacred cats should not be called catacond)S. That is a Wala Hoho joke. ' ■Isn ' t he ashamed of himself. " Origin of French Cansuage Fir.st and most probable theory: It is purely an invention of llie Devil. Second theory: Some say th.it it was the first infliction that juni]}eil out of Pandora ' s fateful box. Third theory: At the overturn of the Temple of Babel .1 dancing-master (.some say, the .son of Bacchus anfl Terpsichore ) was struck on the head by a falling brickbat. He was also afflicted b}- the general tongue twisting, and in this condition wandered around for .some time. .M length he settled in Gaul, and foinided la belle laiigue francaise- C.od save the mark ! 274 Wanted to Know If iiiaii - a j ogjcy stuflent hasn ' t been s;ive(l by the bell ? If more lies are told in a circus advertisement than in the reixirts of the exercises of a literary society ? If Prof. will ex])lain about that picture in his watch? Say, boys, doesn ' t he look happy ? Heads toj ether — how sweet. If NajKileon had been oblitjeil to have first learned I ' rench, would he ever have found time to conquer Kurope? Why a certain prof of the classics doesn ' t .net married ? What prof is it that rides up as far as possible in a Napoleon avenue car ? Is it amiss for a boy to kiss a miss ? How many of the sports uj) lure who talk so much about the races, really K ) to them ? If C.odiva would ride ilown St. Charles avenue, how many of us would have to lie stricken blind ? Which .six of the eij hteen present Junior cnj;ineerin)i class will Ijc Juniors next year ? If the French professor ailniits the fact that his ancestors were German? If he hail de money, woulil he really buy di- house ? Why some of the students who h.imkil iu jokes ilid not hriud in explanatory notes thereto? 17.S When tdst Wc mci When last we met, yon were so cold And )iiite unlike those davs of old, ' hen e ' en your presence used to fill Me with the spirit to rejoice; And all the world seemed hushed and Except your softly falling voice. ;till I missed that interest on your ])arl, Which, flowing from an ardent heart So caused me to experience. In all of its intensities, That sweet unconscious influence Which is, yet knows not when it is. My shattered hopes no faith could raise; I met your jjlance, you seemed to gaze Upon an image shadowed deep Within your soul — not meant to chide, For u]5 your cheek began to creep Tlie truant Musli vou could not hide. As if on cultured ears there rang Discordant notes, I felt a pang That pierced my inner consciousness. And I was made to realize How vague a dream of happiness Our fondest hope .so oft supplies. Now o ' er my mind are memories cast. Which bind my present to my past. No length of time can rust tho.se links; Those ties, oblivion can not sever. Still, I must live as one who shrinks To feel his heart is stilled forever. 2;6 jl Visit to the State liniuersitp of €lpsian fields riiMITTKI) under this title, the pajier presented in the follow- ing; chapters was read b - my colleai;ue, Professor Thomas O ' Shanter, before the International Society of Psychical Research. JOHN SoiTER, Eflitor. •• Having visited Siena Bologna, and the other Italian universities, I journeyed to the historic little town of . vernus. I sle|)t in . vernus that night, and earlv in the morning lescended the famous cave of that name. When I reached the bottom I was just in time to catch the six o ' clock Mount Olympus and Styx Valley north-bound train, as it pulled out on its trip to Washington, E. F. On reaching the ca])ital city I went immediatelv to pay my res])ects to President Washington. I was ushered into his presence, and louud him relating the cherry-tree incident of his youth to his private boot- black, Niccolo Machiavelli, who was loud in his jjraise of the president ' s truthfulness. Mr. Washington was very kind to me, and after learning the object of my visit, dispatched me with an introductory note to President Shakespeare of the I ' niversity. As I was entering the university grounds some one nearly ran me down. It turned out to be Dick Steele; he flourished a manuscript frantically above his head and gasped out, ' It ' s by Joe — lieats the campaign ! ' and without saying more bolte l down the street. I afterwards learned that he was bringing a poem to Caxton ' s printing house, written l)y an instructor in English ])rose in the university, one Joseph . (ldison. The main building of the university is a beautiful and nias.sive pile, endiraciug in its structure a combination of the five orders of architecture, and wa.s designed bv the famous firm of Angelo S: Wrenn. The class rooms are of immense .size, as the ninnber of students is very great. The ] rofessors lecture, and the students, who are very much like their terrestrial proto- types, take copious notes in all the lecture rooms. The faculty is very large and is mainly composed of very able scholars. As in our sublunary colleges a te.it book is often changed for one containing newer information: so in this subterranean college it often happens th.it a member of the faculty has to resign in favor of some newcomer who is more up-to-date. A ca.se of this very kind occurred during my visit. -Vt a faculty meeting t he professors deciiled that the chair of Ajjplied Humour, held by one Joseph Miller, should be given to a new arrival, who in mundane affairs was a writer for the I ' ligendc Blaetter. There are some members of Uie faculty, however, who are so far ahead of their own times, ami are such acute si ecula- tors, that they have no trouble in maintaining their superiority. For example, the omniscient Shakespeare, the brainy Bacon, and the incorruptible lUirke, are fixtures in their positions. The main object of the university is the equal distriI ution of the vast amount of knowledge jK),s.sessed by its faculty and its student body. To do this, the nu sl distinguished men are gen- erally elected to the faculty, .dthough some of the profes.sors owe their |) silions solely to the fact that they are ])osses.seil of later knowledge than some less fortunate, though wisi-r men. SoTue of the faculty were chosen with rare and f.ir-see ing aculeness, as evidenced by the fncl thill they have as jirofessors of civil government, Edmund Iturke, Pericles, and Daniel Web.ster: in . ,stronomy. Keppler and C.allileo; in Mathematics, . pplonius, Descartes and Bernoulli. I (luestioned some of these eminent men about the prolilein of equnl distribution of knowledge, as it seemed to me, from the nature f f the cn.se, to be a hojieless proposition. They told mc 277 that when the ()ueslion was first studied there secuu-d no possible solution of it, and it was studied mainly as a kind of intel ectual pastime. Within the last two years, however, one Mike Faraday had perfected an electrical apparatus, by means of which intimate communication has been established between himself and two s reat suliluiiar scientists, Professors Niccolo Tesla and Brown Ayres, and this afforded an easy solution of the whole ciuestion. The .scientific corps of the university is now engaged in developing the idea, and as soon as it is completed they will all be able to keep trend of the development of mundane knowledge. So great already is their knowledge of eminent men upon earth that they have left vacant, for the present, the two recently endowed chairs of . nalytic Mechanics and Technical Instruction; and it is currently reported that the Professor of Roman Languages has his resignation signed and sealed pending the arrival of a certain bevvhiskered individual from the sunny South. Some of the students are of very distinguished character. In the F,n.glish lecture room I saw Dryden, Pope, and even Gray and Nolly Goldsmith, listening with rapt attention, as Cole- ridge unfolded to them the beauties of untrannneled English I saw Newton letting fall the laws of gravity on .Aristotle ' s elastic head and he was continually dropping cannon balls down the elevator shaft for the old philosophers benefit. The most astonishing of all sights for me, however, was in the Phvsical Laboratory, where, alas! for .speculative ])hilosophy. Bacon had the vastv Plato down on his knees before a tub of snow stuffing chickens. I went through all the other rooms in the university, and in each the students were doin.g good work, though it was mainly of an ancient character. I am told, however, that since the establishment of the Faraday-.A.yres-Tesla Wireless Telegraph Company they are expecting to overtake the students of our own universities; this, however, will be a matter of some time. It is in their great knowledge of history- that the students of this university excel those of any other. Here there is no frantic search for original documents, nor any need for writing volu- minous essays on ' Cabeza Di ' aca, . s I Knew Him. ' for all the hi.storian has to do is look in a telephone book and ring up old Cabeza himself. Mr. Froude is president of the Elysian Fields Historical Society, and once a month he calls a meeting, where the members pass on the evi- dence of eye-witnesses of the events which they relate. . t the first glance this seemed tome very easy; but I happened to attend a meeting when they were examining the Franco- Pru.ssian war. when Bismarck got up and in insolent tone related how Prussia did the French; it took six gendarmes to hold Bonaparte in his chair. " The second half of this paper will be read at our nest meeting. Th()m. s 0 ' Sh- .ntkr, II. C. S. 278 Quotations Commencement— " The j;rc-al, the iniporUint flay. " Cr.ASS Night— " So lonj as men can breath, or eyes can see, so lonj lives this. " Inaw.iraTIon — " It was a splenfliil sijcht to see. " FofNDERS " Da)- — " They ' re welcome all, let " era have kind admittance. " Special Coirsk — " The indolent hut agreeable condition of doinj nothing. " Reports — " They have the jjower to render us happy or unhappy. " Junior — ' Neither tail]M)le nor froj . " Senior— " Whence thy learning? Hath thy toil O ' er books consumed the midnight oil ? " CiiE.MiCAi. LahoraTorv — " Kternal tonneiits, batlis of boiling sul])hur. vicis.situde of fires and then of frosts. " Sara Coi.E — " Why, she ' s a sensible girl, s;ive in loving men. ' ' I-avinia Uarton — " She laughed loud and long. ' ' Alice McC.i.oin — " Her speech is nothing. " ICkin Smkkrari) — " I am tiKj wise to ilie yet. " Hi;i.i;n Richardson — " Besides, ' tis known she could speak Greek As naturally as pigs squeak, " Octavia Gavden — " I ' ll answer him by law, I ' ll not budge an inch. " May Lo " .. n — " 1 do lean and loaf at my case. " Jea.N ' NET Marks— " She may die from wear but not from rust. " Cecilia Keon.vrd— " I can ww dig. " KiLY Post — " You are as goo l as a chorus. " JosiE Crii ' I ' EN — " I ' m not much given to talking. " I.AURA O ' Neiu— " .A. young thing was she, and quite notional. " .Alice Monroe— " There was not a day, but she rattled away, Like water forever a dripping. " Krie Waters— " At Hasket Ball, she heals them all. " M AKV 1 ' arkar — " Shrine of the mighty, can it be That this is all remains of tliee. " Beilah Bi:TLER— " Ivl Capilan. " Jessie PAr.ANn — " I seem half a.shamed at times to l)e .so tall. " KlTTli-; MoNRf)E — " . still small voice. " Clevie Dii ' RE — " Demure and .shy. " Lydia I- ' rotcher— " You fly west. " MaTTIE Ayrhs— " ' Tis but a little thing. " Blanche Hoi-kins - " Round as a biscuit, busy as a liee. ' ' Fannii; Lea— " Powder thy radiant hair. " Carrie Charles - " Too much of a gfiod thing. " Gr.vtia .Allen — " Lovely is the light of a lilack eye in woman. " Sara Towi.es — " .Mi, I beg pjirdon, l)ul can you tell me, are you some one of impDrlaiice , ' " Bert Lewis — " The brightness of lier cheek would shame the stjirs. " Klizaiucth Smith — " .And could my voice grow shrill and high. ' " May I ' akker.son — " In each cheek apjK-ars a pretty dimple. " Lillian Li: vis — " Great is the dignity of .lulliorshi]). " Ij.i.EN McCoLLAM — " Such a fre.sh blooming, rosy, cosy mo k-st little bud. " Josh-; IIoI ' CIIEI ' S — " I ' d rather reduce to a rail than gel plump as a pudding. " 279 Alice Iv — " I hope ' twill not bu defined a sin, If I but answer with a grin. " Pauline Ccrran-— " Grace was in all her steps. " Maud Loeber— " Xone but herself can be her parallel. " Sue Gillian — " Solemn as a judge. " Specials— " A proud, lazy, unprofitable crew. " Latin Room — " All hope abandon ye who enter here. " Senior with Condition.s— " O, for a coach, ve gods. " Founders ' Dav Refreshments— " Nothing but jam. " Examinations — " The melancholy days have come, the saddest of the year. Jambalava — " A book, O rare one! " Freshman— " Behold the child, by nature ' s kindly law . Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a .straw. " SoriioMORE- " Of all the fools that ])ride can boast, A Sophomore claims distinction most. " 280 4 - J Mj - rf) I ' resiJeiu Dcr Deutsche Zirkcl Uon ncwcomb Univcrsitat MOTTO: — ' i ns winl von alle diiii so (luiniii AIs jiin uiis ein Miihlrad in kojif hi-ruin. " AIM: — Die Deutsche Graniniatik zu killen. IIKRR I ' ROI ' KSSOR WksI ' V — Dir Crosse KAMKRADEN Die SclinicUerling Pie Cocjuetla Die Nonne ])ie Teiifeliii Die Zick-Zack Beroiiin Munchausen la Socictc Francaisc Ac ncwcomb 1903 I ' RMi.iiiN Marks 1 ' " raii.kix Coi.e Fraii.kin Post Fraii.kin Locan Krai ' ukin I.konard Fraulein Cohn I a Maitresse Ies Diat les l,e Capitaine ties I)ial les Treniirr DiabU-s La T. ' te-i1-T.Hc- 1 1 S )ul relle Seconil I )ial)le rremieri ' Danseusi- l,e Director L ' Heroine 1 . nm La Ctxiuetle Seconilc Danseuse Ml.l.KS. Er.i.ioT Pai;ai-i Frkviiai- I ' l.KASANTS MOTTO:— " Taut ])is ]M)ur vous. " MATINEE:--Mar(Ii, Mercrede et Jeu l. Lever Ui Rideau a 2:10 Heures. LES DLMILKS Ml.I.K. Al ' OfSTIN Ml.l.K. lU ' Tl.KR Ml.I.K. MAinilRRKT Ml.I.K. Smith Ml. 1.1;. Mi ' C( i,i.AM Mui.K. Moss Ml.l.i:. MONROK Ml.I.K. LilKHKR Ml.l.K. I ' ARKKRSliN Ml.l.K. Lkwis Ml.l.K. C.ILI.IAN M1.1.K. Stanton l.KS SDll ' S IIorciiKi ' s Ivv Li ' RKA LrcK Mkvkr McCi.oskkv I ' KRKKI.I. Wkklkin Stribmno RliliU Rav.monh 2SI fl TRcmorp A single flower — brown ami olil; Who would f ucss what it once had been In its joyous reign as garden queen. Ended, now, like a tale long told ? Just a year ago to-night The rose lay fresli in my lady " s hair, Blushing red as it nestled there Among her curls, so soft and light. I talked with her as I held her fan; Jly arm encircled her — oh, ' twas sweet — As I guided my lady ' s tripping feet. And I counted myself a happy man. And when at last we were left alone, 1 whispered something; the answered low. ' Twas the same old slorj ' that all men know- And thus I claimed her for niv own. And as I led my lady fair Back to the room with its li.ghts and whirl; She put up her hand to a wandering curl And felt the rose as it nestled there. But what did I feel? Ah, no one knows. I looked at her, though I did not speak; I saw the color mount in her cheek — . nd then she gave me the rose. Now she also has had lur day — iMckle (lueen of a single hour ! Why should I kee|) you, little de.id flower? . nd yet — oh, wh - should I throw you away? — B ' i.i:vN SIMMS. 282 r7u N 1 O R :::::::: p R Q M ♦ ♦•♦■•♦■•♦•♦♦ ♦ ♦♦♦•♦•♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ •♦■♦•♦•♦♦ ♦ •♦•♦♦•♦■•♦■♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦•♦• ♦ ♦♦♦♦•♦♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦ poem for Jambalapa, 1901 It cannot always be moriiiiifj, For the eastern sky will pale, And the hazy glow of the dawning And the glow of high noon will fail. Then sick of the crush of the city Anil far from the strugK ' of men, You will dream of the promise of morning And its glamour will come to you then. The memory of things that were to l)e, . nd of things that might have been ; The ho] es and fears of the faded years Will live in your dreams again. When the snow comes out of the Northland, And scurries against the pane, When the gleaming ice in the moonlight Lies thickening under the rain. Then, seated before the hearthstone. As you hold this book on your knee. You will think of the vanished sunlight. Of a springtime that used to be. I- ' roni out of these siin])le Jiages E.icli well-known face will peer, . nd the olden scenes will thrill you With the spirit of yester-year. The thought of thiise friends who have vanished. Of forgotten smiles and tears; The cadence of voiceless whis])ers Will come to you over the years. Hut soft, like the Angelas pealing In a far-off belfry swung. Like the drift of a tale that is ended. Like the strain of a song that is sung. 2S5 — LrciAN .Mdoki s V ' 2.S6 nnQDDnaaaaannaaaaaaaannDnaannanaaaaaannnannnannQaaQDDnnnnaaanaaD I PHILIP WERLEIN | u LIMITED g n n n n D n PDDDnDnnnannnnnnnnnnnDnnnnDnnnnnDnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnannnnnnnnnannD n n an I I PIANOS I i I I ORGANS 1 I CD an D a Q D D n □ n no n D n n D n D □ □ □ n n □ □ n n n n a □ □ D n □ Lk -a no n n 4 w n n n a ' " ° ° I I :km . I I D D □ D □ n an □ □ no on n n n □ □ n D a an an DO n D □ □ I I EVERYTHING IN MUSIC I I I I PIANOS RENTED I I D □ n □ □ □ an D □ no a a n D naaaaDD an aaanaaaaaanaaaQaannDnDannaaaDDaaaaaa 0000000000000 □nannn o o o n I (AA-(A( CANAL STREET NEW ORLEANS " D O DoooaooaooooaoooooooaooooooooooaooDDnaaaaoaaaoooc he Tulane University of Louisiana NEW ORLEANS College of cArts and Sciences and of Technolo gy FACULTY AND OTHER OFFICERS Edwjx Anderson Alderman, LL.D., President. BROWN AYRHS. Ph. D.. vice - Chairnian of Faculty and Professor of Phvsics and Electrical Eng ' ineeriug. J. HANNO DEILER, Professor of German. ALCEE FORTIER. D.Lt., Professor of Romance Languages. ROBERT SHARP, Ph.D.. Professor of English. WII.LI. ' vM WOODWARD. (Mass. Normal Art.) Professor of Drawing and ot .Architecture. JOHN R. KICKLEN, B.Let., Professor of History and Political Science. JOHN W. CALDWELL, M. D., Professor of Chemistry and Geology. J.AMES IL DILLARD, D.Lt., Professor of Latin WILLLAM B. SMITH, Ph D.. Professor of Mathematics. W. H. P, CREIGHTON, U. S. N., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. LEVI W. WILKIN.SON, M.ScT Professor of Sugar and Industrial Chemistry. THOMAS CARTER. A.M., Professor of Greek. GEORGE BEYER, Acting Professor of Biology and Natural His- tory, and Curator of M iseum. JOHN E. LOMBARD, M.E., Assi.stant Professor of Mathematics, WILLIAM B, GREGORY, M.E., Assistant Professor of Experimental Engi- neering and .Mechanism. WILLIAM P. BROWN. .A.M., Assistant Professor of Latin and English. B. PALMER CALDWELL, Ch.E., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. HARRY F. RIGAN, Assistant Professor of Mechanic Arts. ARTHUR W. SMITH. M.S., Instiuctor of Physics and Electrical Engineer- ing. LOLIS S. GOLDSTEIN, A B., Instructor in Histoiy. CLARENCE C. CROMWELL, B.E., Instructor in Chemistry. RICHARD K. BRUFF, .Secretary. MISS MINNIE BELL, Librarian. TLDOR T. HALL. Mechanician in Physical Laboratory. DEPAR TMENTS College of Arts and Sciences, with Classical, Literary, Latin - Scientific and Scientific Courses. College of Technology, with Mechanical, Electrical, Chemical, Sugar, Civil and Architec- tural Engineering Courses. H. Sophie Nemcomb cMemorial College, for Young Women, with art and Boarding Depart- ments. B. " . B. Dixon, . .M., LL.D., President. SMedical Department, with Pharmacy Course. S. E. Chaille, M.D., Dean. LaTV Department. Harry H. Hall, Dean. Tulane I ' niversity makes leaders in all vocations. I 0 students in attendance. There are .S, 01)1) . lunmi. Its facilities for instruction in Engineering are unsurpassed in the South. There are one hundred and seventy-five scholarships in the . cadeniic Department open to Louisiana boys. Board and accommodation in dormitory at lowest rate. Opportunities afforded for self help. No worthy boy, if needy, shall be turned from its doors. l ' " or catalogues, address PRESIDENT ALDERMAN, or R. K. BRUFF. Secretary 28S COMPANY AK R OF TE OLLEGE VV E, arc th-? only first-class printing and eniiravlnft establishment in the United States mahins a specialty of Collese Publications. The folluwinK arc a few of the larRer culleKes that we are issuinR Annuals for each year 0¥1fV¥0¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥0 T ulane UniversMy University of Wisconsin Northwestern University University of Illinois University of Chicago Lake Forest University Purdue University University of Arhansas LONG DlSTAi TEL.HARRIi-ON 411 t. Write for Prospectus Rivinit full information as to the m a h i n K of an Annual 65 TO 71 PLYMOUTH PLACE ' f CHICAGO i 0 ' ' d - «. -»ac- at s BICYCLISTS. BASE BALL AND FOOT BALL TE.AMS will find DR. TICHENOR ' S ANTISE.PTIC the very thing they " need in their business " when the race is ended and the game is fin- ished. For Sore Muscles, Bruises, Sprains, etc., it is O. K., and ' ' don ' t you forget it. " Clean and pleasant as perfume and costs only 5 )c We Mend Your Linen Sew on buttons, put on new neck bands, etc. If you will give us a chance we ' 11 take such good care o£ all your linen that you will never miss the darning girl of the old home. Try us next week. Wagons call anywhere. R. A. Fox. President E. I). Eli.is, Secy, and ' Irea-; Swiss Steam Laundry Co. Phone 218 1010 Gravier Street NEW ORLE.ANS. LA. Stauff er, Eshleman cS Co. HARDWARE. GUNS. RIFLE.S AND FISHING TACKLE FINE CUTLE.RY 511 Canal Street NEW ORLEANS, LA. The Johnson Iron Works E. N G I N E BOILER A N D iz? 27 M ACH I N E WORKS MARIN E R E P A I R S H O P £? Limited ' r- NEW ORLEANS. LA. SHIPYAKD ALGIERS. LA. i 11 P. O. DR, WER 241 a a SMALL STEEL LIGHTERS A N D i3 £r STEAMERS In Section. •« if Required for Convonionce of Transportali o n J. C. DENIS, President HENRY ABRAHAM, Vice Prcs. F. DIETZE, Cashier GERMANIA NATIONAL BANK 620 CANAL STREET NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA Capital and Reserve Undivided Profits . $370,000.00 53,000.00 DIRECTORS HENRY ABRAHAM JOS. L. HERWIG W. C. SORIA ALFRED HILTER MAX SCHWABACHER C. L. KEPPLER R. GOGREVE WALTER J. SAXON J. C. DENIS CAPITAL $500,000.00 UNDIVIDED PROFITS $38,86 1.93 SURPLUS. $300,000.00 SEMI ANNUAL STATEMENT OF THE CONDITION OF THE LOUISIANA NATIONAL BANK OF NEW ORLEANS At the Close of Business, December, 31, 1900 LIABILITIES Capital Stock $5I)0. )(K Wi Surplus Fund 300.000 00 Undivided Profits 38,S61 93-$ 838,861 93 Circulation 60,000 00 Deposits 4.949.959 04 Dividends Unpaid 20,820 00 RESOURCES Loans I2.S83.040 14 City of New Orleans, United States and " other Bonds and Stocks 1,122,488 96 Banking-house IW.OOO 00 Cash and Checks for Clear- ing House $1 ,,372,129 66 Domestic Exchange r,f8,9S2 21 United .States Treasurer.. . . 3,000 00 -$2.064.11 1 87 Total $5,869,640 97 Total $5,869,640 97 ACCOUNTS SOLICITED AND FACILITIES EXTENDED IN ACCOPDANCE WITH BALANCES AND BUSINESS RESPONSIBILITY — R. .M. WAI.MSLKV. President R. M. WALMSLKV WM. H. MATTHEWS OFFICERS A. I,rRI. . Vice-President DIRECTORS CHAS. LANIER . . H ' RIA JOHN B. LEVHRT J. F. COURKT, Assistant Cashier WM. T. HARDIE S. P. WALMSI.F.V 291) CANAL BANK 225 camp street, corner gravier J. C. MORRIS, President EDWARD TOBY, Vice President Board of Directors EDGAR NOTT, Cashier I. H. STAUFFER WM. AGAR W. B. SCHMIDT V. n. BI.OOMFIEI.D J. C. MORRIS SAMIEI. IIYMAN CHARLES JANVIER EDWARD TOBY Capital Unpaid Profits $1,000,000 J 25,000 Correspondents National City Bank. New York Boatsnien ' s Bank, St. I ouis First National Bank, Chicat o National Bank of Commerce. New York Northwestern National Bank, Chicago Britten A Koonlz Bank, Natchez Merchants ' National Bank, Boston NEW ORLEANS NATIONAL BANK CORNER CAMP AND COMMON STREETS Capital j JOO.OOO (W Surplus S()0,000 00 Undivided I ' rofits 134, ' 34 23 Total, April 24, 1901 SI, 134,934 23 Albert Baldwin President R. E. Craic. Vice President W I I.I.I AM I ' ALFRKV Cashier n. ( ' ,. Hai.iiwin . ssistanl Cashier l{alaiic«-s of N:ttional banks with us count as reserve. We do a Rcncral banking business. Accounts of banks, bjtnkers. corporations and individuals solicited. Special accommodations have been provided for lady customers. DIRECTORS A. BALDWIN President ADUI.I ' II KATZ of S. J. Katz Co. JOHN 11. HANNA Capitalist R. E. CRAIG President New Orleans Waterworks Co. SAMIEL DELC.ADO of Delgado Co. .U.HKRT BALDWIN, Jr of A Baldwin S: Co.. Ltd. CHARl.KS II. HECK Capitalist D. B. martini; . U Koeu Co. FRANK T. HOWARD Capitalist E. n. SCHI.IKDHR President American Brewing Co. A. II. WHEELER. ilvams, Moore ft Wheeler THE STATE NATIONAL BANK, new Orleans Al ' Till ' . Cl.U.M ' . or BL ' SlMv.- .s, MoNDAV, DlvC ICMlil.R lsl, I ' HK) RESOURCES Loans and discounts $l,(rfy).Mfvl hi United stales bonds lllil,i»i ) ilii PrcmiuTn on luitcd States bonds |ii,. «i im Other tmiids 14,85() 110 BankinK-honses. furniture and fixturcii and other real esta te IW.OOO OO Five Tier cent rrdeinjitioii fund IS.imki (Mi Due from banks and bankers ... ISs.su Jl New York siRlit exchange JTii. ' iSl Mt Coin, currency and chcckn for cleariuK house 5l0.7iJ 25 W ' i.l ' IH 7(1 LIABILITIES Capital slock |J0O,(H» 00 Surplus lund M.OUO M rmlivideil profits 60,iO4 : ' 4 f 4. ' 0,201 U Circulation J(io,ijiiii tiO Divi lends unpaid lincludinfc dividend of three dollars per share, declared Decem- ber . ' .til. !■«« " ' ),oS.S 4J Individual deposits subject to check $l,7(i:,0M .VS Bank de|»aita subject to check . oT J nl.S .S4 . ' ,J7S.SI0 .• • Total ♦( l(lS,4M .Sft Total JU,l(fi.4H .Sti DIRECTORS jNo. II. U ' CoNNOK, President I ' Aii. ( " .mri Jonas II. Lrvv J. Watts Kuarnkv Wm, Aiii.kk Jos. L. Hi ' .kwir. C. H. Ct ' l.liKnisoN. Vice-President aii ! Cssliier 20 1 F. F. HANSELL BRO., Limited PUBLISHERS, BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS ARTISTS ' MATERIALS PICTURE FRAMING FINE STATIONERY ENGRAVING KODAKS AND = ATHLETIC GOODS = ¥ 714-716 CANAL STREET NEW ORLEANS tin«iuiii ' iiM " " " ; iiSll £ ;c ,n5 i M m •X. «afeL ag- Cbe new St. Cbarles ROtCl...new Orleans (Mieoi the of the latest. larRcst and best hotels in the country, and the only FIREPROOF HOTKL in the city. Accomniod:»tions for Ttio guests. Luxurious Turkish, Russian and plain baths with skilled attendants. A modern, first-class hotel, kept on both American and European plants, at moderate prices. Weddings, Receptions, Danquets and Supper Parties arranged for on application. n. R. Blakciv Si Co., Dd.. Props. Haktwig Moss. Presi ' ' eiit I,. JANVIKK. Secretary TELEPHONE 1436 JANVIER MOSS....LIMITED FIRE....LIFE....ACCIDENT INSURANCE 220 Baronne Street NEW ORLEANS LA. R ESIDENT AGENTS Sun Insurance Co., - of London, F.nKl ind Palatine Insurance Co., - Manchester, l-ji liind Oirard Fire Insurance Co,, - - Philadelphia Teulonia Insurance Co., - - New Orleans Sun Insurance Co., - - - New Orleans North Ccrnian Fire Insurance Co., IlamlmrK, (Jermany Trans-Atlantic Fire Insurance Co.. Hamburg, ( " .crmany The North Ifritish and Mercantile Insurance Coni])any, New York Providence- Washington Insurance Co., Providence. R. I. Metropolitan Plate Class Insurance Co., New V ' ork J. Hassinger, President J. E. Merlich. Vice-Pres. G. Ai . Blai FER, Cashier Germania Savings BANK Capital and Surplus, $500,000 DEPOSITS OF ONE DOLLAR AND UPWARD RECEIVED No. 311 Camp St., NEW ORLEANS I. C. DENIS C. A. TESSIER T. W. DANZIGER DENIS DANZIGER AUCTIONEERS REAL ESTATE STOCK BONDS TIMBER LANDS TELEPHONE 201 134 Carondelct Street NEW ORLEANS 29} Flat Opening Blank Books R-ubber Stamps Complete Line of OFFICE SUPPLIES Telephone 1541 B. P. SULLIVAN S T ATI ONER PRI NTE.K LITHOGRAPHER ENGRAVING and BOOKBINDING 233 Baronne Street Near Gravier Street NEW ORLEANS Established 1817 A. B. GRISWOLD 6 CO. Jewelers and Silversmiths MaKers of " Tulane " Buttons New Orleans Carrolton R. R. Co. OPERATES... St. Charles Avenue Belt Napoleon Avenue Jackson Avenue Tulane Avenue Belt Claiborne Avenue ...LINES The Belt I ine Offers a continuous ride aroun l the city from the heail of Canal Street and return, a distance of 12 Miles for 5 Cents... Passing by all the prominent institulious in the city and the Athletic I ' ark The Finest E,quipped and Constructed Road in the United States J ' M I. M. AI.I.KN. I ' re«i lciu J B. PIERCE •■■■ ' .valid Tl fa INSPECTION All boilers under the care of this Company are periodically inspected internally and externally by competent and ex- _______„_ _ _____ perieiiced inspect- ors who are regu- larly employed. The " HARTFORD " Employs no Casual . . INCOR- Inspectors .. _ _ PORATr D In the event of ac- 1866 cident or repairs, other inspections are made upon re- quest, to accommo- date our assured. At all inspections the boilers are carefully exam- ined; also steam guages, safety valves, feed and bloA--on ' connec- tions are inspected and tested, and a written report made to the assured of the condition in which they are found. w l; IKANKIJN. vice President F. n. ALLEN ASSETS, $2,701,027.06 PETER F. PESCUD 818 Gravier Street GENERAL AGENT NEW ORLEANS. LA, INSURANCE The company imposes noaibitrary conditions: it is interested in no patented boilers or lK)ilcr appliances, nor is It interested in numerous insurance schemes en- tirely foreign to the bu . ( i n e s 5 of Steam Boiler In- spection and In- surance, but on re- ceipt of the Appli- cation for Insur- ance, the Boilers or other appliances carrying steam pressure art thor- oughly inspected and classified, and are accepted at a proper rate per cent., unless they are found, on in- spection absolute- ly unsafe; in which case the applicant is furnished with a written statement of their condition. The Blanket Pol- icy of Insurance which the Com- pany issues covers damage to Hoilers. Ni dings, Stoc k and Miichitifry: al- so from j}Si of Life i r Personal n ufy resulting from Explosion. Collapse, or Rupture, and is ' a guaraiitv that the work of inspection has been thorough- ly done. No inspection can be so careful and complete as «uic where parly nmkiiig it has a pecuniary interest. ABBO r 1 ' CYCLE CO. TERRY JUDEN CO. LIMITED LEADERS IN BICYCLES AND Men ' s SUPPLIES Furnishings ELECTRICAL EXERCISES MAKE ATHLETICS STRONG and Shirt SOLAR STUDENTS ' LAMPS GIVE PURE WHITE LIGHT THEY BURN ACETYLENE GAS ARE ECONOMICAL AND SAFE Makers GIVE US A TRIAL 135 CARONDELET STREET :;95 SUN INSURANCE CO. Of NEW ORLEANS CASH CAPITAL, - - - - $ 5()(),i)0().0u ASSETS, ------ 1,100,648.22 NET SURPU ' S, - - - . . ]4,TJs.()l CHARLEYS JANVIER, President R. BL. CRAIG, Vice President FERGUS G. LEE, Secretary ONLY FIRST = C LASS WORK The MOORE THEATRE Studio 147 BARONNE- STREET NEW ORLEANS, LA. Robes a Batl) Robc$ apa says fit him £% [because .- jf ' 1? fhey fit other ' • V i [[TRADE MARK « l ION rCOLLARSf CUFFS a| Pajamas Hew Orleans Branch 121 Cbartrcs Street THE, BEST SHOP IN TOWN oAJg X)CWv:?c Everything Men and Boys wear. Clothes, Shoes, Hats and Furnishings, and " Your Money BacK if You Want it. " Cor. CANAL and CHARIRELS STREETS 2 ' )7 STONE BROTHERS COMPANY ARCHITECTS HENNEN BLDG., NEW ORLEANS, LA. G, MOSES SON Photographs 722 CANAL STREET ' PHONE NO. 2256-n AWARDED GOLD MEDALS INTERCOLLEGIATE BUREAU Cotrell Leonard ALBANY. N. Y. Wholesale Makers of the... CAPS, GOWNS AND HOODS American Universities and Colleges To TUI.ANE. UNIVKRSITY OF THE SOLTH. rNlVERSlTV OF Pennsylvania. Yalk, Princeton, Har- vard. University of Chicago, Uni- versity OF California, and the others Illustrated Bulletin, Samples, Etcetera, Upon Application Andry and Bendernagel PAUL ANDRY ALBERT BENDERNAGEL ARCHITECTS coaTa: B° . NEW ORLEANS, LA. RED RIVER LINE FIRST CLASS STEAMERS Incorporated June 2 ' , lyyi CHAS. P. TRUSLOW, President, 528 Gravicr Street, New Orleans. La. CHAS. W. DROWN. Traffic Manager and Treasurer, 528 Gravier Street, New Orleans, La. W. F. DILLON, General Freight Agent, Shrcveport, La. All the year around offers the best facilities for the prompt handling of all business entrusted to them, Al vays ship and order your ship- ments via and in care of RED RIVER LINE Our railway connections at Alexandria and Shreve- port afford better handling of business in low water than could otherwise be obtained. We ask your sup port in maintaining a lirst-class line of steamboats. HOEHN DIETH Successors to J. C. Muller imi- ]Ktf.rs and holes. i.k ih alers in MILLINERY AND FANCY GOODS COMPLETE LINE Ol ' MILLINERY SUPPLIES . ND NOVELTIES FOR LADIE.S ' WEAR MANUFACTURERS OF PATTERN HATS 529 to 537 Customhouse Street NEW ORLEANS, LA. 487 Broadway NEW YORK 298 IVES PROCESS of Natural Color Photonraphy Groups and Hlashlights taken at your Hume or Office Subscribe to .. .. The TULANE Long Distance inoT Cumberland Phone » " - ' PUBLICATIONS 3obn n. Ccunlsson The Annual a JAMBALAYA a expert Photographer The Monthly he T. U. MAGAZINE Interior, Commercial, A ni c- c Instantaneous and ■ ST. CHARLES TelephotoBraphic worh AVENUE., a Specialty ■ New Orleans, La. The We c k I y he OLIVE, and BLUE THE ENGRAVINGS IN THIS BOOK WERE MADE BY THE ELECTRIC CITY ENGRAVING COMPANY f THE LARGEST ENGRAVING HOUSE FOR COLLEGE PLATES IN THE STATES... 507-515 WASHINGTON ST. BUFFALO...NEW YORK WRITE FOR SAMPLES AND PRICES PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS REMEMBER OUR MOTTO: ' Patronize those that Patronize us. "

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

Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1898 Edition, Page 1


Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1899 Edition, Page 1


Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Page 1


Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1902 Edition, Page 1


Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1


Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1


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