Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA)

 - Class of 1904

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 326 of the 1904 volume:

Now Boys, All Together ! Rip, Rap, Bam ! Hullaboo, Hurrah ! Razzle Dazzle ! Razzle Dazzle ! 1904! -AND ALL GO TO- I. L. LYONS CO, Cor. Camp and Gravier Sts., New Orleans. ° Chemicals, Drugs, Surgical Instruments, Chemical Glassware, Toilet Articles, Etc. Quality, Reliability and Satisfaction are their Guiding Principles. NOTB!—A.ll You Fellows! W. B. Green Photo Supply Co., Ltd. 141 Baronne Street. ONLY HOUSE IN NEW ORLE NS DEALING EXCLUSIVELY IN Photo Supplies and Apparatus, EASTiWAN KODAKS and FILMS. Developing and Printing for Amateurs. Artistic Picture Framing. 11 1 M NEW YORK. No. 33 LEONARD STREET. ESTABLISHED 1842 PARIS. No. II RUE D ' HAUTEVILLE. D. H. Holmes Co., Ltd. NO. 819 CANAL STREET, NEW ORLEANS. The Largest and Most Complete Deparment Store in the South, Iatelli|[ent Courteous Service. Direct Importers. Reliable Goods Oaly. c Tlie Tulaoe University of Looisiana. NEW ORLEANS. R. View of the Campus. DEPARTMENTS : Graduate Department College of Arts and Sciences College of Technology H. Sophie Newcomb College Law Department Medical Department TWENTY BUILDINGS. 99 INSTRUCTORS. 1395 STUDENTS. 6000 ALUMNI. The largest Faculty and the larg-est enrollment of any urban University in the South. Full Courses in Languag-es, Sciences, Eng-ineering-, Law, Medicine, Pharmacy, Art. Seven separate Depart- ments. Extensive Libraries, Laboratories and Workshops. Splendid Department for women in the Newcomb College. Board and lodging in fine new dormitories at low rates. Annual expense to students low. Send for catalogue and illustrated circulars. EDWIN A. ALDERMAN, President. J. G. HAUSER, THE " LEGAL PRINTER, ' NEW ORLEANS, LA, DR. ROBERT SHARP. This, the Ninth Tulane Anniiah is rGSpe ct fully cJecfieafec to KOBBRT S ARI f rofessor of Hns Iish in the- lIni ' eTSity ' . Dr. Robert Sharp. «C% OBERT SHARP is a native of Brunswick County, Virginia. His «l- Sg parents were Richard Henry Sharp and Lucy Hardy Sharp. They k were of that fine old English stock which has done so much for Virginia and for the whole nation. He went to Randolph-Macon College, where he graduated with high honors. He received his degree of Master of Arts there also, in 1876. Dr. Sharp deter- mined to continue his studies, and so he went to Leipzig, where he received the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in 1879. In 1881, at Spartanbm-g, South Car- olina, he married Blanche Herndon. The year after he left Leipzig, Dr. Sharp was appointed to the Chair of English in the University of Louisiana, which, four years later, was changed to Tulane University. For almost twentj -five years Dr. Sharp has devoted his best eft ' orts to the students of Tulane, and there are a large number of them who will attest his refining infliaence. While Dr. Sharp has been devoting his main energies to his class-room, he has still found time to do some outside work. All his writings are noted for their deep and carefiil scholari hip, as of course we know they would be, if they are Dr. Sharp ' s. His style is simple -and direct, but with unusual clesirness and faithful- ness to the exact shade of thought, fie has edited the Beowulf, the great Anglo- Saxon epic, and the Fight at Finsburli (with Prof. James H. Harrison). His edition of the Beowulf was a notable one, and has been praised by scholars; among them, Mr. Jusserand in his latest work. This edition of the Beowulf is still used in Oxford, although several other editions have been published since. Recently, Dr. Sharp has been the editor of Shakespeare ' s Merchant of Venice, a book noted for its accurate and painstaking scholarship. Besides this, he wrote the articles on Anglo-Saxon and Demosthenes in " Warner ' s Liirary of the World ' s Best Literature. As a teacher. Dr. Sharp has an unusual influence over his students. He is a man of profound learning, though on account of his modesty it usually takes us some time to find it out. He is open-minded and fair, willing to see and consider ouB way of looking at a subject. He never gives up a boy, believing there is ability and good in every one somewhere: and by his sympathy and helpfulness, he usually brings this good. He so genuinely cares for our success that he seems more an adviser and friend than an instructor. We feel ashamed not to try and besides we want to do our duty anyhow. The result is, as everyone who has been taught by Dr. Sharp will tell you, that he succeeds in giving to his students in some degree his own enthusiasm and fine feeling for literature and scholarship. Dr. Sharp also influences his students in another way, — by his personality, by his character. He is so conscientious and sincere; he does not spare himself when he sees his dutj ' . No person can be with him for any length of time with- out realizing how much truth and honor mean to him. He is always courteous and thoughtful of others. " Politeness, " he says, " is an attitude of heart, " and it certainly is in his own ease. He is courteous because it is his nature, because he has a kind heart. The students see all this and it has its effect. We may sum his influence by saying that Dr. Sharp is a scholar, and, in the fullest and truest sense of the word, he is our ideal of what it really means to be a gentleman. 4•• • •5••5• • •5••!••5• ■ •5••5••5• •{••{•♦ ♦• ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•{ " I " ? ' ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•? • .{.■f .}..i. .{. 4 ♦■ ♦ ♦■ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ 2 5 i 5•♦ i•♦ i ♦♦ ♦ • ♦ INTRODUCTION. — — A BIT OF JEST — A BIT OF SONG— A BIT OF TRUTH, Not OVER long— A BIT of toil — A BIT OP STRIFE — A BIT OF ALL WE HAVE — OUR LIFE. F. H. S. • ( a ( (St ( ( a a a c c ( 4 a ( t ( tja ( t ( t ( a a t ( ( ( ( t 2 •■% »% r% t Board of Administrators. CHARLES ERASMUS FENNER, LL.B., LL. D., President. ...1J3i First Street ROBERT MILLER WALMSLEY, Second Vice-President 1313 Firs! Street JAMEiS McCONNELL, IJj.R.. 1K23 St. Charles Avenue ED(iAR HOWARD FARRAR, M.A 5,2(9.9 St. Charles Avenue WALTER ROBLNSON STAUFFER 1506 Jackson Avenue HENRY GINDER , 1320 Philip Street JOHN BAPTIST LEVERT 1530 TJiird Street ASHTON PPIELPS 1129 Jackson Avenue CHARLES JANVIER 1445 Wehster Street WALKER BRAINERD SPENCER, A.B., LL. B 1435 Plea.sa%t Street BEVERLEY ELLISON WARNER, A.M., D.D .2115 Chestnut Street WALTER DENIS DENEGRE, A.B., LL. B 2343 Prytania Street JOHN DYMOND, Jr., A.B., LL. B 1721 Jackson Avenue DANIEL CULPEPPER SCARBOROUGH Natchitoches, La. 6USTAF REINHOLD WESTFELDT 2617 St. Charles Avenue Ex Officio. NEWTON GRAIN BLANCHARD ., Governor of Louisiana PAUL CAPDEVIELLE Mayor of New Orleans JAMES ' ' B. ASWELL State Superintendent of Public Education . Committees. FiN.VNCE Committee: Robert M. Walmsley, Chairman; .John B. Levert, Ashton Phelps. Rk. l Estate Committee: Charles Janvier, Chairman: Henry Cinder. Wal- ter R. Stauffer, John B. Levert, Walker B. Spencer. Committee on Education: Charles E. Fenner, Chairman; James McCon- nell, Edgar H. Farrar, Beverley E. Warner, Henry Ginder, Walter D. Denegre, Walker B. Spencer, John Dymond, Jr., Daniel C. Scarborough. Committee on Rules : Henry Ginder, Chairman ; Walter R. Stauffer, Charles E. Fenner. Law Committee: James McConnell, Chairman; Edgar H. Farrar. Walker B. Spencer. Secretary and Treasurer : Joseph Anatole Hineks. Officers of Instruction and Administration. EDWIN ANDERSON ALDERMAN, D.C.L., LL. D., President. BROWN AYRES, B.Sc, Ph.D., Viee-Chairman of the Faculty, Dean of the Aeademie Colleges, and Professor of Physics and Astronomy. [in order of election.] STANFORD EMERSON CHAILLE, A.M., M.D., LL.D., Dean of the Medical Department and Professor of Physiology, Hygiene, and Pathological Anatomy ERNEST SIDNEY LEWIS, IM.D., Professor of General and Clinical Obstetrics and Diseases of Women and Children. JOHN BARNWELL ELLIOTT, A.B., ] I.D., Ph.D., Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine. JOHN HANNO DEILER (Graduate Royal Normal College of Miinchen- Freising), Professor of German Language and Literature. ALCEE FORTIER, D.Lt., Professor of Romance Languages. ROBERT SHARP, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of English. ED: I0ND SOUCHON, IM.D., Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. JOHN MORSE ORDWAY, A.M., Professor of Biology (Newcomb College). W II LIAM WOODWARD (Graduate Massachusetts Normal Art ' School), Pro- fessor of Drawing and Painting (Newcomb College). HENRY DENIS, LL. B., Professor of Civil Law and Lecturer on the Land Laws of the United States. JOHN ROSE FICKLEN, B.Let., Professor of History and Political Science. JOHN WILLIAMSON CALDAVEIJj, A.M., M.D., Professor of Chemistry and Geology. ELLSWORTH WOODWARD (Graduate Rhode Island School of Design). Pro- fessor of Drawing and Painting and Director of Art Instruction (I ' fewcomb College). BRANDT VAN BLARCOM DIXON, AM., LL.D., President of Newcomb Col- lege and Professor of Philosophy. JANE CALDWELL NIXON, Professor of English and Rhetoric (Newcomb College). EVELYN WALTON ORDWAY, B.Sc, Professor of Chemistry (Newcomb College). MARIE AUGUSTIN, Professor of French (Newcomb College). FRANTC ADAIR MONROE, Professor of Comimercial Law and the Law of Corporations. HARRY HINCKLEY HALL, LL.B., Dean of the Law Department and Profes- sor of Criminal Law, the Law of Evidence and of Practice under the Code of Practice of Louisiana. MARY LEAL HARKNESS, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Latin (Newcomb College). JAMES HARDY DILLARD, M.A., LL.B., D.Lt., Professor of Latin. WILLIAM BENJAIMIN SMITH, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics. 10 LOUIS FAVROT REYNAUD, M.D., Professor of Matei-ia Medica, Therapeu- tics, and Clinical Medicine. WILLIAM HENRY CREKIHTON, U. S. N., Professor of Mechanical Engin- eering-. RUDOLPH : IATAS, M.T .. Professor of Genei ' al and Clinical S ' uroery. FREDERICK WESPY, Ph.D., Professor of German (Newcomb College). ABRAHAI [ LOUIS METZ, M.Ph., M.D., Professor of Chemistry and Medical Jurisprudence. LEVI WASHINGTON WILKINSON, M.Sc, Professor of Industrial and Sugar Chemistry. THOMAS CARGILL WARNER ELLIS, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Admiralty and International Law. EUGENE DAVIS SAUNDJERS, LL.B., Professor of Constitutional Law. Com- mon Law, and Equity. MARY CASS SPENCER, A.B., M.Sc., Professor of Mathematics (Newcomb College). CLARA GREGORY BAER (Graduate Posse Normal School of Gymnastics), Professor of Physical Education (Newcomb College). JAMES ADAIR LYON, Jr., A.M., Professor of Physics (Newcomb College). AVALTER : IILLER, A.M., Professor of Greek. PIERCE BUTLER, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of History (Newcomb College). SUSAN DINSMORE TEW, Ph.D., Professor of Greek (Newcomb College). 6ERTRITDE ROBERTS SMITH (Graduate ] Iassachusetts Normal Art School), Professor of Drawing and Painting (Newcomb College). MARY GIVEN SHEERER (Graduate Cincinnati Art Academy), Professor of Ceramic Decoration (Newcomb College). ALBERT LEFEVRE, AB., Ph.D., Professor of Philosophy. GEORGE EUGENE BEYER, (University of Berlin), Associate Professor of Biology and Curator of Museum. DOUGLAS SMITH ANDERSON, M.A., Associate Professor of Electrical Engin- eering. ■ JMORTON ARNOLD ALDRICH, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Economics and Sociology. WILLIAM BENJAIMIN GREGORY, M.E., Assistant Professor of Experimental Engineering and Mechanism. WILLIAM PRENTISS BROWN, M.A., Assistant Professor of English and Latin. HENRY FISLER RUGAN, Assistant Professor of Mechanic Arts. BENJAMIN PALMER CALDWELL, A.B., Ch.E., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. WINTER LINCOLN WILSON, C.E., M.Sc, Assistant Professor of Civil Engin- eering. JOSEPH NETTLES IVEY, A.JF., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. 11 BIOGEN STONE, A.M., Assistant Professor of English (Newcomb College) . JULIA CAEOLIiXA LOGAN (Graduate State Normal College of Tennessee), Instructor in English (Neweomb College). PAUL EillLE ARC ' HINARD, A.M., M.D., Demonstrator of Microscopical Anat. omy and Bacteriology. HENRY BAYON, A.B., IM.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. LUTHER SEXTON, M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor on Minor Surgery. KATE ANN ATKINSON (Graduate Peabody Normal School), Instructor in Latin (Neweomb College). EDWARD AAT. NN JONES, M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor on Diseases of Eye, Ear, Nose, and Throat. ISADORE DYER, Ph.B., M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor on Diseases of the Skin. OLIVER LOUIS POTHIER, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Microscopical Anatomy and Bacteriology. HAMPDEN SIDNEY LEWIS, A.B., M.D., Demonstrator of Obstetrics. CLARISSE CENAS, Instructor in French (Neweomb College). SIDNEY PHILIP DELAUP, B.Sc, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. MARION SIMS SOUCHON, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator 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 Diseases of Children. HAMILTON POLK JONES, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator in the Chemical Laboratory. HERMANN BERTRAM GESSNBR, M.A., M.D.. Demonstrator of Operative Surgery. KATHERINE KOPMAN (Graduate Neweomb Art Department), Instructor in Drawing (Neweomb College). JOHN FREDERICK OECHSNER, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. JOHN JOSEPH ARCHINARD, M.A., M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Micros- copical Anatomy and Bacteriology. AMeLIE ' ROMAN (Graduate Neweomb Art Department), Assistant Teacher of Drawing (Neweomb College). GEORGE SAM BEL, M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor on Physical Diagnosis. LOUISIANA JOHN CATLETT, M.E.L., Instructor in Mathematics (Neweomb College) . WILLIAM MARTIN PERKINS, B.Sc. M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Oper- ative Surgery. ABBIE RICHMOND, M.A., Teacher of Mathematics (Neweomb College). VIOLA DENESA SIRERA. M.A., Assistant Teacher of German and Latin (New- comb College) . 12 RALPH HOPKINS, A.B., I !.l)., Instructor in Physiolony, Ily-iciic, mid I ' ath- olo.cical Anatomy. JAMES BIRNEY GUTHRIE, B.Sc, M.D., Insti ' uetor in : rateria Medica and Therapeutics. ADAil WIRTII, M.Ph., DenionstratoF in Charge of Pharmaceutical Laboratory. GEORGE HOWE, M.E., Instructor in Physics. ADELIN ELAM SPENCER, M.A., M.Sc., Instructor in Chemistry (Newcomb College) . MARY WILLIAMS BUTLER (Graduate Newcomb Art Department), Teacher of Drawing (Newcomb College). CARL JOSEPLI LEHR] IANN, Instructor in Mechanic Arts. JOHN PETER PEMBERTON, Instructor in Drawing (Newcomb College). JOHN SMYTH, Jr., M.D., Instructor and Demonstrator of Minor Surgery. WILLIAM WALTON BUTTERWORTH, M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor on the Practice of Medicine. PIERRE JORDA KAHLE, B.Sc, Instructor in French. JOHN KER TOWLES, B.Sc, Instructor in History. ELLA MAY JOOR, A.M., Teacher of History and English (Newcomb College). LUCY CHURCHILL RICHARDSON, Teacher of Physical Education (New- comb College). ROSS EDMOND BREAZEALE. LL.B., Quiz-Master (Law Department). JAMES MARTIAL LAPEYRE, LL.B., Quiz-Master (Law Department). JULES BLANC MONROE, A.B., LL.B., Quiz-Master (Law Department). ALLAN CHOTARD EUSTIS, B.Sc, Ph.B., M.D., Assistant Demonstrator in the Chemical Laboratory. KATHARINE MARGUERITE REED, AM., Teacher of History, Latin, and English (Newcomb College). JOHN LEO HENNESSEY, Instructor in S ' panish (Newcomb College). MARIE DEIjAVIGNE, Instructor in Drawing. MARGUERITE MAY DURIEUX, Instructor in Spanish (Newcomb College). RALPH CONOVER MANY, Assistant in English. JOSEPH ANATOLE HINCKS, Secretary and Treasurer of the Tulane Educa- tional Fund. RICHARD KEARNY BRUFF, Secretary of the Univer.sity. LEONORA M ARTHA CAGE, Secretary of Newcomb College. OSWALD CADOGAN BELFIELD, Secretary to the Dean of the Medical De- partment. MINNIE MARIE BELL, Librarian in Charge of the Tulane University Library. ERIN ELIZABETH STHERRARD, B.Sc, Registrar of Newcomb College. JOHN ANDREW BACON, Librarian in Charge of the Medical Department Library. EMMA PARHAM RANDOLPH, Librarian in Charge of the Newcomb College Library. 13 LOUISE BEERSTECHER KRAUSE, Assistant Librarian, Tulane University Library. ANDRE W06AN, Assistant in Treasurer ' s Office. TUDOR TUCKER HALL, Mechanician in Physical Laboratory. EDWARD ARLINGTON WINKLER, Foreman of the Press. ALICE BOWMAN, Lady in Charge of the Josephine Louise House (Newcomb College). ALICE ElMMA HENDERSON. Lady in Charge of Dining Hall. MARIA WILKINS SHIELDS. Lady in Charge of The Gables (Newcomb College). ELIZABETH ilORTON HUSBANDS, Lady in Charge of Newcomb House (Newcomb College). SUE BLACKMAN BENNETT, Lady in Charge of Warren House (Newcomb College) . MARGARET GREEN DAVIS, Lady in Charge of Morris House (Newcohib College) . ETHEIj ALICE TAYLOR, Stenographer to the President. ALVINA LAMBERT, Stenographer, Art Department (Newcomb College). GRACE RODD, Organist (Newcomb College). DESIREE ROMAN, Clerk at Pottery (Newcomb College). JACOB ilEYER, Potter (Newcomb College) . JAMES MILLER, Assistant Potter (Newcomb College). HERMAN FAIR HUSTEDT, Engineer. JOSEPH NORMAN HEDRICK, Engineer (Newcomb College). Special Lecturers, 1903=1904. Prof. B. Palmer Caldwell , A Day on an Alpine Glacier Prof. Morton A. Ai,drich ,. . Russia President B. V. B. Dixon , Recollections of Western Life Prof. Albert Lefevre Philosophy and Life Prof. Walter Miller , The City of the Violet Crown Prop. J. Hanno Deiler German Legends Prof. Ellsworth Woodward . The Rise of Painting in the Netherlands Prof. W. H. P. Creighton. Cadet Life at Annapolis Prof. William B. Smith Babylon— the Enchantress Prof. Joseph N. Ivey An Experiment Among the Workers Mr. Gustap R. Westpeldt School Days at Rugby Prof. Alcee Portier ,. . . .A Visit to Paris Prop. James H. Dillard An Old Virginia School Prop. Brown Ayres English Univei-sities President Edwin A. Alderman Cairo and Jerusalem Prop. George E. Beyer Vera Cruz as Seen in a Microscope 14 ® I cs 15 Chas. Rosen, President. Rathbone E. DeBuys, Treasurer. W. M. Perkins, Geo. H. Terriberry, yice-President. Secretar} ' . 1904 ALUMNI OFFICERS. Tulane University Alumni. 1904 Officers. Charles Kosen, President. Dr. W. SL Perkins, Vice-President. Rathbone DeBuys, C.E., Treasurer. Geo. H. Teeriberry, Secretary. ilisg Gertrude Kerr, Historian. Executive Committee. (iraduate Department Douglas Anderson. Henry Malochee. Arts and Sciences Departtnent. Chari s Eosen. George Terriberry. Technological Department. Rathbone DeBuys. Warren Johnson. Newcomb. : riss Gertrude Kerr. iiiss Asenath Genet j, a W-M. IMcLeod. Law Department. John Robin. Medical Department. W. IM. Perkins. Hermann Gessner. 17 Pkof. J. Hanno Deilek, Who this j ' ear celebrated his twenty-fifth anniversary in the chair of German, at Tulane. Prof. Alcee Fortier, Who, this year, celebrated his twenty-fifth anniversary in the chair of ' Tony. ' 21 The Academic Faculty. EDWIN ANDERSON ALDERMAN, D.C.L., LL.D., President. BROWN AYRES, B.Sc., Ph.D., Dean, and Professor of Physics and Astronomy. JOHN HANNO DEILER, Professor of German. ALCEE FORTIER, D.Lt., Professor of Romance Languages. ROBERT SHARP, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of English. JOHN ROSE PICKLEN, B.Let., Professor of History and Political Science. JOHN WILLIAMSON CALDWELL, A.M., M.D., Professor of Chemistry and Geology. JAMES HARDY DILLARD, M.A., D.Lt., Professor of Latin. WILLIAM BENJAMIN SMITH, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics. WALTER MILLER, M.A., Professor of Greek. ALBERT LEPEVRE, A.B., Ph.D., Professor of Philosophy. GEORGE EUGENE BEYER, Associate Professor of Biology. MORTON ARNOLD ALDRICH, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Economics and Sociology. WILLIAM PRENTISS BROWN. M.A., Assistant Professor of English and Latin. BENJAMIN PALMER CALDWELL, A.B., Ch.E., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. JOSEPH NETTLES IVEY, A.M., Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. GEORGE HOWE, M.E., Instructor in Physics. PIERRE JORDA KAHLE, B.Sc, Instructor in French. JOHN KER TOWLES, B.Sc., Instructor in History. WILLIAM HENRY CREIGHTON, U.S.N., Professor of Mechanical Engin- eering. LEVI WASHINGTON WILKINSON, M.Sc, Professor of Industrial and Sugar Chemistry. DOUGLAS SMITH ANDERSON, M.A., Associate Professor of Electrical Engin- eering. WILLIAM BENJAMIN GREGORY, M.E., Assistant Professor of Experimental Engineering and Mechanism. HENRY FISLER RUGAN, Assistant Professor of Mechanic Arts. WINTER LINCOLN WILSON, C.E., M.Sc, Assistant Professor of Civil Engin- eering. CARL JOSEPH LEHRMANN, Instructor in Mechanic Arts. MARIE DELAVIGNE, Instructor in Drawing. THE ACADEMIC FACULTY. GIBSON HALL AND F. V. TILTON MEMORIAL LIBRARY. TILTON LIBRARY MEMORIAL WINDOWS. INTERIOR OF REFECTORY. -c a s s s CL.ASS of 190M COLORS: RBD and GRBY. YELL. Rip! Rap! Bam! Hullaballoo! Hui-rah! Razzle Dazzle! Razzle Dazzle! 1904! OFFICERS. President -.. John Riess Vice-President - - - - - - David McL. Davidson Secretary ------- Horace E. Crump Treasurer -------- L. Arny Godbold Historian - - - - - - J. L. Warren Woodville Lyrist -..-.---Y. Kenley Smith 29 Senior Class History. xf A ' D NOW the time has come when we must leave you. Come gather % ,XX % round, ye bands of rude, unpolished underclassmen ! Ye Freshmen ' ijP of the shamrock hue ! Ye creepy Sophomores ! Ye sleepy Juniors ! ■ It is the last time you shall hear this voice that alone had the power to waken some spark within your sluggish natures. By years of patient striving, we have tried to teach you the way of life; to impart to you that knowledge, the secret of our power to run this joint. The imprint of these untiring efforts, it remains for time to show. But now, in this, our sad farewell — sad, indeed, for doth not even the lobster breeder, in time, conceive a sort of attachment for the lobster, in the raising of which he has spent a lifetime ( I might have rung in the one about the mother and the deformed child, but didn ' t think it quite appropriate) —in this, our sad fare- well, we would once more impress iipon you those maxims of virtue that we have tried to instill into you. We would first recall to your minds those deeds of greatness and valor that have marked the course of our life a mong you, from the day we chastised the arro- gant nineteen-threes to the present noon of our greatness. Our French and Physics exploits, while yet in the early morning of our life ; our table-trick,s, and tombstone stunts ! Nor would we have you forget those among us whose greatness will still remain Avhen they are gone, as an inspiration to the ardent youth among you. Many, the Loafer ; Robertson, the Silent ; Westf eldt, the Sedate ; Woodville, the Virtuous ; Leake, the Lulu ; Hart, the Haughty ; Kostmayer, the Organ Grinder: Schwartz, the Short; Riess, the. Ready; Barnes, the Bluff!!! Such are the names we leave behind lis. Neglect not the good and holy books we leave as monuments behind us. In them, you will learn the Wisdom of Life. They reveal the inmost souls of their august and noble authors. " How I Got It, " by William Leake; " Confessions of an ' Omega Oil ' Fiend. " by Frank Hart; " Around the Track in 1:38 4-5, " or, " Plow to Beat the Ponies, " by Warren Woodville; " Legitimate Speculation, " by John Riess: " Tlu-ee Feathers, a Comic Opera in Six Acts, " and One Dry Martini, " by Gustaf Rhinehold Westf eldt; " Poetic Works, " of Yeremya Smith (this is indeed a monument). I quote but one immortal line : " Ah ! the trickster ! ! But he fixed her ! ' ' What an easy, pleasing freedom from conventionality ! And now, emotion overcomes me ! ! I will close in the immortal words of Shakespeare : " Love thyself last; cherish those hearts that hate thee; Corruption wins not more than honesty. Still in thy right hand, carry gentle peace To silence envious tongues. Be .just and fear not ; Let all the ends thous aimst at, be thy Country ' s, Thy God ' s, and Truth ' s; then, if thou fallest, Cromwell, Thou falle.st a blessed Martyr ! Serve the king " And don ' t tease Dielry Bruff. Historian. 30 Senior Statistics. Barxes. Edward K., K :S. K A , Civil Enoiiieeriiiii ' . Beasley. Robert Ruffin, ]Mechtinical Eiioineerins. Betz, At-bert F., Mechanical Entiineering-. Collins, Joiix -J., 4 K 5. K A $, Literary, Gleudy Biuke Literary Society, ' Varsity Football Team. ' Varsity Baselia ' u Team. ' Cri ' mp, Hor.vce E., $ a 0. ireehanieal Enjjineering, Class Pi-esiclent (3), Cla.ss Secretary (4). Davidson, D. MacLeod, n K .A., Literary, (ilemly Burke (1) (2) (3) (4). History Chib (3) (4), French Circle (1) ( ' 2), Tulane Magazine (3), Class Secretary (S). Cla.?s Vice-President (4), Class Football Team (2), Speaker Glendy Burke (3) (4), Glendy Bni-ke Representative in Glendy Bnrke Forum Debate (3) (4), Glendy Bnrke : rednl for English Essay f3), Glendy Burke Historian (4). EsHLEMAN, Isaac Stauffer, A T Q, K A $, Literarv, Forum (1), Tennis Club, Class Football Team (1) (2) (3) (4), Class Baseball Team (1) (2) (3) (4), Assistant Manager Orchesti-a (2), T. A. A., Junior German Club (1) (2), " Varsity Track Team (1), President Junior German Club (2), Commence- ment Hop Comnnttee (3), Tulane German Club (3) (4). Class Play Com- mittee (1), Treasurer Tulane German Club (4). Poodle Dog Club (4), Senior Gun Club, Senior Euchre Club. FoRTiER. Edward J., ' 04. $ A ©, Literarv, Glendy Burke (1) (2), ' Clerk of Con- gress, Glendy Burke (1), French Circle (1). ' (2), (3), (4). French Play (1), Secretai-v of French Circle (2). President of French Circle (3), Greek Circle (2), History Club (4). GoDBOLD. Louis Arny. n K A, Mechanical Enaineering, G. B. L. S., Treasurer G. B. L. S., Speaker G. B. L. S. (4), Class Treasurer (4). Hart. Frank W., 2 A E, K A $, Literary, French Circle (1) (2) (3) ' (4), Class Vice-President (2), T. F. A. A. (2) (3) (4), Assistant Manager ' Varsity Baseball Team (2), Associate " Editor The Olive aftid Blue (2) (3), Class Treasurer (3), Glendy Burke (3) (4), Secretary T. U. A. A. (3) (4), French Play Committee (3). Business Manager The Olive and Blue (3) (4), Tulane German Club (4), Sub-Editor Jambai;Aya (4), Assistant Business Manager Jambalaya (4), General Executive Committee Founder ' s Day (4), Vice- President Gun Club (4), Euchre Club (4). KOSTMAYEE, HiRAM W., K A , Literary, G. B. L. S. (1) (2), (3) (4), Secretary G. B. L. S. (2), Class Baseball Team (2), Editor Olive and Blue (2) (3) (4), Managing Editor Olive and Blue (4), French Circle, " Professor " 1904, Poodle Dog Club, Senior Euchre Club, Senior Gun Club, Assistant Business Manager Jambai.ay ' a (4), Speaker G. B. L. S. (3). liEAKE. William W., S A E, K A , Scientitic, Glendy Burke, French Circle, Class Baseball Team, Class Football Team, Class Treasurer (2), Captain Class Baseball Team, Business Manager The Olive and Blue (3), ' Editor The Olive and Blue (4), Business Manager Jambalay ' a (4), Poodle Dog Club, Presi- dent Senior Gun Club, Senior Euchre Club. 31 Magne, p. W., Literary. Many, Kalph Connor, Classical, K A , Foi ' iini (2), Greek Circle (1) (2), Editor Tulane University Magazine (3), Editor-in-Chief Tulane University Maga- zine (3), Class Secretai ' y (3), Editor Jambalaya (3) (4). MoNTZ, A., French Circle (2), Mechanical Engineering. Nelson. W. M., Scientific, G. B. L. S. NoTT, Albin J., $ A ©, Mechanical Engineering, T. A. A. Pearce, Jno. S., Mechanical Engineering, T. A. A., G. B. L. S., Secretary and Clerk of Congress. EiEss, JoBN, Civil Engineering, $ K 2, K A , President of Class (2) (4), Vice- President (1) (2), Secretary (1) (2), Manager Football Team 1903, Dep ' t. Marshal Fonnder ' s Day, Class Baseball Team, President Academic Board, Class Football Team. Robertson, George Winter, 2 X, K A , Literary, Editor-in-Chief 1904 Jamba- laya, Vice-President Junior German Club (2), President Tulane German Club (4), Commencement Hop Committee (3), SIporting Editor The Olive and Blue (3) (4), Glendy Burke Literai-y Society (4), Class Play (1), Class Baseball Team (1) (2) (3) (4), Manager Class Football Team (1), Secretary Class (1), French Circle (1) (2), Greek Circle (2), Class Marshal Founder ' s Day (3), Chapel Choir (1) (2) (3) (4), Dormitory House Committee (4), Tulane Quintette, Senior Gun Club, Senior Euchre Club, Poodle Dog Club, Order of the Water-Wagon. Schwartz, Otto, Mechanical Engineering, Vice-President Class (3), Secretary of Class (1) (2), Glendy Burke (1) (2) (3) (4), Treasurer Glendy BurKe (1) (2), French Circle (1) (2) (3) (4), Secretary French Circle (3), Vice-Presi- dent French Circle (4), Cla ss Marshal Founder ' s Day (3) (4), T. U. A. A. (1) (2) (3) (4), Director of Orchestra (1) (2), Gun Club (4), Glee Club (3). Smoker Committee (3). Siexton, J. p., a , Electrical and Mechanical Engineering. Smith, Yeremya Kenley, 2 X, K A $, Classical, Glendy Burke Literary Society (1), Forum (2), T. A. A., Tulane Tennis Club (1) (2) (3), Tulane Quin- tette, Junior German Club (1) (2), Tulane German Club Secretary (4), Chapel Choir (1) (2) (3) (4), Class Lyrist (4), Trousy Trowsers Club (3). Webre, Alfred L., Mechanical Engineering. Westfeldt, Gustaf Reinhold, Jr., 2 X, K A , Classical, Junior German Club, French Circle, Tennis Club, President Class (3), Captain Class Football Team (2), Manager Class Baseball Team (2), President Class (1) (2), Sec- retary Greek Circle (2), Associate Editor The Olive and Blue (1) (2) (3), President Class (1) (3), Tulane German Club, Junior Prom. Committee, Smoker Committee (3), Substitute Football Team (3), Nominating Commit- tee T. IT. A. A. (3), Editor-in-Chief The Olive and Blue (4), Speaker Glendy Burke Literary Society (4), Nominating Commitliee T. U. A. A. (4), Chair- man Eshleman Loving Cup Committee (4), Tulane Night Committee (4), Student Speaker Founder ' s Day (4), Chairman Class Memorial Commit- tee (4). WoODViLLE, J. L. Warren, K A , Literary, Forum (1) (2), Glendy Burke (3) (4), French Circle (1) (2) (3) (4), Orchestra (2) (3), Greek Circle, Class Historian (1) (2) (3) (4), giub-Editor Jambalaya Board (2) (3), Class Vice-President (3), Class Play Committee (3), Class Playwright (3), Editor Tulane University Magazine (3), Poodle Dog Club (4), Senior Euchre Club (4), Tulane-Texas Debate (4). 32 33 CLfiSS of 1905 Colors: Scarlet and BlacK- xx3Rxxx5XxxxxxxxxxK;x;xx;xa®5x;xxxx; «K!aKK59tX:XKK ' X3 3 ;x ' YELL. Rah! Rah! Rah! Rip! Ree! Rive! Scarlet and Black! Nineteen Five! .•_•■:.•.•,••■ • ■• • •• VV.V- vyfcA;A; v 2A A;A-A-Aa ' wVA, • ,•. OFFICERS. FIRST TERM. President ----- John S. Huev. Vice-President - - - - John Many. Secretary ----- w. M. Pearce. Treasurer ----- C. C. Crawford. Historian ------ John S. Huey. 35 •ms mw xnmxxw mRm m SECOND TERM. O. Lake. F. H. Bohne. C. C. Crawford. John Many. Class History. T IS the custom for the Freshman and Sophomore Classes to praise t % themselves to their ntmost ability in the histories of their Classes V M Xow. whether the ' - ' e two classes have not reached the point where they are convinced that there are still things to be learned, or whether it is just simply for the love of boastfulness, cannot easily be ascer- tained, but the former seems more plausible. At any rate, when the Junior Class is reached, this self-praise, and love to push oneself forward, vanishes, and as it woiild teem too much like boastfulness to give all of the great deeds of the Junior Class, the writer will not give a great, long, tiowery " rigmarole, " but just state a few plain facts in as simple language as possible; that ' s all. Vacation having come, and gone, the dignity of Juniors is now maintained. We have left behind to the lower classmen those nonsensical tricks, such as " civt- ting, " " matching, " and the like, to occupy a higher position, and now we only entertain such thoi ghts as will help us to a higher plane of usefulness and advancement. The Faculty, seeing that thex-e were going to be so many " Smnma Cum Lnudes ' ' made, and fearing that the whole Class would be graduated wdth distinction when the reno •ned year of 1905 came, decided to raise the standard of the University in order to hold it down. Even with this great change they find it difficult to keep the Juniors from passing the " Summa Cum Laude " limit. A Class in Physics was never known that could outstrip the present one, and " the Class in Organic Chemi.stry is just simply It, " said " Carboxyl, " in an inter- view with a newspaper reporter. Who is it that wins the debates, the medals for oratory ? Is it the Freshmen, Sophomores, or Seniors? Not much; it is the Juniors. Not only does the Class of 1905 excel in debate, hvA it also shares a greater part of the honors in the foot- ball field. Actions speak louder than words ; therefoi ' e the actions of the Juniors in this pa.st football season need not be here enumerated, as they are perfectly familiar to everyone. The deei ' ease in numbers of 1905 since its entrance into the University is something astounding. Though a great many of our men that have withdrawn are .still pursuing their studies in other Universities, still a larger percentage that have gone from under the watchful care of the dear old " Scarlet and Black " are now struggling for an upright and honest share of this world ' s goods. 0 ir prayers and good wishes go out with them, but we only wish that they had strug- gled along with us until the great year of 1905, in wdiich all of us would have been turned out into the world to begin at the same time the great battle of life. Historian. 36 Junior Class. AiiAiKER, AValtek K.. 2 N, Scientific, Class Histoi ' iaii (3). BoiiNE, Frederick H., $ K S, Scientific, Marshal of Class on Founder ' s Day (2), Class Baseball Tea.ni (1). Business ] Ianaiier of The Tulanc Vnivcrsit}) Magn- zinc (1) {•l , Clendv Burke (2) (3), Secretai ' v of The Glendv Burke (2) (3), T. U. A. A. (1) (2) (3), Chemical Society " {2), ' Varsity Football Team (3), Sub-Editor of the 1904 Jambalaya (3), Class Vice-Pi ' esident (3), Chapel Choir, Football Manager (4). Carstens, Milton J., IMechanieal Engineering, Forum (2), Glendy Burke (3). Crawfofd, Charles Campbell, 2 X, Mechanical Ena ' ineering, Junior 6e ' ' man Club, French Circle (1) (2), Pikers ' Club (2), Class Treasurer (3), Class Secretary (3), Tulane German Club, Chapel Choir. Haas. S. G. Frank, Chemical Engineering, Chemical Society, Forum. Habans, Pal], B., Chemical Engineering, Chemical Societ.y. Haddex, Callender, F., ilechanical Engineering. T. V. A. A., Pikers ' Club, Glendy Burke. Hall. Harcld H., leehanieal Engineering. Hley, John S., Mechanical Eneineering, Class Historian (1) (2), Sub-Editor of Jambalaya (2), French Circle (1) (2), T. TJ. A. A., Class President (3). Kory, Roscoe R. C, Literary, Forum, Tulane Oi ' chestra. LaivE, Orloff, n K a. Mechanical Engineering, Class President (3). Levy, A. Giffen. Literarv, ForunL Editor of The Tuliine Unirersitii Blagazme (1) (2). Lewis. J. Hampden, ■I ' A 0, Mechanical Engineering, Junior German Club, French Circle, Tulane German Club. Tany ' , John L., Jr., K A , ilechanical Engineering, Class Yice-President, Y. ISl. C. A., Class Seeietary. Payne, Frank Tisdale, 2 X. ' K a I , ileehanieal Engineering, Class Secretary (2), Class Treasurer (2), Cla.ss Football Team, French Circle, Vice-President of Tennis Club, Pikers ' Club, ' Varsity Football Team, Tulane German Club. Pearce, Willlvm Miles, Jlechanical Engineering, Chapel Choir, Class Secretary (3), Class Treasurer (3). Raymond, Reginald I.. Sieientific. Editor of Thr TuJaiir Fiiivrrsitu Magaziur (1 " ), Assistant Curator of the Museum. Rogan, Daniel B., Chemical Engineering, Forum, Chemical Society. Stern, S. Walter. Literary, T. U. A. A., Forum (2) (3), Secretary of The Forum (3), Sub-Editor of Jambalaya (3). Seideneach, Louis, ilechanical Engineering. 37 Tabor. Ehward 0., Literary, Vice-President of The Forum. Pi ' esident of The Foriun(2). Webre, CamiIjLE J.. Mechanical Engineering, Class Football Team. Captain of Class Baseball Team, French Circle, T. U. A. A., ' Varsity Baseball Team. Williams, George E., 2 X, K a $, Mechanical Engineering, Captain Class Football Team, President of Junior German Club, French Circle, Tennis Club, Pikers ' Club, Junior German Club, ' Varsity Football Team, Tulane German Club. Wn Lis. Thomas L., K 2. K A , Civil Engineering, Class Baseball Team. Class Secretary, Class Treasurer, Class President, Sub-Editor of Jambalaya (2), ' Varsity Baseball Team. Wood. Ralph Bouligny. a K E, K A , Mechanical Engineering, Class President (1) (2), Class Vice-President (1), Class Football Team (1) (2), Manager of Class Baseball Team (1), T. U. A. A., Sub-Editor of Jambalaya (1), French Circle, Chemical Society, ' Varsity Football Team (2) (3), Captain of ' Var- sity Football Team (3), Academic Nominating Committee, T. U. A. A. (3). Youth in Sack. 39 Class of 1906 COLORS ORANGE AND BLUE. YELL Hi-yi! ki- i! ki-vi! klixl Tulane Sophomores, 1906. OFFICERS First Term President— Harry McCall Vice-Pres ' t Clias. E. Cale Second Term Harry McCall J. Fred Taddikeii, ( Jefferson CafFery Jr. Secretary — Towson Ellis Towson Ellis Treasuker — Lionel C. Durel K. Harr.v Oliver Historian— William Kernan Dart 41 Sophomore History. The Herald cries: Hear, oh, hear, ye peoples of all sizes, shapes and kinds ! Hear, oh, hear, ye lame and halt ! Ye blind and decrepit ! Hark ye while I tell ye the great and wondrous deeds done by the great and wondrous Class of 1906 of Tulane Univer- sity ! Hark ye, one and all, large and small, hark ye ! The Crowd ansivers: And what, oh most high and mighty Herald, has this Class, of whom ye speak, done worthy of note ? The Herald ' replies: Listen then and I will tell ye. Once there was a most extraordinary set of men who gathered together from all parts of the country in the search for knowl- edge. A great, though albeit mixed crew were they. Though they may have lacked some few of the unessential qualities of the gods, they possessed all the attribi;tes of true greatness. The Crowd: Hear, oh, hear ! The Herald: And they assembled together in Tulane University and called themselves the CLASS OF 1906. A most original body were they. With their advent came life and vigor into the University proper. College and class spirit they brought galore. As plaj ers of the game of the gods, football, they were unexcelled. Nothing could stop them. And when they entered the field of baseball again were they cham- pions. The Croiud (awe-stricken) : Great indeed were they. The Herald: Now there came a time in their history when they reached the second year of their official life. And with that time there also came a set of presumptuous youngsters who took unto themselves as a name, 1907. Plear, oh, hear! Now listen ye. It became the duty of this great and noble Sophomore Class to punish these offenders. And this they set out to do both on the athletic field and other- wise. Therefore there was held a cane rush. Then were these Freshmen fearful 42 and trembling. They gave way before the tei ' i ' ible onsbiught of their elders as a reed gives before a hurricane. One indeed of tlieir number was so i)adly hurt that his life was despaired of. Straightway, scattered to the four winds by their defeat, these terrified youths abolished the long-standing annual cane rush and substituted therefor an annual test of milk drinking. Great, oh, ye multitudes, great is the Class of 1906. The Crowd: Great, oh Herald, great is the Class of 1906. The Herald. ■ Now hark ye well, ye peoples of various kinds, for my tale draws to a close. These children of the devil were not entirely crushed, as had been thoug:ht they were. There was still life in the serpent. They even dared to form a football team, hoping thus to regain at least some of their former prestige. The Sopho- mores loved little the task of eternally crushing these pigmies. No glory came therefrom. But it had to be done, nevertheless. Great, oh, great is the Class of 1906. Now this time it was decided to most effectually down these imps. From one end of the field to the other were the scared representatives of the younger class driven. Finally, when the game ended with an overwhelming defeat for the youngsters, the latter slunk away in darkness, while 1906, triumphant, carried oft ' all the honors of the day. Listen, all ye peoples, oh, listen. From that day linto this, of neither hair nor hide of these venturesome youths has it been heard. They were most truly quieted. Great, oh peoples, great is the CLASS OF 1906. The Croivd (dispersing) : Great indeed, great is this high and mighty class. Class Historian. 43 Sophomore Statistics. AiTKKN, P DWARD ROBERT. Mechanical Engineering ' . Ayres, Samuel Warren, Classical, Forum (1) (2). Badger, George Chester. A K E, Mechanical Engineering, Ponnii (1) (2), Man- ager of Class Football Team (1) (2), Class Football Team 2), ' Varsity Foot- ball Team (2). Barre, Paul Jules. S N, Mechanical Engineerins ' . Foi ' nm (1), Class Football Team (1) (2), ' Varsity Football Team (2), ciass Baseball Team (1). Bein, Charles Edward, Mechanical Engineering. Boyd. Albert Cyprlan. IMechanical Engineering. Bres, Joseph Hughes, Literary. Sub-Editor of Jambalaya (1) (2), Forum (1) (2), French Circle (1) (2), French Play (1), Assistant Manager of Class Football Team (1) (2). Treasurer of The French Circle (2). Capfery, Jefferson, 2 A B, Fox Head. Literary. T. U. A. A., Junior German Club, Class Football Team (2), Class Vice-President (2). Captain Class Track Team (1), Dormitory Board, Assistant Business Manager of Tlic Olive and ■Blue (2). ' CalO(5ne. Sidney Edward, n K A. Mechanical Engineering, Forum, Class Foot- ball Team (1) (2), Class Treasurer (1), Censor of The Forum (1), Manager Class Baseball Team (2). Cate, Charles Edward, K 2, Civil Engineering, Class Football Team (1) (2), ' Varsity Football Tea,m (2). Captain Class Baseball Team (1). Class Base- ball Team (1). ' Varsity Baseball Team (1), Class Vice-President (2). Chambers, John Taylor. Mechanical Engineering, Cla.ss President (1). Forum, T. U. A. A., Captain Class Football Team (1) (2), Censor of The Forum (1). Class Baseball Team (1). ' Varsity Football Team (2). Culbertson, Charles W., K 2, Literary. Dart, William Kernan, 2 a E, Literary. Glendy Burke (1) (2). Class Historian (1) (2), Assistant Business Manager of Tlic Olive ami Blue (1), French Circle (1) (2), Class Football Team (1), Associate Editor of The Olive and Blue (1) (2), Winner of Jambalaya Humorous Contest (1), T. U. A. A., Critic of The Glendy Burke (1) (2), Sub-Editor of Jambalaya (2), Presi- dent of The French Circle (2), History Club. Davidson, Clarence E., Mechanical Engineering. Davidson, John, Jr., n K A, Mechanical Engineering, Glendy Burke (1) (2),Ser- geant-at-Arms of The Glendv Burke (2), French Circle (2), Treasurer of The French Circle (2), Chapel Choir (2). Deiler, Alfred C, Chemical Engineering, Chemical Society, Glendy Burke, Chapel Choir. 44 DfRF.L, Lkin ' ii, Charles, Literafv. Fi miu1i Circle. Ft)niiii. Class Treasurer (2), Formn Treasurer (2), French Play (1), Secretary of The French Circle (2). Ellis. Lou:s Towson, A K E, Literary. Class Vice-President (1). Class Recretary (2), French Circle (1) (2). FoLSE. " Rupert Earle, Mechanical Engineering, Glendy Burke, Fi-ench Circle. Goldstein. Maurice Cleveland. Scientific. Forum, Sketch Club, President of The Sketch Club (1) (2), French Circle, T. TT. A. A.. Winner of Jambalaya Contest for Best Verse ( 1 ) . (IdTTp chalk, Lionel John, JNIechanical Engineering. Glendy Burke. T. TI. A. A., Vegetarian Society, Sergeaut-at-Arms of The Glendy Burke (1). Garsaud. Andre Joein, K 2, Civil Enaineerina-. Forum. French Circle. Class Football Team (1) (2). Hardy, Charles Syme. K 2, Mechanical Engineering. Glendy Burke. Dormitory Committee. Henry. Orloff. n K A. Mechanical Engineering. Glendy Burke, Sergeant-at- Arms Glendy Burke (1) (2), Treasurer Glendy Burke (2). ILnton. Hammond Herman, $ a ©. Mechanical Engineering. Hoerner. John Hanna. " Mechanical Engineering, Glendy Burke, T. V. A. A. Kahn. Isaac. Mechanical Engineering. KiNBERGER. James. K S, Mechanical Engineering. Class Football Team (1) (2), Class Baseball Team (1). Captain Class Baseball Team (1), Manager Class Baseball Team (1). ' A arsity Football Team (2). Kino, Julian Boardman, K 2, Mechanical Engineering. Ivv " Nz. Adolph Gitstave, Sugar Engineering, T. LT. A. A. Landau. Alfred Katz. Chemical Engineering, Chemical Society. Glendy Biirke. Langermann, Attgust, Sugar Engineering, T. U. A. A. Lemmann, Jacob. Literary, French Circle (1), T. U. A. A.. Forum. Censor of The Forum (2). Levy, Aaron Gretzner, Civil Engineering, T. " U. A. A. Logan, Richard Bland, 2 X, Literary, French Circle, Junior German Club. Love, " Wu.liam Alvin, K A, Literary, T. U. A. A. McCall. Harry. 2 X. Jlechanical Engineering. Class Treasurer (1). Junior Ger- man Club. T. U. A. A.. Class President (1) (2), Class Marshal (1) (2), Presi- dent of The Junior Gei ' man Club (2). Mason, Nicholas Boddie, Scientific, Glendy Burke. Mestier, Louis John, Jr., Mechanical Engineering. jMiller, Charles Carroll, Jr., A T n. Mechanical Engineering, Class Football Team (1) (2), Captain of Cla.ss Baseball Team (1), ' Varsity Football Team (1) (2), T. U. A. A.. Junior German Club. Treasurer of The Junior Gennan Club. Miller, Allen Gregory, ATA, Scientific, Sketch Club, " Winner- Jambalaya Prize for Best Cover Design (1), " Winner Jambalaya Prize for Best Sketch (1), " Winner Jambalaya Prize for Best Poster (1), Junior German Club, Asso- ciate Editor of The Olive and Blue (2). 45 Mulligan, Henry John, Chemical Enoineering. Neild, EDWiUtD Fairfax, K A, iMeehanical Engineeriiifi ' , T. U. A. A. Nix, Raphael Robert, Literaiy, Fonirn, Contestant for Glendy Burke Medal for Oratory. O ' Kelley, Thomas Ferdinand, ATA, Fox Head, Mechanical Engineering, Junior German Club, T. U. A. A., Class Treasurer (1). Norman, Ernest Briantt, A T n, Literary, French Circle, Junior German Club, T. U. A. A.. Fox Head. Oliver, Ralph Harry, Literary, Forum, Treasurer of The Forum (1), French Circle, Treasurer of The French Circle (2), Dormitory Tennis Club, Dormi- tory Committee, President of The Dormitory Tennis Club, Class Treasurer (2) , Vice-President of The Forum (2) . Parkerson, Godfrey Putnam, 2 A E, Fox Head, Civil Engineering, Class Foot- ball Team (1) (2), Class Secretary (1), Junior German Club, Associate Editor of The Olive and Blue (1) (2), French Circle, T. U, A. A., Secretary of The Junior German Club (2), Secretary of The T. IT. A. A. (2). Reusch, Alfred Joseph, Mechanical Engineering. Robinson, Robert Gibson (Sunny Jim), $ A ©, Fox Head, Chemical Engineer- ing, Forum, Junior German Club, T. U. A. A., Chapel Choir, Dormitory Tennis Club, Vice-President of The Junior German Club. Shaep, Robert Edward BRUNsv acK, 2 X, Fox Head, Mechanical Engineering, Glendy Burke, T. U. A. A., Sergeant-at-Arms of Glendy Burke (2), Junior German Club. Simon, Willie Joseph, Mechanical Engineering, French Play (1), French Circle. Stagg, Truman, Mechanical Engineering. Stern, Ferdinand, Mechanical Engineering, ' Varsity Football Team (1) (2), Class Football Team (1) (2), T. U. A. A., Dormitory Tennis Club, Secretary Dormitory Tennis Club. Taddiken, John Frederick, Jr., 2 N, Mechanical Engineering, Class Football Team (1) (2), Forum, Class Secretary (1), Class Vice-President (2). Tete, Auguste Joseph, Mechanical Enginieering, Forum. Winn, Claude M., Scientific, Forum. Worms, Charles Newman, Literary, Forum, Editor of lite Tulcine University Magazine (1), French Circle, History Club. Wright, Charles Allen, K 2, Mechanical Engineering, Glendy Burke, Sergeant- at-Arms Glendy Burke (1), Clerk of Congress of The Glendy Burke (2). 46 47 COLORS Gold SLnd Black. Yell Zipity yip, Horak Korak; Ziphy yip, Horak Korak; Zipity yip, Horak Korak; Tulane Freshmen! Gold and Black. 2 President — Vice-President- Sec ' y Treas. — OFFICERS 1st Term Warren Rugan Leonard Finley J. J. Kilpatrick 2nd Term Winder Monroe C. P. Walker J. G. Aiken Historian — Alexander Ficklen 49 History of the Class of 1907. " HUESDAY, October 1, was a memorable clay for Tulane, for on that J» T f y the illustrious Class of 1907 entered. Even the redoubtable %V M Secretary was filled with amazement at the vast numbers and bulky " " wads of the Freshmen. At first our Class wandered around with rather lost expressions, which only brightened at the prospect of a struggle in the hall or on the campus. This bright- ness reached its climax when numerous Sophomores who had usurped the Fresh- men ' s time-honored color, painted 1906 on the backstop of the baseball field. We now felt quite at home. Warfare is our natural element. Class spirit arose, and forming in a compact body, we. rushed upon the Sophomores and rolled them in the mud. Then, leaving one Freshman to guard the whole class, we seized upon boards for battering-rams and smote the name of 1906 from the earth. On the: way back to Gibson Hall we threw several of each other into the pond, which is now filled up on account of an earnest petition from the Sophomores. After this,, their first defeat, the Sophomores were much more respectful, but still had the impudence to issue a proclamation to the Freshmen, to which no one paid any attention. At the cane rush, in the face of vastly superior numbers, we were beaten by only tM ' o hands. This slight defeat is equivalent to a victory, because we had na organization, and had elected our President, Rugan, but five minutes before the rush. Our next evidence of superiority was the painting of the windmill. This is a feat which has never been achieved before, and the nearest approach to it was the feeble painting of the tank, but this is not worthy of notice. Some of the Freshmen did this deed in spite of the proximity of the dormitory, and the next morning the sun showed to the astonished onlookers at Gibson Hall the beautiful .spectacle of the windmill revolving merrily with its blades painted alternately black and gold, the Freshman colors ! The Sophomores were filled with envy, and the next night covered the blades with tar, but feared to paint them in their own colors. We lost the class football team game, but only because of the superior weight of our opponents. Several of the ' Varsity players were in the opposing team. In baseball it is universally acknowledged that the Sophs have no chance against us, and we shall doubtless retrieve our defeat on the gridiron by numerous victories; on the diamond. Our husky team is determined to win. 50 1 1 ' y(Mi Weill 111 ' riiliiiir Xijihl I here is im iiccil In Id! yoii of our ovcrwiirhiiiiii;- success. 8evcr;ii of our Class took I wo oi ' ilic pit hoxi ' s, iiid stretched between them a wire and sent out the Class colors sti ' ctehecl on a box. From the rising ' of the cnrtain to the falling ' of the same the Fivsluneii were in constant evidence. Queen Lilly, Doctor Fi .z, the Indian, and llic whole chorus were sworn adherents of our Class, and the pathetic effcu ' ts of the Sophomores to show themselves only accentuated our success. Never liefore iu the history of Tulane Night has one Class so outshone atiothei ' . This not only shows intellectual superiority, hut also sliows a Tulane-like diplomatic ability. Lastly, we wish to relate a characteristic act of the Sophomores. Of course, they have not violated any of our Tulane Niuht ordinances, but they have, with puerile iuizenuity, painted ' 07 on one of their number, and have taken a photo- g ' raph of themselves in thi ' catening attitudes to the pseudo Freshman. , Beware of this photograph ! Do not be deluded by this babyish prank, and recognize the absurdity of any of the illustrious Class of 1907 being chastised. Gliickauf! Historian. statistics of tlie Class 1907. Aiken, John Gatle, 2 X, Glendy Burke, Junior German Club, Class Secretary (2), Literary, Tulane Night Committee. AucoiN, Adolphe a., Scientific. Benson, Louis G., Mechanical Engineering. Briede, Otto F., Mechanical Engineering, Glendy Burke. Aucoin, James B., Mechanical Engineering. Berry, Milton F., Mechanical Engineering. C. VL0NGNE, WiLPORD F., Mechanical Engineering, Captain Class Football Team. Crespo, Sidney F., Mechanical Engineering. CusACHS, Philip 6., Mechanical Engineering. Dkeyfuss, Henky L., Mechanical Engineering, Class Football Team. FiCKLEN, Alexander, 1 X, Scientific, Glendy Burke, Tulane Night Committee, Junior German Club, Class Historian, Critic Glendy Burke (1). Geehan, Austin, Mechanical Engineering. Hardie, Harry, 2 X, Classical, Junior German Club, Fox Head, Tulane Night Committee. Hein, Herbert M., Mechanical Engineering. HiESH, Leo L., Mechanical Engineering. HowcoTT, William H., Jr., A ©, Civil Engineering, Junior German ' Club, Fox Head. IvENS, Edmund M., K 2, Mechanical Engineering, Class Football Team. Kaiser, Herbert W., Literaiy, Assistant Treasurer Forum, Tulane Night Com- mittee. Kaufman, Perry S., Mechanical Engineering. Kernan, Clive W., 2 a E, Literary, Junior German Club, Fox Head, Tulane Night Committee. Kerr, Charles M., 2 A E, Civil Engineering, Class Football Team, Tulane Night Committee. KiLPATRiCK, James J., ATA, Steientific, Class Secretary (1), Class Football Team, Fox Head, Junior German Club. Klos, Walter S., Mechanical Engineering. Larue, Ferdinand J., Mechanical Engineering. Lyons, J. Clifford, Mechanical Engineering, Class Football Team. Martin, Henry L., Mechanical Engineei ' ing. Matthews, William H., Scientific, Junior German Club. Maxwell, Houston C, Mechanical Engineering, Class Football Team. Mills, G. H., 2 A E, Mechanical Engineering, Junior German Club. Mills, William Parkerson, Mechanical Engineering. Monroe, Winder Polk, 2 X, Mechanical Engineering, Class President, Class Editor Jambalaya, Junior German Club, Chairman Tulane Night Commit- tee (Chairman), Fox Head. 52 MuKi ' iiY, Robert E., Mt ' cliaiiii ' al Enyinecfiiiir. NiiLst)N, B. Stani,ev, ] I( ( ' liMiii( ' al Piiijiiiu ' criiii; ' . Owen, Chauncey 11. , Civil Eiigineerinp ' . PARKERSitN, Stikung, 2 A E, Litorary, .Innior (Icnnan Clul). Fox Head, TnlaiiP IS ' i -ht Committee. Class Football Team. Patton, Kat.ph C., iTeehanieal Eiiiiiiieeriiiii ' , Tulane Niti ' lit (Committee. PiieIjHs, Esmund, 2 X, Classieal, Jniiior ( " lermaii Cluh, Class Editor Jambal.wa, Manager Class Baseball Team, Tnlaiie Night Committee. Pbagst, Ernest, Mechanieal Engineerinsi-. QciNLAN, Patrick II.. ] Iechaniea) Engineering. Randon, -Titles A., JNIeehanieal Engineering, French Circle. Raymond, Harold E., Mechanieal Engineering, Tnlane Night Committee. Reese, Henry B., Scientific. Rembert. William S., ATA, leehanical Engineering, Jnnior German Clnb, Class Football Team. Rice, Frazer L., K 2, Scientific. RiESS. Oscar, K 2, Civil Engineering, Class Football TeanL Roane, William H., Jr., Mechanical Engineering. RoRDAM, KoY P., Civil Engineering, Forum. RuGAN, Warren M.. Mechanieal Engineering, Class President (1), Class Football Team. Sanders, Harry, A T n, Literary, Junior German Club, Fox Head, Tnlane Night Committee. Seaver, G. Arthur, Mechanical Engineering, Class Football Team. Shlenker, Simon J., Literary. Sinclair, Donald, Civil Engineering, Glendv Burke, Class Usher Founder ' s? Day. Spencer, Lewis C, Scientific, Glendy Burke. SwiTZER. John H., Jr., Mechanical Engineering, Class Football Team. Talmage, John Van Neste, Mechanical Engineering. Tebo, Albert R.. ATA, Mechanical Engineering, Junior German Club, Fox Head, Class Marshal Founder ' s Day. Theriot, George J., Mechanical Engineering. Uhlhorn, Theodore G., Mechanical Engineering, Class Football Team. Walker, Clifton Pierson, K A, Mechanical Engineering, Junior German Club, Fox Head, Class Vice-President (2), Class Football Team, Tnlane Night Committee, Class Usher Founder ' s Day. Warriner, George Douglas, Mechanical Engineering. Webb, R. Clyve, Scientific. Westfeldt, Thomas Ditgan, 2 X, Scientific, Junior German Club, Tnlane Night Committee. RoPADO, Felix A., Mechanical Engineering. Rosado, Jose, Civil Engineering. 53 WOODS. WILLIAM. TWO FAMILIAR FACES. Special Students ' Statistics. Rudolph J. Anderson, Siigaa- Chemistry. Alfred Hugh Atkinson, Mechanical Ensi ' iiiecriiio ' , Glendy Bui-ke. John Leonard Avery. Course Xo. III. Emmett F. B.vnkston, IMechanit ' al Enoineering ' , Fonnn, Contestant for the Glendy Bnrke Medal for Oratory. William R. Betts, Literary. Carle E. Braden, JMechanical Engineering. Robert E. Brumby, Literary, Glendy Bnrke, Dormitoiy Committee. Dormitory Tennis Clnh. Louis 6. Carol, Sugar Chemistry. S. Isaac Daspit, Jr., Mechanical Engineering. Bemiss N. Davis, Electrical Engineering. Arthur Hevves Denis, 2 X, Fox Head, Literary, Glendy Burke, T. U. A. A., Junior German Club. EdmuisT) Derbigny Denis, $ A 0. Fox Head. Scientific. Floitd J. F.VRRAR, Literary. Robert C. Fintl,ay, Course No. III.. Glendy Burke. James B. Purrh, Literary. Anthony B. Giardina, Course No. III. LotTis Henry Gosserand, Literary, Forum, Winner of Glendy Burke iledal for Oratory (3) , French Circle, French Play (2) . Norman T. Guerard. Mechanical Engineering, Glendv Burke, Junior German Club. Nathan M. Haspel, Civil Engineering, left college. Benjamin Palmer Hardie, K A. Mechanical Engineering, Junior German Club, French Circle. LiNTTs Holmes, Scientific. Percy H. Houston, ilechanical Engineering. Charles D. Hltmphreys, Mechanical Engineering. Bernard E. Hyman, Mechanical Engineering. Charles E. Joubert, IT K A, Mechanical Engineei ' ing. Edward L. King, K 2, Course No. III. Everett Fitch, Scientific. JuLLVN SOYANZO Jorrin, A K E, Sugar Chemistry. 55 Hammond A. Houston, Mechanical Engineering. W. LoKBER Landau, Course No. III., Glencly Burke. W11.LIAM C. Lawrence, K 2, Scientific, Forum, T. IJ. A. A., Secretary of The- Fonmi (2), Class Secretary, Class Vice-President. Arthur A. Lemmann, Literary, Forum, T. U. A. A., 1905 Class Football Team (1) (2). ] L RiON E. Levy, Literary. Henry B. ] IcCi.oskey, K 2, Literary, Forum, French Circle. Walter B. Martin, Mechanical Engineering, Forum. Henry A. Mentz, K 2, Mechanical Engineering. A. Lawrence jMixon, Civil Engineering, Glencly Burke. Gaston Auphonse Moreno, K A, Literary, Sub-Editor Jambalaya (1) (2), Base- ball Manager (2) (3), Class President (2), Forum, Chief Marshal Founder ' s Day (2) (3), Tulane Smoker Committee (2), Academic Nominating Com- mittee T. U. A. A. (2). Lucius L. Moss, Mechanical Engineering. John G. Muller, 2 N, Mechanical Engineering. James T. Nix, Jr., Course No. III., Glendy Burke, Contestant for the Glendy Burke Medal for Oratory. Roger E. Pei.letier, Mechanical Engineering, French Circle. Herbert N. Pettigrew, Mechanical Engineering, Forum. James D. Preistley, a , Course No. III. James M. Robert, Mechanical Engineering. Oscar Nixon Sheppard, 2 X, Mechanical Engineering, ' Varsity Football Team- (1) (2) (3), Junior German Club, Tulane German Club, Forum, Class Foot- ball Team (1) (2), Associate Editor of The Olive and Blue (1) (2), Class Secretary (2). James Martin Smith, $ a 0, Mechanical Engineering. Edward M. Stebbtns, Mechanical Engineering. John Posey Vbntress, 2 A E, Course No. III. Sylvester Pierce Walmsley, A T n, Fox Head, T. IJ. A. A., Junior German Club. Solomon Weiss, Classical, Special Secretary (1), Manager Special Baseball Team (1), Forum (1) (2), Editor of Tlie Tulane University Magazine (1), Sub- Eciitor of The Jambalaya (1), T. IJ. A. A., Winner of the Glendy Burke Medal for Oratory (1), Vice-President of The Forum (2), President of The Forum (2), Glendy Burke-Forum Debate (Forum Team) (2). James Wilkinson, Jr., ATA, Stugar Chemistry, Junior German Club, Tulane German Club. Andrew J. Wyi,ey, Jr., Literary. John B. Lindlee, Jr., Civil Engineering. Marshali, Lee Ong, K 2, Sugar Engineering. 56 57 Newcomb Faculty. President Brandt Von John Morse Ordway, A.M. Ellsworth Woodward. Evelyn Walton Ordway. Pierce Butler, A.M., Ph.D. Marie Augustin. Mary Leal Harkness, A.M., Ph.D. Frederick Wespy, Ph.D. Mary Cass Spencer, A.B., M.S. James Adair Lyon, Jr., A.M. Julia Caroline Logan. Kate Ann Atkinson. Clarisse Cenas. Ella May Joor, A.M. Katherine Kopman. Blarcom Dixon, A.M., LL.D. Susan Dinsmore Tew, Ph.D. Louisiana John Catlett, M.E.L. Abbie Richmond, A.M. Viola Genesa Sirera, A.M. Imogen Stone, A.M. Catherine Maugerite Stone, A.M. Amelie Romen. John Leo Hennessy. Clara Gregory Baer. Marguerite May Durieux. Mary Given Sherer. Leonora Martha Cage (Secretary). Emma Parham Randolph (Librarian). PR(.)F. B. V. B. DIXON. Chapel. Pottery. CLASS COLORS: OLIVE and GOLD. CLASS YELL. Rah! Rah! Rah! Hear us Roar! Newcomb! Newcomb! 1904. OFFICERS. President ------- Blanche Hopkins Vice-President - - Ruth Baker Secretary --- Lenoke Meyer Treasurer --------- Bertie Lisso Historian - - - - - - - . - Ruth Baker 63 1. Miss Mattie Ayres. 4. Miss Mary Hunter. 7. Miss Viola Kareshide. 2. Miss Blanche Hopkins. 5. Miss Ethel Place. 8. Miss Kuth Baker. 3. Miss Olivia Davis. 6. Miss Clevie Dupr(5. 9. Miss Bertie Lisso. Newcomb Senior Statistics. Ayres. [attie Garland. A O n, Olive and Blue Staff, Class President (1), Class Treasurer (2), Ac ' onistie Club (3) (4), Y. W. C. A. (3) (4), French Circle (3) (4). " We ask advice, but we moan approbation. ' ' Hopkins, Blanche B., n B , Senior Class President, Secretary of Jambj jlaya Board (2), Sub-Editor of Jambalaya (2), Basket-ball Team (3) (4), Ago- nistic Club (3) (4), Treasurer of Ag ' onistie Club (3). " Don ' t put too fine a point to your wit, for fear that it shonld get bloiinted. " Davis, Olivia R., Neweonib Editor Tiilniic Magazine (3), Basket-ball Team (3) (4), Agonistic Club (4), Sub-Editor of Jambalaya (4), Class Poet (4). ' ' Thou wilt not utter what thou dost not know. ' ' Hunter, IMaky E., Agonistic Club (4). ' ' The mind is a very opal. ' ' Place, Ethel L., As-onistie Club (3) (4), French Circle (4), Basket-ball Team (3) (4). ' ' I profess not talking. ' ' DuPRE, Cleveland Genevieve. A O IT, Class Treasurer (1), Class President (2), Sub-Editor of Jambalay ' a (3), Captain of Basket-ball Team (3 (4), Agonis- tic Club (3) (4), French Circle (3) (4). ' ' She ' d make sweet eyes at Caliban. ' ' Eareshide, Viola C, Agonistic Club (3) (4), French Circle (3) (4). " Men, like bullets, go- farthest when they are smoothest. " Baker, Ruth Olive, Class Vice-President (4), Class Historian (4), Member of Basket-ball Team (3) (4), Agonistic Club (3) (4). ' ' I never ■ dare to write as funny as I can. ' ' Lisso, Bertie, Basket-ball Team (3) (4), Agonistic Club (3) (4), Class Treas- urer (4). " iloney makes a treasurer glad. " G5 1. Miss Lenore Meyer. 4. Miss Sara Marks. 7. Miss Camille Murray. 2. Miss Sarah Towles. 3. Miss Lydia Frotscher. 5. Miss Fannie Heaslip Lea. 6. Miss Lenora R. Lewis. 8. Miss Mav Vatter. 9. Miss Alice Cousins. Newcomb Senior Statistics. MtVKK, Leonoius, President Kreaeh Circle (4), Class Secretary (4), Sub-Editor of Jambalaya (4), Basket-ball Team (3) (4), Agonistic Club (3) (4), Seci-e- tary Agonistic Club (3). " There ' s such a ehaini in iiiehinuholy, I would not, if I could, be gay. " TuwijES, Sara Butler, Class Poet (3), Class Secretary (2), Basket-ball Team (3) (4), Agonistic Club (3) (4). " The first step towards philosophy is incredulity. " Fbotscher, Lydia E., Class tlistorian (1) (2), Secretary Y. W. C. A., Seci-etary Agonistic Club (3), Speaker Agonistic Club (3), Class President (3). ' ' Had I been present at the Creation, I could have given some useful hints for the bettering of the Universe. ' ' Marks, Sara E., Manager Basket-ball Team (4), Agonistic Club (3) (4). ' ' What I will, I will, and there ' s an end. ' ' Lea, Fannie Heaslip, Newcomb Editor-in-Chief 1904 Jamb vlata, Newcomb Editor of Tulane Magazine (3), Class Tlistorian (3), Agonistic Club (3) (4), French Circle (3) (4). " I always get the better when I argue — alone. " Lewis, Leonora R., a O n, Vice-President of Class (3) (2), Basket-ball Team (3), Sub-Editor of Jambalaya (3), Speaker of Agonistic Club (4). " The Lady Jane was tall and slim. " Murray, M. Camelia, Agonistic Club (3) (4), Treasurer French Circle (4). ' ' Never seem wiser, nor more learned, than the) people you are with. ' ' Vatter, May Ethel, Class Treasurer (3), Agonistic Club (3) (4), French Circle (3) (4), Basket-ball Team Substitute (3 (4). ' ' Weleome, pure wit. ' ' Cousins, Alice Carey, Agonistic Club (3) (4). ' ' Praetis ' d to lisp and hang the head aside. ' ' Brunet, Adella Angela, Vice-President of French Circle (4), Agonistic Club (3) C4). ' ' She speaks, behaves, and acts just as she ought. ' ' Sierera, Theisla Karlem, Senior Special, Agonistic Club (3) (4). " And whereso ' er we went, like Juno ' s- swans, Still we went coupled and inseparable. ' ' 67 , Class History. . RIEXDS! FACULTY! AND COLLEGIATES ! VZ % " Hear me for my cause, and be silent, that you may hear " the o-lorioiiR history of " 1904 " ! Believe me for my veracity, and have respect for my veracity, for I am the Historian of " 1904. " H there is any one so ignorant that he doesn ' t know it, to him will I say that ' ' 1904 is the greatest class at Newcomb. ' ' If he ask why, this is my answer : May a ray of light from the brilliance from the Class of 1904 penetrate the dull gloom of his ignorance ! In order that it may, let him hear the correct answers to the questions recently asked by the Professor of History, in examination, as the most important facts of present times : 1. " What modern institution is a veritable ancient Rome of art, culture, and wisdom ? Newcomb College. 2. Who made Rome howl ? 1904. 3. About what was Rome howling? 1904. 4. Whose voice is most impi-essive in the Assembly Hall? 1904 ' s. 5. Who has reached the " hall-mark " of authority? 1904. 6. Wlio had the special privilege of a presidential lecture ? 1904. 7. Who is furnishing the poet and prose laureate of the 20th century? 1904. 8. Whose birthday is frecjuently celebrated in the French Class? 1904 ' s. 9. About whom would Ben Jonson not have said, " they had little Latin, and less Greek? 1904. 10. Whois the pillow of German? 1904. 11. Who writes model German essays? 1904. 12. Who has learned the art of building " castles in Spain " with the stones brought by the Spanish Professor from his " swate native land " ? 1904. 13. Wlio gave the Professor of Philosophy a real sensation of pleasui-e-pain ? 1904. 14. Who penetrated the region of " Withinness " and " Withoutness, " and discovered the ' ' Isness ' ' and ' ' Thereness ' ' ? 1904. 15. Whose glory on the Basket-ball field is inexpressible? 1904 ' s. 16. Who are the greatest fighters, at home and abroad ? 1904. 17. What is Newcomb going to ' exhibit at the St. Louis Exposition? 1904. 18. Wlio ' s all right ? We ' re all right ! ! — 1904. Who is there so base as to deny the poetic justice of these facts? If any, let him speak ! Our greatness has deprived him of speech. Just as the Romans squelched Cffisar, so has 1904 squelched all ambitions. The Historian need only add that 1904, which was " born great, has achieved greatness, and has had greatness thrust upon it, " will rule forever and live for- ever with its golden fame always green in the memory of men, for : ' ' The Gold and Olive we are showing, In fame and glory has been growing, Till the world has heard of 1904. " Historian. 68 Leaving College. T IS like the passiii " ' of llie Spring-, Whose dewy hlossonis t ' lill iii ' endk ss sleep, Whose sweetest birds their son-; ' no longer sine? ; No tender grass, no tiny violets peep With modest gaze from nnder their sunshade. All, all in new-horn graves ai ' e laid. Yet should onr tears o ' ertlow in nneheeked showers? Brings gladsome snmmer no sweet recompense? Does not the frnit replace the withered flowers? Above the violets " grave hangs clusters dense Of rosebuds, and the echo of the breeze Of springtime whispers to the trees. ' Tis like the farewell at a soldier ' s camp When comrades press each other ' s hand, and tears Unbidden fill the eye, and a chill damp Bede vs the brow for friends, whom the first years Together drew, seem in tliat parting hour To deeply drink of sorrow ' s power. In groups they watch their dearly cherished flag That led through gain and loss to vict ' ry ' s end, Creep slowly down the staff,— a tattered flag, ' Till loving hands so softly mend each rend. And yet, why grieve, because its days are few ? The small flag ' s merged into the new. ' Tis like the rising of the si mmer sun That through a misty veil doth view the dawn, That gleams so bright, and yet, ere he hath run. His upward course to noon from early morn Perhaps a dark and heavy cloud his light Will hide with cloak as dark as night. Or yet at noon, the sun may brightly shine And fill with glory all the dismal earth, So welcome Summer, needless to repine — Cheer loudly for the great and timely birth Of a new state, and pray a power divine To keep unclouded Hope sublime. Class Poet. 69 T ' 04. HERE ' S a sighing- in the laughter. There ' s a shadow on the sun, There ' s a halting at the threshold Now the weary task is done ; There ' s a hand that draws us backwards, There ' s a voice that bids ns wait, And we tnrn ns, and we listen, Tho ' the day is growing late. Comrades, hearken,— yon in ctap and gown ! Throw a glance behind you, for the ghosts a ' coming doAvn. There ' s the ghost of the beginning. With its pretty, timid smile. And the ghost of days that followed Takes the second place in file ; And the ghost that ' s taller, fairer, Sweeter, wiser, — it ' s the third, — Reaches eager hands to clasp you, But without a spoken Avord. Comrades, hearken, — you in cap and gown! Throw a glance behind you, for the ghosts a ' coming down. Oh, we waited, and we struggled, And we wear the gown at last; And it ' s good the strife is over, And we ' re glad the waiting ' s past; There are others close behind us, — " Wide and gaping swings the door, — Yet we stop, and look, and listen — Down the path we tread no more. Comrades, hearken, — yon in cap and gown! Throw a glance behind yoi;, for the ghosts a ' coming down. t f i)i ir J i i) ii iT J f il Kl . L ■ -w 1905 COLORS : GARNET AND GOLD. YELL: Ray ! Ray ! Ra} ' ! We come ! Who come ? Newcomb ! Ray ! Ray ! Ray ! We come ! Who come ! Newcomb ! Naug ' hty-five ! Naug ' ht3 ' -five ! Naughtj ' -five ! % ; r OFFICER.S. President _ ALINE FAYERS. Vice-President FLORA B. MURPHY. Secretary MILDRED NORTON. Treasurer MEL ROBERTSON. Historian HILDA M. BLOUNT. f n f r U 4 50 71 The History of 1905. j TIE HISTORY OF 1905! What an extensive, important theme; for thor (U ' serihins ' the glories of this illustrious Class. It is no idle, « J our feats and exploits are worthy of the pen of Homer, of Milton ; «l ly therefore this poor serihe quakes at the thought of aderpiately I sehool-girlisli hoast to assert that our progTess through college for the past three years has been one long ovation, one succession of triumphs, since the hour when, as Freshmen, we toddled ' neath the classic shades of Newcomb, dimly realizing the mystic significance of o ir advent into the realm of knowledge, until now, when we are omniscent Juniors and the disciples and well-beloved of Minerva. All classes have acknowledged our superiority and have echoed our own words: " We are the tirst class in school. " Our escapades, achievements, and experiences have been queer and varied, but have always redounded credit upon us. But, above all, have we been foremost in athletic, and onr fame on the basket-ball field is universal. Even now there is but a shadowy doubt in others ' minds, not in ours, that we shall soon be victors in the contest for the Championship Cup. Theri " 1905 " shall be engraved upon it, the symbol of all that is bright, noble, and sterling, and when our Senior year is ended the faculty and our fellow-students will give this tinal verdict: That Newcomb has been a better and a brighter place because in it we have lived. Tft «l]»»i - statistics for 1905. Abbott, Serena L., Y. W. C. A. (2), Glee Club (3), Agonistic, Secretary Y. W. C. A. Blount, Hilda M., Playwright (1), Secretary (2), French Circle (2), Basketball Team (2) (3), Historian (3), Agonistic, Sub-Editor Jambalaya (3). Cahn, IMabel J.. French Circle (1) (2), Playwright (2), Agonistic (3), Basket- ball Team (3), Sub-Editor Jambalaya (3). De Grange, Beatrice, Agonistic, French Circle. Payers, Ai ine F., President (3), Agonistic (3), Glee Club (3). GODCHAux, Carrie W., Treasurer (1) (2), Playwright (2), Agonistic (3), French Circle (1) (2), Basketball Team (2), Captains Basketball Team (3). Hart, Gladys, Agonistic. Jackson, Genevieve, n B , Y. W. C. A. (3), Basketball Team (3). Jordan, Mabel, Sub-Editor Jambalaya (2), Agonistic, French Circle (2) (3). Lisso, Essie, Vice-President (1), President (2), Basketball Team (2) (3), Agon- istic (3), Oht-e rt«cZBkfe (1) (2) (3). Mauberret, Mathilde, Agonistic. Menge, Edna, Agonistic. MoHR. Bella, Basketball Team (2) (3), Agonistic. Murphy, Flora, n B $, Agonistic, Vice-President (3), Basketball Team (2). Norton, Mildred, A O n, French Circle (1) (2) (3), Y. W. C. A. (1) (2) (3), Secretary (3), Glee Club (3). Pearce, Josephine Y., Secretary (1), Vice-President (2), Basketball Team (2) (3), Agonistic. Reames, Eleanor, French Circle (3), Basketball Team (3), Agonistic. Rembert, Frances, Agonistic, French Circle (2). Robertson, Mel, President (1), Sub-Editor Jambalaya (2), Historian (2),, Treasurer (3), Olive and Blue (3), Basketball Coach (3), Assistant Business Manager Jambalaya (3). Reid, Clothilde, Agonistic. RxTSSELL, Netta, French Circle (3), Agonistic, Basketball Team (2 ) (3). Sanders, P ' lora M., A O n. Treasurer of Agonistic (3), Glee Club (3), Historiair (1), French Circle (2). Stern, Gertrude, Agonistic. Waldhorn, Augusta, French Circle (2), (3), Agonistic. Waters, Harrietts, n B $, Corresponding Secretaiy Y. " W. C. A., Clerk of Con- gress Agonistic, Basketball Team (3), French Circle (3). 74 Sophomore Class Colors, Black and Gold. YELLS. Ri, Ra, Re, Ri, Ra, Rix, Newcomb, Newcomb, Nineteen Six ! ! ! Rickety Rix, Rickety Rix, Sis Bum Bah. Naughty Six, Naug-hty Six, Rah, Rah, Rah ! ! ! Class President Vice President Sec ' y and Treas. Historian Officers. Helen Celijste Janvier McAlpin Rainey Viola Murphy Edna Vallas 75 wsa Ih ' j ' lK R 9r ltB J8v uC b ■ ' IB I I - % ! ▼!! Ni l M ' T W is tdEm n -yfflM ' ' ' li t HHk nt i r r |Bl.«aMM " C V fli 1 fJm 1 1 w f t sHL y ' " tBp J " Jrf ■ r ?1 X i . - hj I Vm illliBEjMi r ' ' M lyl S ' fca M B| 1 f m s B p ' 1 i Ik-iF ' ( Hl| M Sophomore Class History. ■I T IS almost Tiseless to iiaiTate the exploits, and sin ' the praises of % the most brilliant Class Nevveomh has ever seen. Does not everyone jP know them ? If not, it is time for them to " read, mark, learn and inwardly digest " a few, only a few, of the achievements of the Class of 1906. We were the most eoiirageons Freshmen that ever stood on the Arcade steps on a bright October morning. Nothing could daunt us; not even the scornful glances of the Sophomores. They had no effect on us. In fact, we hardly noticed them. Everyone surely knows how we hid the Sophomores ' books one Friday morning, and what a time the poor Sophs had to find them. And then, our Class Play ! What Freshman Class has presented the most successful Class Play? Why, 1906. And whose Class Night was the most bril- liant last year ? Whose but 1906. But it is useless to tell what is well known to all, and especially as language lacks words to chant our praise. After a long vacation, we returned to College as Sophomores. We did not try to awe the poor little Freshies by our dignity, but we won their hearts from the first by our kindness. When we saw them standing around looking so woe- begone, we took pity on them, and made them feel perfectly at home by talking to them, and telling them of the nice time they were going to have soon. Although w0 have lost our first game of basketball, that does not show that we cannot play. No, indeed. Before we get through, jon will see our name adorning it, more than pearls or rubies. We are already preparing for our Class Play, which, we promise everyone, will surpass our former success. We possess more histrionic talent than any class at Newcomb. These is shown by the fact that the merest whisper of a Class Night has gathered in our hall the largest crowd that has ever witnessed one of the famous Newcomb Class Plays. These few thingai will serve to tell you how energetic, industrioiis, persever- nig and altogether brilliant we are. No more words are necessary, for we are , Naughty Sis, Naughty Six, Rail! Rah! Rah!!! Historian. 77 Sophomore Class. CoN -ERSE, Edna, Y. W. C. A. CoPEE, Nellie, X n, Captain of Basketball Team. CZARNOAYSKI, OlGA, T. W. C. A. Emerson, Eliza D., T. W. C. A., Jambalaya Board (2) Farrar, Edith, X fi. PoLLETT, Edith. Fortune, Beatrix. GuNBT, Edith. Hardie, Ella F. Johns, Mattie, Y W. C. A. Lawler, Ruby. Lewis, Clara. X n, Olive and Blue Staff, Basketball Team, French Circle. Lob, BeuijAh, Basketball Team, French Circle, Jambalaya Board (2). LovELL, Fanny, Y. W. C. A. MiVRECHAL, Edith. Monroe, Gertrude, French Circle, Basketball Team. Murphy, Viola, n B , Class Vice-President (1), Jambalay ' a Board (1), Class Secretary and Treasurer (2). Provosty. Andree, a O n, French Circle. Randolph, Norma, Y. W. C. A. Rainey, Helen McAuin, n B $, Class Historian (1), Class Vice-President (2), SuMMEY, Mary, Basketball Team. Taylor, Eliza Adair Monroe, n B $, Basket-ball Team. Vallas, Edna, French Circle, Class Historian (2). Specials. Adams, Ruby. Jones, E. Perry, Basketball Team. Aiken, Edith, n B $. McMillan, 0., X n. Beauregard, Alba, II B . Metzger, L. Bres, Ernestine, a o IT. Miller, Edna. Craig, Hester. Minor, Mary. DiLLARD, Elizabeth Nicholson, n B $. Newton, Alma. Flaspoller, Katie. Oliver, S. Ford. Florence. Sherrard, Marian, Y. W. C. A. Harty, K. Warren, F., X a. Hatward, Stella, n B $. Weirlein, Betty. Janvier, Celeste, n B $, Class Presi- dent (2). 78 r ' i ' i-Ti[r(gij; ' i ' t!;y ta ( ? CLASS COLORS SCARLET AND BLACK. CLASS YELL ! • What is the greatest thing Newcomb could lack ! Newcomb could lack ? ■ We who wear Scarlet and Black ! Scarlet and Black! OFFICERS. President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, Historian, ' ..;.._;.a LEDA HINKS. PAULINE LOEBER. LILY DUPRE. ALICE ALDIGE. MARGUERITE SAUNDERS. s 79 Freshman Class History. j T IS wfll known that those who praise themselves are liable to be V " I W iiceiised of doiiii; ' so because no one else will, and for this reason we, %kv_ il fl " ? Class of 1907, take ureat eare never to boast of oui ' aehieve- . inenls. because we would not give you the false impression that we arc n it admired and duly appreciated by all who have the good fortune to know us. At first, and for only a very short while, we were not quite at our ease among ' our strange su rroundings, but never for an instant did we allow this to be seen. The Sophomores have never made but one attempt to impose upon us, and then we triumphed by reason of our superior numbers. It was in tlie beginning of the year when they, finding a Freshman arranging her books in a locker on what they were pleased to call their side of the locker room, drove her away with scorn at her ignorance and presumption. But it was soon discovered that all lockers on the other side were taken and still many Freshmen were without any, whereas every Sophomore was well provided for, and yet many lockers on " their " side were ownerless. Under the circumstances they were forced to yield as gracefully as possible. Indeed, ours is the largest class that has ever entered Newcomb, and, what is still better, it is composed of such girls that it will remain large during all the foiir years at College, and will be the wonder and admiration of all who shall behold it. At present we are so numerous that at any time of day a group of us may be seen in any part of the grounds or building. The Faculty, who have the remembrance of another Freshman Class deeply impressed on their minds, have never recovered from their first surprise at us; surprise caused by the punctuality with which we always come to our classes and the ease and readiness with which we learn and recite our lessons. Examinations have come and gone, but they rolled harmlessly fi ' om. us, even as water from a duck ' s back, leaving no impression at all, unless it were a realiza- tion of our ability and a lessening of our dread for the finals. Our Class Play will be such a triumph that — but, as I said before, we are not given to proclaimi ng our virtues from the housetop. You must come to see our Class Play and form j ' our own opinion of it, and through it as a standard, your opinion of us. Historian. 81 Freshman Regulars. Addington, Constance.. Bark, Eppie. Bbeazeale, Marie. French Circle. Bres, Nell, French Circle. Camp, Allie. Danziger. Edna. Dupre, Lily A O n, Secretary (1), French Cii ' cle. Elmer, Marguerite. GoDCHAux, Hilda, French Circle. Gttnter, Anne, Y. W. C. A. GuRLEY, Helen, A O n, French Circle. Hant)ley, Virginia, Snb-Editor Jam- BALAYA, Y. W. C. A. Handy, Josib, A O n, Sub-Editor Jam- BAIjAYA. Hart, Frances. Herold, Bertha. HiNCKS, Leda, President (1), French Circle. HiNTON, BONITA. HiNTON, Helen. HiTQo, Nettie, Y. W. C. A. LiEBMAN, Aline, French Circle. LoEBER, Pauline, X O, Vice-President (1), French Circle. Lyon, Bessie, Y. W. C. A. Many, Anna, A O n, Y. W. C. A. Maury, Helene, Editor of Olive mid Blue. McCoLLAM, Edna. Miller, Emily ' , Class Poet. Moore, Frances. MoRPHY, Mary Elise. French Circle. Moss, Caroline. Parlange, Evelyn, French Circle. Patterson, Josephine, Y. W. C. A. ROTHENBERG, AnNIE. Rothenberg, Theresa. Russeli,, Elizabeth. Saunders, Marguerite, A O n, Class Historian. Schmidt, Dorothea, French Circle. Simmons, Alma. Stern, Ione. Stubbs, Marguerite. Taylor, Alice, French Circle. Terwilliger, Hattie. Freshman Specials. Abraham, Jeanne. Aldige, Alice, Treasurer (1), French Circle. Allen, Ethel. Baldwin, Elizabeth. Baquie, Cecele, Y. W. C. A. Boutcher, Roberta. Burmester, Elsie. Cage, Leonora. Charles, Daisy, n B E . Clay, j Lvry. Ducournau, Lucille. Gayle, Emma. GoYER, Ella, X n, French Circle. Grepian, Alice, French Circle. Harrison, Annie. HiLLER, PeAKL. Hunt, Loxhse. Krower, Edna. Lea, ] Lvude. Levy, Irene. LOCKPIART, SiAI XIE. Mathis, Ethel. Metzger, Lucille. Palfrey, Phoebe. Plaisance, Sarah. Pratt, Eula. Price, Grace. PuGH, Elizabeth. Rosenbaum, Ruth. Sage, Marie, French Circle. Wilson, Mary. Wheadon, Helen. 82 1907 Which is the greatest class at school, The class that never breaks a rule, The class that ' s ever calm and cool? Why 1907 ! Who gets ahead of the other classes, Wlio comes on top with the Sophomore lasses, Who, -when " exams. " come, always passes? 1907. Who plays the very best ba.sketball, Who ever-ready obeys a call, And comes in great numbers, one and all? Wliy 1907 ! Did you ever stop to think, friends dear. Of the class that ' s always of good cheer— The class that makes a record each year? Of 1907. Did you ever think of that class so good, That could do great things if it only would, That class that ' s always (mis) understood. Of 1907. Do you know that our colors are scarlet and black, That courage and spirit we have, in fact. That our great class is a " cracker-.iack! " Our 1907 ! S3 K H{- v» " ■ ' " ■ • ■ •■ " A c=rr J.Cr 84 Art School Statistics. The Cat— jMasi ' ot. Senior Normals. Bi.ETiiEN. Grace, Vice-President of Art Students ' Body: Member of Basket-ball Tenm, Snb-Editor of Jambalaya. James, Ethel jMayhew, President of Art Students ' Body, President of Senior Class, Captain of l asket-ball Team, Sub-Editor of Jambalaya, Vice-Presi- dent of Y. W. C. A. Kelley, Anita Porter, Treasurer of Art Students ' Body. Junior Normals. Atkins, Pi,uuence Elizabeth. Barnett, Zellv May, Member of Basket-liall Teanu Sub-Editor of Jambalaya. Denham, Lucy Endt. GiBBS, Jane Irwin. liuwE, IjOuise Eugenie. Jardet, Florence. JooR. Daisy Theodosia. Labarre, I.vrgarite, Member of Basket-ball Team. Reed, Edna Lyman. A O n. President of Junior Class, Editor of Olive and Blue, Sub-Editor of Jambalaya, Member of T. W. C. A. Sharp, Bemiss, TI B $. Thomason, Mary Edith. Sophomore Normals. Bres, Marie Ernestine, A O IT. Crawford, Claire. Holley ' , Fannie Estelle, Sub-Editor of Jambalaya. Little.john, Cynthia. iLvuRAS. Juanita, President of Sophomore Class. Irvine. Sadie Agnes Estelle, Sub-Editor of Jambalaya. Randolph, Gladys Gustine. Redditt, Adele a. Stephens, Ida L. Freshman Normals. Clifton, Helen May. Finan, Clara. Fluker, Isabelle Kendrick. LoEBER, Lillian, X O, President of Freshman Class, Sub-Editor of Jambalaya. McCooK, Leo. Magrlder, Julia H., Sub-Editor of Jambalaya. Mandeville, Anna. Mason, Alma Florence. MiCHELL, Julia C, Member of Basket-ball Team, Member of T. W. C. A. MoHR, Anna. NiTZE, Gertrude K. Robertson, Anne MacKinne. Robinson, Virginia May, Member of Basket-ball Team. 85 86 KocA. Ei,iu;k iM. SiiKi.KV, MAR(iAi;KT DicGiCN, Vioe-Presid ( ' III of J ' rcsliniaii Class, .Mi ' inln-r ciT Y. W. C. A. Simpson. Anna FKANCEy. ' I ' liAi!!-. IiiA Rose Mae. rilLHORN, JeWKI, HcNT. I ' pTciN. Emm.y, MeiiilxH ' of r askct-liMll Team, Scfivlary and Treasurer of Fresliiiian Class. Weis, Helen, Member of Basket-ball Team. Sp Anderson, Ethel F. Atkins, Maude Lucille. Benson, Maria Layering. Batto, JLvrieta. BowE, Ethel Janet. Byrne, Julia. Bush, Ruth Esther. Caldwell, Helen Wright. Connor. Marie. Crabites. Bessie. DaLTON, Jl LIA H. Drennan. Georgia Bertha, Editor of Jambalaya, Member of Basket-ball Team, Member of Y. W. C. A., Win- ner of Era Club Pin Prize. Egelhoff. Juliet. Fenner, Virginia S., n B J . Feret, (trace G. Ficklen. Bessie A., Honorable Men- tion Mary L. S. Neil Water-Color Competition. Flaspoller, Katie Augusta. Gordan. Tary Cartwright. ecials. Grenaux, Alma. Harper, Nina Elenor. IJarty, Kathleen, iiutson, p thel. Janfroid, Dora. Jordan, Lucia Dillon. Landry, Stella. Logan, Mabel A., n B . Laring. Inez. Maes, Virginia S. L UBERET, (iERALD. ALvyer. Leonie Godchaux. Meyer, Hilda. Nathans, Carrie. Newman, Cora E. TuppER, Maky " Ballard. VanHorn, Belle Randolph. Variag. Lillian Smith. Walmsley, Gratia Stuart jMenteath, X n. Wraigt, Kathleen L. Wiley, Olive. Zodiag, Rai. Pottery Workers. Barriere, Daisy L. Bailey, Henrietta Davidson. Butler. Mary Williams, n, B $. Dodd, OijIve Wester. Elliott. Esther Huges. Gi ' edry, Lillian A. Holt. Sarah L. Joor, Hattie. Keep, Irene B. LeBeuf. Louise. Hoa-LeBlanc, Emily M. Hoa-LeBlanc, Marie. Levy, Sara B. Lonnegan, Ada. Nicholson, Leona. Parkerson. May Sterling, A O IT. Pay ne, Cpiarlotte, n B $. Richardson, Caroline Frances. Richardson, Je. nne Aimee. Ross, Medena. Rhyan, Mazie, Winner of Scholarship to National Academy of Design, N. Y. Tfbc, Eliza A., n B $. Sheppherd, Effie. X n. Urquhart, Emma. TTrquhart, Alice Rosalie. Villere, E. M. Wells, Sabina Elliott. 87 ' The Spoiled Child. " 89 a ,jAC 7 o •■ Cn 7t - c -u {!L c_ _ a. t.£ 90 « sr L A. v Law Department. Faculty. EDWIN ANDERSON ALDERMAN, D.C.L.. LL.D., President of University. HARRY HINCKLEY HALL, B.L.. Dean, and Professor of Criminal La w, the Law of Evidence and of Practice under the Code of Practice of Louisiana. EUGENE DAVIS SAUNDERS, B.L.. Professor of Constitutional Law, Com- mon Law, and Equity. HENRY DENIS. B.L., Professor of Civil Law and Lecturer on the Land Laws of the United States. THOMAS CARGILL WARNER ELLIS, A.B., B.L.. Professor of Admiralty, International Law, and Constitutional Law. PRANK ADAIR MONROE. Professor of Commercial Law and the Law of Corporations. JULES BLANC MONROE, A.B.. LL.P,. Quiz-Master. ROSS EDMOND BREAZEALE, LL.B., Quiz-: raster. .rA: [ES MARTIAL LAPEYRE. I.L.B.. Quiz-lMasler. 92 l H I Vf 1 l k " 1 BME r ' .; ' ' ' Hiil l 1 " I I Et hih hi Hb " " B ■kI li ■ m kpK rl HKv TH I yw wil B bi Hnu ft(i ' ' M £i ' i iH i ' yif ' . " Ml ' IM " Wl H H i BJi K ' A ' ■■ 1 W ' i l H ' u lkiHHH H Tulane Law Department Officers. Sturges Quincy Adams President Bell Marvin Harv Vrd Vice-President William Breed Kemp Secretary Irving Luria Lyons Treasurer Thomas Gilmore Historian Miss Florance Loeber , Editor of Olive and Blue Joseph Arimatliea McCaleb Editor of Tiilane Jambalaya OD Law Statistics. Adams, Sturges Quincy, President of Law Class New Orleans, La. Alba, Richard Louis Bankston, Thomas Milton, Draughon ' s Commercial College. . .Amite City, La. Blackshear, David. K.A., Louisiana State Universitj- (A.B.) . . Natcliitoches, La. Brown, Samuel Cobb Breed, Soule ' s College Amite City, La. Browne, Eppes Wayles Bijrnes, Louis Henry, Chairman Executive Connnittee New Orleans, La. Brouss.vrd, Frank Edward Byrnes William Henry, Jr., Georgetown College (A.B.) New Orleans, La. Claverie, John Michael, High School New Orleans, La. Cunningham, William Tharp. Tulane University Natchitoches, La. Danziger, Alfred David, Boys ' High School. New Orleans, La. Davenport, Frank Ben.jamin Dreipus, ] Ieyer Samuel, Tnlane University (B.S. 1902) New Orleans, La. Douthett, Piz. rrol . DuPAS, Paul Louis, Forest School, Essex, Eng New Orleans, Ln. Feliu, John Louis, St. Stanislaus College New Orleans, La. Foster, Sidney Irving, Peabody Normal College Orange, La. Fraser. Eichard Andrew, Central High School IMansfield, La. Garland, Joseph Moor, Lonisiana State University (B.S.) Opelonsas, La. Gaskill, Fred Chester, Rutgers College (A.B.) Dunellen, N. J. Gautreaux, James Seallen, Tulane University New Orleans, La. GiLMORE, Thomas, O A ©, Class Historian, Tulane University (A.B. 1901) .... New Orleans, La. Goldman, Louis, New Orleans High School , New Orleans, La. Gross, Josiah, University of IMissouri Di-ake, lo. Hardin, Calvin Evans, Kentucky State College (B.S.) Winchester, Ky. Harvard, I Lvrvin Bell Hammond, La. Heintz, Frederick Julius, Jr Hester, Charles Earl, K 2, Tulane University New Orleans, La. HiMEL, Rene H., Jefferson College (A.B. 1900) St. James, La. Hollingsworth, Louis Cotton, New Orleans High School New Oi-leans, La. IvEY, Joseph Nettles, University of Alabama (A.B., A.M.), University of Berlin (Ph.D. 1901) " . New Orleans, La. Janin, Lawrence McLean, Public School New Orleans, La. Kay, Paddie Columbus, Peabody Normal College Orange, La. Keller, Lee Frederick, University of Louisiana .New Orleans, La. Kemp, William Breed, Secretary of Law Class, Louisiana State Univer- sity.. : . . .Amite City, La. Knox, Roi-ekt Liuis. l d-aisiniiM Stntc I ' liivcrsity (A.B. 1!)02) . .New Oi ' leaiis, La. ICoHN, P DWiN CiCERDS, Public Sclidiils Alijit ' rs, La. LoEBER, Florence, Editor Olif and Blue, Nowcdiiil) College (A.B. 1898j . . . New Oi ' leans, L.i. IjtuiN ' ti, PiERRK Antonin, K 2, Lreorgetowii [ ' niversity New Orleans, La. Ll. meiai- ' , (iUst.we Alpiionpe, Jesuits ' College (A.B.) New Orleans, La. LvcE. Sidney B.vrkley, Football Team 1902, Tulane University . New Orleans, La. Lyons, Irving Luria, Treasurer Law Class. Yale Cniversity (A.B.), Har- vard I university (LL.B.) New Orleans, La. Loijuis, John R FcCaleb, Joseph Arim.vthha, Editor Tiihni.f Uiiircrsily Magnzinc. Editor Jambalaya, G. B. L. S., T. A. A., Member E.xeentive Connnittee, Tulane LTiiiversity New Orleans, La. McMuRRY, Henry Broughman, Jr., Jesuits ' College (A.B.) . . .New Orleans, La. McNeil, Edward Benton, Class Vice-President, Southwestern University. . Jackson, Tenn. McCain, Clajn Henry, State Normal School Grant Parish, La. Meunier, Roger Francois, Boys ' High School New Orleans, La. Mithoff, Hyman, Public Schools .New Orleans, La. Norris, Joseph B Nunez, Fernand Joseph, St. Aloysius College New Orleans, La. O ' CoNNELL, ] LiRTiN Henry ' , Lonisiana State University (A.B.) .New- Orleans, La. Ogden, Edmund Seiudwick, Tulane University (A.B. 1901) Amite City, La. Potts, Robert Holi.ingsworth, Mississippi (A.] L) Natchitoches, La. Rogers, Rufus White, Harvard University (A.B. 1901) New Orleans, La. Saucier, Harry Stuart, St. Stanislaus College Bay St. Louis, Miss. Saal, Irving Randolph, McCabe ' s University School New Orleans, La. Smith, James Aloysius, St. Vincent ' s Academy New Roads, La. Smith, Vengress James, Centenary College Baton Rouge, La. Smith, Merrill Neville, 2 X, Football Team, Tnlane University (A.B. 1902) New Orleans, La. Sarpy, Henry Leon, Spring Hill College (A.B.) : . .New Orleans, La. Taylor, IMalcolm Johnston Tessier, Fernand Fortune, Jefferson College (A.B.) New Orleans, La. Thornton, Ralph Smith, K A Vega, Benny Joseph, Soule ' s College. . . . ' . Donaldsonville, La. Ward, Josepei Frank, Glendy Burke, Sketch Club, Substitute on Football Team, Tulane University New Orleans, La. WiNC.RAVE, Richard Albert Williams. Dalton William ■■ . - Whaley, Percival Huntington : Wolf. Sam uei 97 History of the Law Class. THE LAW CLASS which assembled on the afternoon of November 19th was a body of calm, earnest, student-like seeminsi ' young men, from whom one might expect a session of singular and memorable interest and significance. The opening lecti re, delivered by Dean Hall, dealt with the essential quali- ties which a lawyer nnist possess, the high ethics of the legal profession and the splendid possibilities that it offei ' ed to the capable and deserving. The lecture, singularly interesting in itself, was memorable for its impressive fitness, and we believe thai: much of the salutary advice, so attractively embodied in the fine-filed phrases for which ] Ir. Hall is eminent, has lodged securely in the minds of many of the students and will long serve as a light to guide and an inspiration to spur themi on to large achievements. When the newness of the situation of being a law student and the confusion of introducing and being introduced to each other had passed, the class began to lay plans for an election of officers and to el¥ect permanent organization. A hard fought campaign ensued, resulting in the election of Sturges Q. Adams, of Orleans, as President and his entire ticket. The otficei ' s merit many congratula- tions for winning from very worthy opponents. The intense stniggie of the campaign developed some ill-feeling, but with the election, the victors, with Brutus-like magnanimity, buried all unkindness, and the attitude of the defeated candidate for the presidency and his lieutenants had all the grace and charm of victory. It must be very apparent to all who have had experience in class matters that the best and largest facts of its history must needs be out of the reach and observation of the one deputed to write the story of the class. Could the historian but go to the rooms of each of the members of the class he would find, little doubt, in the short space of a six months ' session events and achievements and triumphs that might crowd and distinguish years. But as this can not be done, we can .judge only of these events by their large outlines, their successful results. But it takes no great power of synthesis to weave from these results a splendid fabric of single-minded devotion to high ideals and the severe requirements of the profession we have elected to adorn. The Quiz class, the theatre for the exhi- bition of these results, bears eloquent evidence of systematic and sustained hard work. It must not be inferred, however, that there is not another side to the class. Like all truly great individuals and all great composite bodies of individuals, it is extremely versatile. It can turn from the contemplation of the tremendous seri- ousness of the Civil Code and Anson on Contracts to the physical delights of a 98 picnic or hup with Miiiaziiiy siuldenness. When the great fete day of the r niversity, Koundi ' r ' s Day, ciiiiie around none eontril)nted more snlistantially to its success than the Ijaw Department. It entered with interest and enthusiasm into the entertainments given by the other deparments, and in the evening of the last day brought the celebration to a fitting close witli a splendid dance, which will long linger in he minds of those who Jiad the good fortune to be present as a most pleasing recollection. As I write, the momentous question, to M ' hom will fall the honor of repre- senting the class as valedictorian on Commencement Night, occupies the attention of the whole class, and the high character of talent which has signified its inten- tion of making the fight for that distinction, points to avery splendid forensic struggle. The great orficial test as to what we have done has j et to come and must form another and perhaps portentious story. It is the earnest hope and belief of the historian that all will acquit themselves creditably, and if they do not satisfac- torily satisfy the requirements of the learned professors, they have at least gained the respect and esteem of their comrades in arms, and this is by no means the worst test of their woi ' th. I have felt m.yself restricted at every turn in writing this account of the clas=. The very thorough report which has appeared weekly in the Olive and Blue has narrowed my sphere of action to a distressing extent. I dare not attempt to retell or to rearrange what seems to me so uniformly admirable. To those to whom an interest in the class has come, I recommend, dth utmost confi- dence in the eorrectness of the facts and the charm of tlie narrative, the files of the Olive and Blue. To these records must the future historian revert when he Avishes the inspiration of illustrious actions to spur and steady and sustain him for there they are most attractively embodied. 99 Extracts from the Law Lectures. Young gentlemen, it is important, for those who intend to become lawyers, to remember that doctors bnry their mistakes. If you wish to have this fact vividly tixed in your brain, I invite you to visit any cemetery. (Prof. Hall.) At the Common Law, the wife ' s personality is merged into that of her hus- band. (Prof. Saunders.) Impress it upon .your minds, my young friends, that Justinian was a Chris- tian. Unlike most men, he was passionately devoted to his wife Theodora. Had this great Roman law-giver been a Frenchman, we might call him a gens femme. (Prof. Denis.) To " Sentimental Mac, " a Law Student. Why do you write of ' ' Lad.y ' ' that you know ; Try to describe her grace in poem long. The bliss of her sweet presence to prolong To busy hours, when her you must forego To fix your mind on legal sub.iects slow, And tiy to find out where the Court was wrong, Thus carelessly leave tell-tale poem among The pages of your Code, the place to show ? Believe me, boy, you know not what you write, To have a girl your brain so badly crack. That kiss from her puts you in such a plight That men say truly, right behind your back, ' ' This man once had a beastly appetite. But now, alas, he ' s " Sentimental Mac. " To " One Who Has Brown Eyes and Auburn Hair. ' What is it that so stirs my very soul, That seeks for utterance with all its might? ' Tis not a theme of music in whose flight, Left but a few notes that I can control. What is it that my mind doth so ca.iole. That I desire, and yet care not to fight? It cannot be that that cold marble white Could stir but admiration?— ' tis too droll ! But no, here is not where the mystery lies — Music, no— nor sculpture— e ' er has wrought A feeling both of gladness and despair. Why should it be so much of a surprise? The source of all this tumult is the thought Of one who has brown eyes and auburn hair. 100 rRATERNUlES 101 Kappa Alpha. Founded 1865. Chapter Roll. Alpha Washington and Lee University. Gamma University of Georgia. Delta Wottord College. Epsilon Emory College. Zeta Randolph-Macon College. Eta Richmond College. Theta Kentucky State College. Kappa Mercer University. Lambda University of Virginia. Nu Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Xi Southwestern University. Omicron University of Texas. Pi University of Tennessee. Sigma Davidson College. Upsilon University of North Carolina. Phi Southern University. Chi Vanderbilt University. Psi Tulane University. Omega Central University of Kentucky. Alpha Alpha University of the South. Alpha Beta University of Alabama. Alpha Gamma Louisiana State University. Alpha Delta " William Jewell College. Alpha Epsilon Southwestern Presbyterian. Alpha Zeta William and Mary College. Alpha Eta Westminister College. Alpha Theta Kentucky University. Alpha Iota Centenary College. Alpha Kappa Missouri State University. Alpha Lambda .Johns Hopkins University. Alpha Mu Millsaps College. Alpha Nu Columbian University. Alpha Xi University of California. Alpha Pi , Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Alpha Rho University of West Virginia. Alpha Sig-ma Georgia School of Technology. Alpha Tau . Hampden-Sidney College. Alpha Upsilon University of Mississippi. Alpha Phi Trinity College. Alpha Chi Kentucky Wesleyan University. Alpha Psi Florida State College. Alpha Omega North Carolina A. M. College. Beta Alpha Mo. School of Mines Mettalurgy. Beta Beta Bethany College. 102 Kappa Alpha. Alumni Chapters Norfolk, Va. Richmond, Va. New York City. Raleigh, N. C. Macon, Ga. Lexington, Ky. Petersburg, Va. Talladega, Ala. St. Louis, Mo. Alexandria, La. Jackson, Miss. Atlanta, Ga. Newport News, Va. Chattanooga, Tenn. Anniston, Ala. Montgomery, A!;i. Augusta, Ga. Staunton, Va. Jacksonville. Fla. Shreveport, La. Centerville, Miss. Hattiesburg, Miss. Mobile, Ala. Dallas, Texas. Franklin, La. Kansas City, Mo. San Francisco. Baltimore, Md. Little Rock, Ark. State Associations. Missouri. Georgia. Kentucky. Alabama. North Carolina. Louisiana. 103 ■■■I H ■jpk ' H B Ir Hk V ' y | ■ - ' " — ' P KtiH HHIL %.i ' 1 fe,y. ■ - 4 ikii- - E wr " i Ki HSifiJL. " Hi ki I Hb ' ' ' - Hk- H aV ' l i L- W J H t HK ' j HA, t m B Ib mF ' is I PI " ' HH c m ' .9r H ' " ' i H Bi br " ' " H iHr . MBjBBWir. j lW ■pBHIa ' tj B J M BJMKJ l :? B ■: ]H MP ifufl HfH j H ' ifl B i B ' ' 1 BB ftji Hv ' ' hI B HHrk " f-l gr T ' ' ' 3fc RMMjj H v J B B Vlp " ' Kappa Alpha — Psi Chapter. Pounded 1881. In Faculty. JuHN Rose Ficklen. Robert Sharp. Hampden S. Lewis. John Ker Towles. Academic. •John -J. Archinard. P. JoRDA Kahle. Ross E. Breazeale. Albert Lefevre. David G. Blackshear, ' 04. Arthur A. Moreno, ' 05. William Alvin Love, ' 06. Edward Fairfax Neild, ' 06. Medical W. Ben.j. Chamberlain. ' 04. George M. Snellings, ' 04. SAMUEii L. Thetford. ' 04. William S. Harrell, ' 04. J. Brown Farrior. ' 05. Orran Clark, ' 05. Thos. S. Norwood, ' 05. William H. Pipes Clarence P. May, ' 06. Charles H. Gillean, ' 07. B. Palmer Hardie, ' 07. Clifton R. Walker. ' 07. Harry J. Fridge, ' 05. Clarence E. Hutchinson, ' 05. Gordon Holcombe, ' 05. Joseph B. Hudson, ' 05. Hoy Sanford, ' 05. Harry G. Mower, ' 05. .John Chamberi ain, ' 05. 06. Law. Ralph S. Thornton. 10. ' ) Sigma Chi. Founded in 1855. Chapter Roll. Alpha Miami University. Beta University of Worcester. Gamma ■ Ohio Wesleyan University. Epsilon Columbian University. Zeta Washington and Lee University. Eta University of Mississippi. Theta Pennsylvania College. Kappa Bncknell University. Lambda Indiana University. Mu Denison University. Xi DePauw Univei ' sity. Omicron Dickinson College. Rho Butler College. Phi Lafayette College. Chi Hanover College. Psi University of Virginia. Omega Northwestern University. Alpha Alpha Hobart College. Alpha Beta University of California. Alpha Gamma Ohio State University. Alpha Epsilon University of Nebraska. Alpha Zeta . Beloit College. Alpha Eta State University of Iowa. Alpha Theta Mass. Institute of Technology. Alpha Iota Illinois Wesleyan University. Alpha Lambda University of Wisconsin. Alpha Nu University of Texas. Alpha Xi University of Kansas. Alpha Omicron Tulane University. Alpha Psi Albion College. Alpha Rho Lehigh University. Alpha Sigma University of Minnesota. Alpha Upsilon University of S. California. Alpha Phi Cornell University. Alpha Chi Pennsylvania State College. 106 Alpha Psi Vanderhilt University. Alpha Omega Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Delta Delta Purdue University. Zeta Zeta Central University. ;5eta Psi University of Cincinnati. Eta Eta Dartmoutli College. Theta Theta Univereity of Michigan. Kappa Kappa University of Illinois. Lambda Lambda Kentucky State College. Mu Mu West Virginia University. Nu Nu Columbia University. Xi Xi University of Missouri. Omicron Omicron University of Chicago. Rho Rho University of Maine. Tau Tau " Washington University. Upsilon Upsilon University of Washington. Phi Phi University of Pennsylvania. Alumni Chapters. Boston. Indianapolis. New York. San Francisco. Columbus, 0. Nashville. St. Louis. Chicago. Los Angeles. Philadelphia. Cincinnati. Milwaukee. Pittsburg. Baltimore. Kansas City. Peoria. Springfield, 111. Denver. New Orleans. St. Paul. Washington. Alumni Associations. Detroit. Western New York. State of Washington. 107 Alpha Omicron Chapter. Established 1886. In Faculty. Erasmus Darwin Fenner. Jules Blanc Monroe. Academic. George W. Robertson, ' 04. Y. Kenley Smith, ' 04. GusTAE R. Westfeldt, Jr., ' 04. Frank T. Payne, ' 05. George E. Williams, ' 05. Oscar N. Sheppard, ' 05. Charles C. Crawford, ' 05. R. Bland Logan, ' 06. Harry McCall, ;06. Arthur H. Denis, ' 06. Brunswick Sharp, ' 06. Winder P. Monroe, ' 07. J. Gayle Aiken, ' 07. Thomas D. Westfeldt, ' 07. Harry Hardie, " 07. Esmond Phelps, " 07. Alexander Ficklen, ' 07. Medical. Lewis B. Crawford, ' 04. 109 Alpha Tau Omega. Founded 1865. Chapter Roll. Alabama Alpha Epsilon Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Alabama Beta Beta Southwestern University. Alabama Beta Delta University of Alabama. Georgia Alpha Beta University of Georgia. Georgia Alpha Theta Emory College. Georgia Alpha Zeta , Mercer University. Georgia Beta Iota School of Technology. California Gamma Iota University of California. Colorado Gamma Lambda University of Colorado. Louisiana Beta Epsilon Tulane University. Texas Gamma Eta , University of Texas. Illinois Gamma Zeta University of Illinois. Indiana Gamma Gamma Indiana Polytechnic Institute. Michigan Alpha Mu Adrian College. Michigan Beta Kappa Hillsdale College. Michigan Beta Omicron Albion College. Nebraska Gamma Theta University of Nebraska. Kansas Gamma Mu University of Kansas. Minnesota Gamma Nu University of Minnesota. Maine Beta Upsilon University of Maine. Maine Gamma Alpha Colby College. Massachusetts Gamma Beta Tufts College. Rhode Island Gamma Delta Brown University. Vermont Beta Zeta. University of Vermont. New York Alpha Omicron St. Lawrence University. New York Alpha Lambda Columbia University. New York Beta Theta Cornell University. Pennsylvania Alpha Iota Muhlenberg College. Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon Pennsylvania College. Pennsylvania Alpha Pi " W. J. College. Pennsylvania Tau University of Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania Alpha Rho Lehigh University. North Carolina Alpha Delta University of North Carolina. North Carolina Xi Trinity College. South Carolina Beta Xi College of Charleston. . 110 Virginia Delta . University of Virginia. Ohio Alpha Nu Mount Union College. Ohio Alpha Psi Wittenberg College. Ohio Beta Eta Wesleyan University. Ohio Beta ilu Wooster University. Ohio Betfi Omega Ohio State University. Ohio Gamma Kappa Western Reserve University. Tennessee Alpha Tau S. W. Presbyterian University. Tennessee Beta Pi Vanderbilt University. Tennessee Beta Tail S. W. Baptist University. Tennessee Omega University of the South. Tennessee Pi Universitv of Tennessee. Alumni Associations. AUentown, Pa. Birmingham, Ala. Chicago, 111. Dallas, Texas. District of Columbia. Louisville, Ky. Pittsburg, Pa. Texas. University Club, U. of Mich. California. Augusta, Ga. Boston, Mass. Cleveland, Ohio. Dayton, Ohio. Georgia. New York. Tennessee. Manila, P. I. Atlanta, Ga . Colorado. Ill Beta Epsilon Chapter. Established 1887. Allan C. Eustis. In Faculty. Academic. Isaac Staupper Eshleman, ' 04. Charles Carroll IMiller, Jr., ' 06. Matthew Harry Lovatt Sanders, ' 07. Medical. Hugh A. Gamble, ' 04. Charles Leverich Eshleman, ' 04. Laurance R. DeBuys, ' 04. John B. Elliott, Jr. Ernest Briant Norman, ' 06. Leonard M. Finley, ' 07. Sylvester Peirce " W " almsley " , ' 07 Joseph A. Leland (A.E.), ' 04. R. B. Woodson (A.E.), ' 04. W. E. SiSTRUNK (A.E.), ' 04. Randolph Ly ' ons, " 07. U3 Delta Tau Delta. Founded in 1859. Roll of Chapters. Lambda Vanderbilt University. Pi Univer.?ity of Mississippi. Phi Washino-ton and Lee University. Beta Epsilon Emory College. Beta Theta University of the South. Beta Iota University of Virginia. Beta Xi . .- Tulane University. Gamma Theta Columbian University. Omicron University of Iowa. Beta Iota University of Wisconsin. Beta Eta University of Minnesota. Beta Kappa University of Colorado. Beta Pi Northwestern LIniversity. Beta Rho Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Beta Tau University of Nebraska. Beta Upsilon University of Illinois. Beta Omega University of California. Gamma Alpha University of Chicago. Gamma Beta Armour Institute of Technology. Gamma Theta . . . . ' Baker University. Beta Ohio University. Delta University of Michigan. Epsilon Albion College. Zeta Adelbert College. Kappa Hillsdale College. Mu Ohio Wesleyan University. Chi Kenyon College. Beta Alpha Indiana University. Beta Beta DePauw University. Beta Zeta Butler Col., U. of Indianapolis. Beta Phi . Ohio State University. Beta Psi Wabash College. Gamma Delta West Virginia University. Alpha Allegheny College. Gamma Washington and Jefferson College 114 Rho Steven ' s Institute of Technology. Psi Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Omega University of Pennsylvania. Beta Lambda Lehigh University. Beta Mu Tufts College. Beta Nu Mass. Institute of Technology. Beta Omicron Cornell University. Beta Chi Brown University. Gamma Gamma Dartmouth College. Gamma Epsilon Columbia University. Gamma Zeta Wesleyan University. Alumni Chapters. Chicago. Pittsburg. Indianapolis. Cincinnati. Evansville. Minneapolis. Philadelphia. Milwaukee. New York. Omaha. Boston. San Francisco. Atlanta. Cleveland. Toledo. Beta Xi Chapter. Established in 1889. Academic. James Wilkinson, ' 04. T. Ferdinand O ' Kelley, ' 06. Albert R. Tebo, ' 07. William B. Johnson. Medical. E. C. Day. Allen G. Miller, ' 06. William S. Rembeet, ' 07. James J. Kilpatrick, ' 07. M. Tom. Lanaux. 117 Kappa Sigma. Founded 1867. Roll of Chapters. Psi University of Maine. Alpha Rho Bowdoin College. Beta Kappa , New Hampshire College. Alpha Lambda University of Vermont. Beta Alpha Brown University. Alpha Kappa Cornell University. Pi Swarthmore College. Alpha Delta Pennsylvania State College. Alpha Epsilon University of Pennsylvania. Alpha Phi Bucknell University. Beta Delta Washington and Jefferson College Beta Iota Lehigh University. Beta Pi Dickinson College. Alpha Alpha University of Maryland. Alpha Eta Columbian University. Zeta University of Virginia. Eta Randolph-Macon College. Nu William and Mary College. Upsilon Ham pden-Sidney College. Beta Beta Richmond College. Delta ,. Davidson College. Eta Prime Trinity College. Alpha Mu .... University of North Carolina. Beta Upsilon North Carolina A. M. College. Alpha Nu Wofford College. Alpha Beta .... Mercer University. Alpha Tau Georgia School of Technology. Beta Lambda University of Georgia. Beta University of Alabama. Beta Eta Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Theta Cumberland University. Kappa Vanderbilt University. Lambda University of Tennessee. Phi Southwestern Presbyterian Univ. Omega University of the South. 118 ' . ' ■ ' m - ' DreluuPJUUl. Alpha Theta Sinitliwcslciu IJnptist ITiiivcrsity. Beta Nn Kentucky State College. Ali)ha Upsilon Millsaps College. (Jainiiia Louisiana State University. Ep.silon Centenai ' y College. Sigma TTilane University. lot.i Southwestern University. Tan Thiiversity of Texas. Xi University of Arkansas. Alpha Omega William Jewell College. Beta Gamma Missouri State University. Beta Sigma Washington University. Beta Chi Missouri School of Mines. Alpha Psi University of Nebraska. Beta Tau Baker University. Beta Omicron University of Denver. Alpha Sigma Ohio State University. Beta Phi Case School of Applied Science. Chi , Purdue University. Alpha Pi Wabash College. Beta Theta University of Indiana. Alpha Gamma University of Illinois. Alpha Chi Lake Forest University. Alpha Zeta University of Michigan. Beta Epsilon University of Wisconsin. Beta Mu University of Minnesota. Beta Rho University of Iowa. Beta Zeta Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Beta Xi University of California. Beta Psi I ' niversity of Washington. II!) Sigma Chapter. Established in 1889. In Faculty. William Prentiss Brown. Ralph Hopkins. John Smythe. Academic. Edward R. Barnes, " 04. Henry A. ] Ientz. " 04 (Epsilonl. AYm. C. Lawrence. " 05 (Epsilon). Chas. E. Cate. " 06. Chas. W. Culbertson. " 06. Charles Hardy ' , " 06. Medical. J. L. Adams (Gamma). W. P. Barton. C. H. Burley (Gamma). E. P. Bass (Alpha Xi). I. Erwin (Epsilon). J. EwiNG (Alpha Upsilon). J. W. FiNLEY (Alpha Psi). J. A. Price (Gamma). Charles He.ster. Law. Edward L. King, ' 06. Julian B. King. ' 06. James I. Ivinberger, ' 06. H. B. : IcCloskey, ' 07. C. Allen Wright. ' 06. Frazer L. Rice. ' 07. M. E. Quina. J. H. Slaughter (Epsilon). L. F. Magruder (Alpha Upsilon). J. A. Slack (Alpha Psi). J. A. Sperry. C. A. TVallblllich. S. H. Watson (Tan). W. E. Pelham (Chi Omega). T. A. LeLong. 121 Phi Delta Theta. Founded 1848. Chapter Roll. Quebec Alpha JIcGill UDivcrsity. Maine Alpha Coll)y College. New Hampshire Alpha Dartmouth College. Vermont Alpha University of Vermont Massachusetts Alpha Williams College. Ma.ssaehnsetts Beta Amherst College. Rhode Island Alpha Brown University. New York Alpha Cornell University. New York Beta Union University. New York Delta Columbia University. New York Epsilon Syracuse University. Penn.sylvania Alpha Lafayette College. Pennsylvania Beta Pennsylvania College. Pennsylvania Gamma Washington and Jefferson College Pennsylvania Delta Allegheny College. Pennsylvania Epsilon Dickinson College. Pennsylvania Zeta University of Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania Eta Lehigh LTniversity. Virginia Beta University of Virginia. Virginia C4arama Randolph-Macon College. Virginia Zeta Washington and Ijee University. North Carolina Beta University of North Carolina. Kentucky Alpha Delta Central University. Kentucky Epsilon Kentucky State College. Tennessee Alpha Vanderbilt T niversity. Tennessee Beta University of The South. Georgia Alpha ., University of Georgia. Georgia Beta Emory College. Georgia Gamma Mercer University. Georgia Delta Georgia School of Technology. Alabama Alpha University of Alabama. Alabama Beta Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Ohio Alpha Miami University. Ohio Beta Ohio Wesleyan University. Ohio Gamma Ohio TTniversity. Ohio Zeta Ohio State University. Ohio Eta Case School of Applied Science. Ohio Theta University of Cincinnati. Michigan Alpha T ' niversity of Michigan. Indiana Alpha Indiana University. Indiana Beta Wabash College. Indiana Gamma Butler College. 122 P- DtLTATMETAFpATCWfi ' Tf, Iiidi iiin Delta Franklin College. liuliana Kpsiluii Hanover College. Iniiiana Zi ' ta DePauw College. I ndiaiia Theta Purdue University. Illinois Alpha Northwestern University. Illinois Beta University of Chicago. Illinois Delta Knox College. Illinois Zeta Lombard College. Illinois Eta University of Illinois. Wisconsin Alpha University of Wisconsin. Minnesota Alpha University of Minnesota. Iowa Alpha Iowa Wesleyan University. Iowa Beta University of Iowa. Missouri Alpha University of Mis.souri. Missouri Beta Westminister College. Missouri Gamma Washington University. Kansas Alpha University of Kansas. Nebraska Alpha University of Nebraska. Colorado Alpha University of Colorado. Mississippi Alpha University of Mississippi. Louisiana Alpha Tulane University. Texas Beta University of Texas. Texas Gamma Southwestern University. California Alpha University of California. California Beta Leland Stanford. Jr., University. Washington Alpha University of Wa.shington. Boston. lass. Harvard University. Providence, R. I. New York, N. Y. Syracuse, N. Y.- Schenectady. N. Y. Baltimore. I Id. Pittsburg, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Washington, D. C. Louisville, Ky. Columbus, Ga. Macon, Ga. Selma, Ala. Mobile, Ala. Cincinnati, Ohio. Cleveland, Ohio. Athens, Ohio. Alumni Chapters. Hamilton, Ohio. Franklin. Ind. Crawfordsville, Ind. Galesburg, 111. Peoria, III. I rilwaukee, Wis. Minneapolis, Minn. Kansas City, Mo. Omaha, Neb. Oklahoma City, Okl. T. Salt Lake City, Utah. Los Angeles, Cal. Spokane, Wash. ] Ieridian, liss. Richmond. A a. Nashville, Tenn. Atlanta, Ga. Montgomery, Ala. Birmingham. Ala. New Orleans, La. Akron, Ohio. Columbus, Ohio. Toledo, Ohio. Detroit, ] Iich. Indianapolis, Ind. Chicago, 111. Bloomington, III. LaCi ' osse, Wis. Menasaha, Wis. St. Paul, Minn. St. Louis, ] Io. Denver, Colo. Austin. Texas. San Francisco, Cal. Portland, Oreg. Seattle, Wash. 123 Louisiana Alpha Chapter. Established in 1889. In Faculty. Levi W. Wilkinson. I.vrion Solci-ion. H. jni TON PdLK Jones. James Birney Guthrie. Hermann Bertrand Gessner. Academic. Horace Edward Critmp, ' 04. Robert Gibson Robinson, ' 06. Eduard Joseph Fortier, ' 04. Hermann Hinton, ' 06. Albin James Nott, ' 04. William Hill Howcott, ' 07. John Hampden Tjewis. ' 0.5. Edmund Derbigny Denis, ' 07. -James Martin Smith (Special). Medical. George Hampden Upton (Va. Beta). John Edmundso.n (Va. Beta). Edmund Rauch (Tennessee Beta). Law. Thomas Gilmore. 125 Sigma Alpha Epsilon. FOI ' NDED IN 1856 AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA. Roll of Chapters. Maine Alpha University of Maine. Massachusetts Beta I ' psilon Boston University. Massachusetts Iota Tan ] Iass. Institute of Technology. Mas sachusetts Gamma Harvard University. Massachusetts Delta Worcester Polytechnic. New York Alpha Cornell University. New York i Iu Columbia University. New York Sigma Phi St. Stephen ' s College. Pennsylvania Omega Allegheny College. Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Dickinson College. Pennsylvania Alpha Zeta Pennsylvania State College. Pennsylvania Zeta Bucknell University. Pennsylvania Delta Gettysburg College. Pennsylvania Theta University of Pennsylvania. Virginia Omicron University of Virginia. Virginia Sigma Washington and Lee. Virginia Theta Virginia Military Institute. North Carolina Xi ITniversity of North Carolina. North Carolina Theta Davidson College. South Carolina Gamma Wofford College. Georgia Beta University of Georgia. Georgia Psi Mercer University. Georgia Epsilon Emory College. Georgia Phi Georgia School of Technology. Michigan Iota Beta University of Michigan. Michigan Alpha Adrian College. Ohio Sigma Mount Union College. Ohio Delta Ohio Wesleyan University. Ohio Epsilon University of Cincinnati. Ohio Theta Ohio State University. Indiana Alpha Franklin College. Indiana Beta Purdue University. Illinois Psi Omega Northwestern University. Illinois Beta University of Illinois. Illinois Theta University of Chicago. Minnesota Alpha University of Minnesota. Wisconsin Alpha University of Wisconsin. Kentucky Kappa Central University Kentucky Iota Bethel College. Kentucky Epsilon Kentucky State College. Tennessee Zeta Southwestern Presbyterian Univ. Tennessee Lambda Cumberland University. Tennessee Nu Vanderbilt University. 126 ( Zx.-LinTT Phiui . ' IV ' inu ' ssce K:ip|);i linivi ' i ' sity of ' rciiiiossee. ' I ' cniii ' .ssce ( )nn ' M University of The South. Tennessee Eta Sonthwestei ' ii liai)tist University. Alal)ania Mu : University of Alabama. Alabama Iota Southern ITniversity. Alabama Ali)lia AFu Alabama Polyteehnie Institute. Missouiri Alpha University of Missouri. ' Missouri Beta Washington University. Nebi ' aska Laniba Pi University of Nebraska. Arkansas Alplia Upsilon University of Arkansas. Kansas Alpha University of Kansas. Colorado Chi University of Colorado. Colorado Zeta Denver University. Colorado Lambda Colorado School of Mines. California Alpha Leland Stanford Jr. University. Calif oi ' nia Beta University of California. Louisiana Epsilon Louisiana State ITniversity. Lonisiana Tau Upsilon TTnlane ITniversity. Mississippi Gamma University of Mississippi. Texas Rho Universitv of Texas. Alumni Associations. Adrian, Mich. Alliance, Ohio. Americus, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Augusta, Ga. BirminEcham, Ala. Boston, Mass. Chattanooga, Tenn. Chicago, 111. Cincinnati, Ohio. Cleveland, Ohio. Dayton, Ohio. Denver, Colo. Detroit, Mich. Florence, Ala. Indianapolis, Ind. Jackson, Mi.ss. Kansas City. Mo. Worcester, Mass. Knoxville, Tenn. Lake Charles, La. Little Rock. Ark. Los Angeles. Cal. Macon. Ga. Madison. Wis. Memphis, Tenn. New Orleans, La. New York, N. Y. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. San Francisco, Cal. Savannah, Ga. St. Louis, Mo. Talladega. Ala. Washington, D. C. Washington.. Ga. Wilmington, N. C. 127 Sigma Alpha Epsilon — Tau Upsilon Chapter. Founded January 22, 1897. James Haedt Dillard. In Faculty. James Adair Tjyon. Academic. P ' rank William Hart, ' 04. Wn LiAM Waltek Leake, ' 04. Godfrey Putnam Parkerson, " 06. William Kernan Dart, ' 06. Jefferson C.a.ffery, ' 06. Lucius DeYampert McGehee, ' 04. Hugh Dickson Gayden, ' 04. Stirling Parkerson, " 07. Charles McLellan, ' 07. Clive Wetherill Kernan, ' 07. ( ' iiakles Macdonald Kerr, ' 07. John Posey Ventress (Special). Medical. Waiter B. Dobson, ' 04. Archibald Glenn Taylor, ' 07. Pharmacy. CHARiiES Goodrich McGehee, ' 04. 129 Delta Kappa Epsilon. Roll of Chapters. Phi Yale University. Theta Bowdoin Collese. Xi Colby Colleo-e. Sigma Amherst College. Gamma Vanderbilt University. P ' i University of Alabama. Upsilon Brown ITniversity. Chi University of Mississippi. Beta University of North Carolina. Eta University of Virginia. Kappa jriami ITniversity. Lambda Kenyon College. Pi Dartmouth College. Iota Central University of Michigan Alpha Alpha Middlebiiry College. Oinieron ' . University of Michigan. Epsilon Williams College. Rho . . . Lafayette College. Tau Hamilton College. Mu Colgate University. Nu College of the City of New York Beta Phi University of Rochester. Phi Chi Rutgers College. Psi Phi. . , DePauw University. Gamma Phi Wesleyan University. Psi Omega .Rensselaer Polytechnic. Beta Chi Adelbert College. Delta Chi Cornell University. Delta Delta University of Chicago. Phi Gamma Syracuse University. Gamma Beta Columbia College. Theta Zeta University of California. Alpha Chi Trinity College. Phi Epsilon University of Minnesota. Sigma Tau Mass. Institute of Technology. Tau Lambda Tulane University. Alpha Phi Toronto University. Delta Kappa University of Pennsylvania. Tau Alpha MeGill University. Sigma Rho Leland Stanford Jr. University. 130 TT,!, 7. 7 Piic-a. p? H H ir 3 H ff fl HEi ' ■! R l " H A A H H 23 H ' ■PHRpm " B ik l Delta Kappa Epsilon —The Tau Lambda Chapter. Established in 1898. In Faculty. John B. Elliott. George Howe. Academic. Geoeoe Chester Badger. Ralph B. Wood. TowsoN Ellis. Julio S. Jorrin. Medical. Hakley Shands. Armand Wicks. Henry Daspit. Jr. Alva P. Frith. 133 Phi Kappa Sigma. Founded in 1850. Roll of Chapters. Alpha University of PeDnsylvania. Delta " Washington and Jefferson Collega Epsilon Dickinson College. Zeta Franklin and Marshall College. Eta . ' University of Virginia. Mu Tulane University. Jlho University of Illinois. Tau Randolph-Macon College. Upsilon Northwestern University. Phi Richmond College. Psi Pennsylvania State College. Alpha Alpha Washington and Lee University. Alpha Gamma University of West Virginia. Alpha Delta University of Maine. Alpha Epsilon Armonr Institute of Technology. Alpha Zeta University of Maryland. Alpha Eta College of Charleston. Alpha Theta University of Wisconsin. Alpha Iota Vanderbilt University. Alpha Kappa University of Alabama. Alpha Lambda University of California. Alpha Mu Mass. Institute of Technology. Alpha Nu Georgia School of Technology. 134 i3Ei Alumni Chapters. Philadelphi. Richmond. New York. Pittsburg. New Orleans. Chicago. Baltimore. 13.5 Mu Chapter. Re-estari.isiied in 1900. Edwin Anderson Alderman. In Faculty. Adam Wirth. Academic. Marshall Ij. Ong, B.E., Post-Grad. Thomas Ij. Willis, ' 05. John Riess. ' 04. J H-iN J. Collins, ' 04. Fred H. Bohne, ' 05. P. W. Bohne, ' 05. T. R. Sartor, ' 05. R. A. Kearney. ' 05. Andre J. Garsaud. ' 06. Edmund i r. Ivens, ' 07. Oscar Riess, ' 07. Medical. G. A. O ' CONNELL, ' 06. L. Napier, ' 06. H. A. Greenwood, ' 07. Law. R. L. Knox. 337 Sigma Nu. Founded in 1869. Chapter Roll. Pi Lehigh University. Beta Sigma University of Vermont. Gamma Delta Stevens ' Institute of Technology. Gamma Bpsilon Lafayette College. Gamma Theta Cornell University. Beta University of Virginia. Lambda Washington and Lee University. Omicron Bethel College. Sigma Vanderbilt University. Psi University of North Carolina. Beta Tan North Carolina A. M. College. Gamma Iota State College of Kentucky. Mu University of Georgia. Theta University of Alabama. Iota Howard College. Kappa Georgia Agricultural College. Eta Mercer University. Xi Emory College. Beta Theta Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Gamma Alpha Georgia School of Technology. Epsilon Bethany College. Beta Beta DePauw Univer.sity. Beta Nu Ohio State University. Beta Zeta Purdue University. Beta Eta University of Indiana. Beta Iota Mt. Union College. Beta Upsilon .Rose Polytechnic Institute. Gamma Gamma Albion College. Gamma Beta Northwestern University. Gamma Lambda University of Wisconsin. Gamma Mu University of Illinois. Gamma Nu University of Wisconsin. Delta Theta Lombard University. Beta Mu State University of Iowa. 138 T LLiaTTl mi s j y Kansas State University. jj},Q Missouri State University. Gamma Xi State School of Mines Met ' urgy Gamma Omicroii Washington University. Pp . Xi William Jewell College. Upsilon University of Texas. PYi Louisiana State University. Beta Phi Tulane University. Gamma Eta Colorado State School of Mines. Gamma Kappa University of Colorado. Gamma Chi University of Washington. Gamma Zeta. , University of Oregon. Beta Chi ■ Leland Stanford Jr. University. Beta Psi ■. University of California. Alumni Chapters, Birmingham, Ala. Pueblo, Colo. Chicago, 111. Louisville, Ky. Boston, Mass. St. Louis, Mo. Charlotte, S. C. Columbus, Ohio. Dallas, Texas. San Francisco, Cal. Atlanta, Ga. Indianapolis, Ind. Shelbyville, Ky. Kansas City, Mo. New York, N. Y. Salisbury, N. C. Cleveland, Ohio. Seattle, Wash. i.3ii I B ' • ' ' ' ' ' l r H B ' ' " Bv l E i fl JI mm£f P B _L JhI H - " Ik ll M| Hm8 y BMr T MM I PP " ' I MplJ ■ ' . T L ■ ' 1 ... ,j IsADORE Dyer. W. K. Amacker, ' 05. Paul J. Barbe, ' 06. Thomas S. Jones. C. L. Anderson. P. I. Steiner. Beta Phi Chapter. Eeokganized in 1902. In Faculty. J. M. Bachelor. Academic. J. Fred Taddiken, Jr., ' 06. J. G. MULLER, ' 07. Medical. Lester J. Williams. E. W. Anderson. F. F. Blair. 141 Pi Kappa Alpha. Founded March 1, 1868, at the University op Virginia. Roll of Chapters. Alpha University of Virginia. Beta • Davidson College, N. C. Gamma William and Mary College. Zeta University of Tennessee. Eta Tulane University of Louisiana. Theta S. W. P. U., Clarksville, Tenn. Iota Hampden-Sidney, Virginia. Kappa Kentucky University. Mu Presbyterian College, S. C. Nu Wofford College. Omicron Richmond College. Pi Washington and Lee University. Rho Cumberland University. Sigma Vanderbilt University. Tau University of North Carolina. Upsilon Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Phi Roanoke College. Chi University of The South. Psi Georgia Agricultural College. Omega Kentucky State College.. Alpha Alpha Trinity College. Alpha Beta Centenary College. Alpha Gamma Louisiana State University. 142 Alumni Chapters. Alpha — Richmond. Va. Zeta— Dillon, S. C. Beta— Memphis, Tenn. Eta— New Orleans, La. Gamma— White Sulphur Springs, W. Va. Theta— Dallas, Texas. Delta -Charleston, S. C. Iota— Knoxville, Tenn. Epsilon — Norfolk, Va. Kappa— Charlottesville, Va. Lambda — Opelika, Ala. 143 Pi Beta Phi. Roll of Chapters. Alpha Province. Vermont Alpha Middlebury College. Vermont Beta University of Vermont. Columbia Alpha Columbian University. Pennsylvania Alpha Swathmore College. Pennsylvania Beta Bucknell College. Pennsylvania Gamma Dickinson College. Ohio Alpha Ohio University. Ohio Beta Ohio State University. New York Alpha Syracuse University. Massachusetts Alpha Boston University. Maryland Alpha " Woman ' s College of Baltimore. Beta Province. Illinois Beta Lombard College. Illinois Delta Knox College. Illinois Epsilon Northwestern University. Illinois Zeta Illionois University. Indiana Alpha Franklin College. Indiana Beta University of Indiana. Indiana Gamma University of Indianapolis. Michigan Alpha Hillsdale College. Michigan Beta University of Michigan. Gamma Province. Iowa Alpha Iowa Wesleyan University. Iowa Beta Simpson College. Iowa Zeta Iowa State College. Wisconsin Alpha University of Wisconsin. Missouri Alpha University of Missouri. Delta Province. Louisiana Alpha Tulane University. Kansas Alpha Kansas University. Nebraska Beta University of Nebraska. Texas Alpha University of Texas. Colorado Alpha University of Colorado. Colorado Beta Denver University. California Beta University of California. 146 V. Louisiana Alpha of Pi Be ta Phi. Harriette Waters. Blanche Bonney Hopkins. Flora Beasley Murphy. Edith Bayne Aiken. Genevieve Lucy Jackson. Elizabeth Nicholson Dillard, Viola May Murphy. Active Chapter. Adair Monroe Taylor. Alba Toutant Beauregard. Celeste Bush Janvier. Celia Bradford Rainey. Helen McAlpin Rainey. Stella Hayward. Daisy Charles. Lucy Bemis Sharp. 147 Alpha Omicron Pi. Roll of Chapters. Alpha Barnard College, Columbia University. Pi Newcomb College, Tulane University. Nu University of New York. , Omicron University of Tennessee. Kappa Randolph-Macon College. Zeta University of Nebraska. 148 BVL,IUTT ?HU,fI Alpha Omicron Pi. IMattie Garland Ayres, ' 04. Cleveland Genevieve Dupre, Lenora Roberta Lewis, ' 04. Mildred Norton, ' 05. Flora IMary Sanders, ' 07. Marie Ernestine Bres, ' 06. The Pi Chapter. Andree Jeanne Provosty, ' 06. ' 04. Lily Dupre, ' 07. Helen Tory Gurley, ' 07. JosiH Handy, ' 07. Marguerite Sanders, ' 07. Anna Many, ' 07. May Stirling Parkerson. In Pattery Department. Edna Lyman Reed. Julia Byrne. In Faculty. Gatheeine Reed. 149 Chi Omega. Roll of Chapters. Psi „ University of Arkansas. Chi Kentucky University. Upsilon ' Southwestern Baptist University. Tau 1 University of Mississippi. Sigrma Randolph-Maeon " Woman ' s Col. Rho Tulane University. Pi University of Tennessee. Omicron University of Illinois. Xi Northwestern University. Nu University of " Wisconsin. Mu University of California. Lambda University of Kansas. Kappa University of Nebraska. Phi Alpha Columbia University. 150 Chi Omega — Rho Chapter. Founded in 1900. Eli en Coppee Mississippi Edith Darcantel , Louisiana Edith Farrab Louisiana Ella Goyer Louisiana Clara Lewis Louisiana Lillian Loeber Louisiana Pauline Loeber Louisiana Olive McMillan Alabama Fannie Warren Florida 151 Kappa Delta Phi. Founded at the Academic Department op Tui.ane University, January 15, 1904. A Junior-Senior Society, organized for the promotion of College Spirit. F. Williams Hart, ' 04. G. Reinhold Westfei dt, Jr., ' 04. - i. Winter Robertson, ' 04. W. Walter Leake, ' 04. R. Conover Many, ' 04. I. Staufper Eshleman, ' 04. John Ribss, ' 04. Y. Kenley Smith. ' 04. Chapter Roll. J. L. Warren Woodville, ' 04. J. Joseph Collins, ' 04. Edward R. Barnes, ' 04. H. Watkins Kostmayer. G. Elliott Williams, ' 05. F. TisDALE Payne, ' 05. R. Baldwin Wood, ' 05. J. Leguir Many, ' 05. Thomas L. Willis, ' 05. 154 Hox Head Society. Established November, 1903. Jefferson Caffery, ' 06. Arthur Hewes Denis, ' 06. T. Ferd. O ' Kelley, ' 06. Godfrey P. Parkerson, ' 06. Ernest Briant Norman, ' 06. Brunswick Sharp, ' 06. S. Pierce Walmsley, ' 07. Stirling Parkerson, ' 07. Matthew Harry Lovatt Sanders, ' 07. James J. Kilpatrick, ' 07. Albert R. Tebo, ' 07. Winder Monroe, ' 07. W. PI. HOWCOTT, ' 07. Clive Wetherill Keenan, ' 07. Clifton Walker, ' 07. Edmund D. Denis, ' 07. Leonard M. Finley, ' 07. Charles McLellan, ' 07. Harry Hardie, ' 07. R. G. Robinson. ' 06. 155 %j1t mm ORGANIZATIONS 156 Qlendy Burke Literary Society. Founded January 21, 1880. Spealcer. A. S. Wheeler. M. S. Macon. J. T. Owen. J. H. Kennard. E. D. Martin. J. H. Kennard. .Johnston Armstrong. A. S. Wheeler. A. Perriliat. C. B. Stafford. C. B. Stafford. Wm. C, McLeod. Dickenson. Pope. Wm. C. McLeod. P. M. Milner. Watts. Charles 0. Maas. B. Trist Wood. John H. Eapp. John H. Eapp. John H. Eapp. H. Garland Dupke. H. Garland Dupre. W. M. Perkins. Harold W. Newman. Scherk. Scherk. Wirt Howe. H. B. Carre. P. M. Lambeeton. T. L. Carter. H. L. Landfried. Crooks. D. H. Trepagnieb. Sidney F. Lewis. Secretary. M. S. Macon. J. T. Owen. C. D. Martin. E. W. Martin. J. H. Kennard. C. B. Stafford. A. S. Wheeler. J. H. Kennard. LUTHON. E. M. Borde. H. B. Labouisse. Dickenson. Weber. Spencer. F. G. Churchill. Trist Wood. Trist Wood. L. A. Waterman. W. B. Turner. W. M. Perkins. W. M. Perkins. J. W. Caldwell. Charles H. Eosen. J. W. Caldwell. D. G. Kittredge. S. H. BUCKNER. H. B. Carre. J. Klorer. A. C. Phelps. C. W. Butler. Walter Lemann. Walter Lemann. Walter Lemann. Brooks Harral. Brooks Harral. J. D. Knapp. Clerk of Congress. J. H. Kennard. J. H. Kennard. A. Perriliat. C. Beard. Vallon. A. Perriliat. LeBeuf. J. T. Groenevelt. E. D. Fenner. Wm. C. McLeod. Brady. L. A. W-Aterman. L. Scherck. Lewis. Trist Wood. B. W. Kernan. Hardis.. J. E. Lombard. E. H. Bloch. E. Dinkelspiel. S. H. Buckner. A be Goldberg. Abe Goldberg. J. C. Barr. C. W. Butler. H. B. Carre. J. Klorer H. K. Payne. E. S. ViCKERS. Henry. S. Schwartz. Wm. Johnson. 158 Treasurer. J. T. Owen. C. D. Martin. C. B. Stafford. C. B. Stafford. A. Perriliat. C. Beard. Tarleton. K. BORD. J. T. Groenevelt. H. B. Labouisse. C. B. Walshe. Eainold. P. M. Milner. W. M. Perkins. T. W. Vaughan. P. M. Milner. Wm. C. Dufour. C. H. Tebault. H. W. Newman. H. W. Newman. P. A. Thib.aut. P. A. Thibaut. P. A. Thibaut. B. P. Caldwell. B. P. Caldwell. Wirt Howe. WiRi ' Howe. T. L. Carter. T. L. Carter. T. E. Eandolph. S. M. Gate. S. M. Gate. L. A. Gauthreaux. Gordon S. Levy. S ' c:aker. George Howe. ( ' has. D. Tompkies. Luci.vN N. Moore. KaI.PH J. SCHWARZ. John I . JIiller. h. w. kostmayer. I). M. Davidson. L. A. GODBOLD, | G. R. Westfeldt, Jk. J Trfd. H. Bohne. Si ' Ctelaiy. C. D. Tompkies. Kl.DON S. IjAZARUS. Henky p. Dart, .rK. Marcel Garsaud. H. W. KoSTMAYER. D. M. Davidson. John S. Pearce. F. H. Bohne. r. .1. Carstens. Clerk of Co?igress, ,T. J. Malochee. J. J. Malochee. GEORfiE IT. Wricht. EDUARD J. FORTIER. D. M. Davidson. John S. Pearce. Wm. E. Dunn. Wm. N. Nelson. C. A. Wright. Treasurer, L. ( ' . Datz. L. C. Datz. Otto Schwartz. Otto Schwartz. Otto Schwartz. l. a. gobbold. l. a. godbold. [Donald Sinclair. I Orloff Henry. Orlofp Heney. Glendy Burke J. Gayle Aiken, ' 07. Hugh Atkinson, ' 07. Fred. H. Bohne, ' 05. Otto H. Briede, ' 07. Egbert E. Brumby, ' 05. Milton J. Carstens, ' 05. William K. Dart. ' 06. D. M. Davidson, ' 06. John Davidson, ' 06. Alfred C. Deiler, ' 06. Arthur H. Denis, ' 06. Alexander Ficklen, ' 07. Robert M. Finlay, Special. Rupert E. Folse. ' 06. L. Arny Godbold, ' 04. L. J. GOTTSCHALK, ' 06. N. T. GUERARD, ' 07. Carl F. Hadden, ' 05. . Charles Hardy, ' 06. Orloff Henry, ' 06. J. H. Hoerner, ' 06. H. W. KOST MAYER, ' 04. Membership — 1904. Frank W. Hart, ' 04. Alfred Landau, ' 06. LoEBER Landau, Special. William W. Leake, ' 04. Fra ' nk Magne, ' 04. N. B. Mason, ' 06. A. L. Miscou, ' 07. Walter Mixon, ' 07. William L. Nelson, ' 04. James T. Nix, Jr., Special. John S. Pearce. ' 04. George W. Robertson, ' 04. Harry Sanders, ' 07. Otto Schwartz, ' 04. Brunswick Sharp, ' 07. Donald Sinclair, ' 07. Lewis C. Spencer, ' 07. Joseph F. Ward, Law. G. R. Westfeldt, Jr., ' 04. Warren Woodville, ' 04. C. Allen Wright, ' 06. J. V. Talmage, ' 07. ]!i9 The Forum. December, ' 03-April, ' 04 Sol. Weiss. . Vice-President Harry Oliver. Officers. April, ' Ori-Diccmbcr, ' OS. Edw.vrd 0. Tabor President Edgar B. Stern j Sol. Weiss i " W. C. Lawrence Secretary S. Walter Stern. Harry Oliver Treasurer Lionel C. Durel. Andre J. Garsaud Asst. Treasurer Herbert W. Kaiser Sidney A. Calogne Censor Jack Lemmann. Leon C. Weiss Historian A. G. Levy. Honorary Presidents. Dr. Edwin A. Alderman. Frank E. Powell, Jr., ' 03. John L. Avery. ' 07. S. Warren Ayres, " 06. J. Hughes Bres, ' 06. G. Chester Badger, ' 06. Sidney A. Calogne, ' 06. Jack 1. Chambers, ' 06. Lionel C. Durel, ' 06. Emmet F. Bankston, Special. Herbert W. Kaiser, ' 07. Nathan Kohlman. Special. Andre J. Garsaud, " 06. D. B. RoGAN, ' 05. H. N. Pettigrew, Special. S. AValter Stern, ' 05. R. Members. A. C. KuNZ, ' oe. W. C. Lawrence, ' 05. Jacb; Lemann, ' 06. S. F. G. Haas, ' 05. A. GiFPEN Levy, ' 05. R. R. Nix, ' 06. Harry Oliver, ' 06. R. R. Randon. ' 07. W. Rordam, " 07. H. B. McCloskey, ' 07. Edward A. Tabor, ' 05. Claud i r. Winn, ' 06. Sol Weiss, ' 05. Charles N. Worms, ' 06. Clyde Webb, ' 07. The late Dr. E. E. Sheib. Charles I. Bahon, ' 02. Lewis S. Goldstein, ' 00. M. H. Goldstein, ' 02. Honorary Members. J. Ker Towles, ' 02. Edward Ittman, ' 02. L. F. Leurey, ' 02. Leon C. Weiss, " 03. 161 History of the Forum. ON NOVEMBER 23, 1900, the Pornm Literary Society ' began its life, amid gloomy predictions of its own failure and that of the existing literary society. — Glendy Burke. It is needless to say that both of these pessi- mistic prognostications have not only failed to be verified, but that where before only about eight per cent, of the academic students took part in forensies, now from twenty-five to thirty per cent, are members of the organiza- tions, and the rolls are steadily growing. The advent of the Forum gave a stimulus to forensies at Tulane. Where before had been stagnation and woeful lack of interest, there began growth and activity, and a fine spirit of fraternal rivalry. Annual intersociety debates and oratorical contests were arranged, which have been characterized by high endeav- ors and marked excellence. Though the years of its life are few, the Forum has achieved a goodly share of honors and distinctions. Of four intersociety debates, the Forum has won three, and likewise three of the four oratorical contsts. The fourth debate was a tie, and there Avas no decision. The Forum has furnished men for the Tulane- Texas debates, and for the Gulf States Oratorical Contests. Few literary societies so young have siich a splendid record. Until recently, the Forum has had no domicile of its own ; but in a few weeks it hopes formallj ' to establish itself in the old Linton-Sui ' get hall, which the University has kindly given for the purpose, and which it being beautified aflid furnished by means of funds contributed by the members of the society. The acquisition by the Forum of a permanent meeting hall is a decided step forward in its steady progress. Not only does it show to evei ' yone that the Forum is a powerful factor in the University life, and that it has come to stay ; . but there is also engendered in the breast of every member of the society a desire, an ambition, to strive with all his might in the forensic contest, that this hall may be decorated with the rostra won. The record of the Forum for the past year is especially brilliant. With the graduation of the class of 1903, departed the last of the original " Charter Mem- bers. " the founders of the society, and the entire government and guidance of the Forum ' s destinies was entrusted to younger and less experienced men. Persistence of effort and steadfastness of purpose, however, have won for the society honors prouder even than those of the past; and if the horoscope is read aright, a bril- liant and splendid future may be predicted for the Forum,— a career marked by worthy and illustrious achievement. Historian. 162 Agonistic Club. Founded October. 1901. Officers. From October to February. Speaker Leonora R. Lewis Secretary Cleveland Dupre Sergeant-at-Arms Harriette Waters Treasurer Flora Sanders From February to June. Speaker Harriette Waters Secretary Della Mohr Serg-eant-at-Arms Eleanor Rheames Treasurer Viola Rareshide Members. Ayres,, IMattie Garland. Baker, Ruth Olive. Bentz, Fi,orence. Blount, Hilda. Brunet, Adella. Cahn, Mabel. Cousins, Alice Carey. Davis, Olivia. DuPRiE, Cleveland. Frotscher, Lydia E. Hart, Gladys. GoDCHAUx, Carrie. Hunter, Mary Eliza. Jordan, Mabel. Lea, Fannie Heaslip. Lewis, Lenora R. LiBERMAN, Genevieve. Lisso, Essie. Marks, Sara. Mauberet, ] Lvthilde. Menge, Edna. Meyer, Lenore. Mohr, Della. Murphy, Flora. ] ' IURRAY, CaMELIA. Plage, Ethel. Pearce, Josephine. Rareshide, Viola. Reames, Eleanor.. Reid, Clotilde. Reid, Mary. RussEL, Netta. Sanders, Flora. Stern, Gertrude. SiRERA, TpIEKLA. TowLEs, Sarah. Vatter, May. Waters, Harriette.. Waldhorn, Augusta. 163 Le Cercle Francais. Officers. Directeur M. le Prop. Alcee Fortler President M. Wm. Kernan Dart Vice-President M. Otto Schwartz Secretaire. M. Lionel C. Durel Tresorier M. John Davidson Membres. J. Hughes Bres. Clive W. Kernan. Charles W. Culbertson. F. H. Larue. William Kernan Dart. J. Hampden Lewis. John Davidson. H. B. McClosket. Edmund Denis. James T. Nix, Jr. Lionel C. Durel. Godfrey P. Parkerson. Rupert E. Folse. R. Pelletier. Prof. Alcee Fortier. J. Randon. Eduard Fortier. William S. Rembert. L. H. Gosserand. Otto Schwartz. Charles Hardy. Lewis C. Spencer. B. Palmer Hardie. W. J. Simon. Frank W. Hart. Alfred Webre. P. J. Kahle. J. Fred Taddiken. Charles N. Worms. C. A. Wright. 164 Newcomb French Circle. Founded November, 1902. Officers. President Lenore Meyer Vice-President Adella Brunet Secretary Alba Beauregard Treasurer Camelia Murray Members. Aiken, Edith. Aldigb, Alice. Ayres, Mattie. Barr, Eppie. Blount, Hilda. Bres, Nel. Cahn, Mabel. Cenas, Clarisse. DeC4range, Beatrice. Duprb, Cleveland. Dupre, Lily. (jREHAM, Alice. GuRLEY, Helen. Hardie, Ella. Harold, — HiNCKS, Leda. Jordan, Mabel. Krower, Edna. Lea, Fannie PI. Liebman, Aline. SlEVER, — Lob, Beulah. Loebee, Pauline. IjEWIS, Cl.aea. McCoLLAM, Edna. McCrumb,— Miller, Emily. Monroe, Ctertrude. MOEPHY, ReGINA. Moore, Frances. Parlange, Evelyn. Place, Ethel. Provosty, Andkee. Rareshide, Vioi a. Reames, Eleanor. Russel, Netta. Samuel, — Sanders, Flora. Saunders, Marguerite. Sage, Marie. Smith, — SCHMIT, — Taylor, Alice. Vallas, Edna. Vatter, May. Waldhorn, Augusta. Waters, Hattie. 165 English Circle— Newcomb 1906. Organized February 24, 1904. Officers. President Celia Rainey Corresponding Secretary Adair Taylor Treasurer Ella Hardie Recording Secretary Edna Vallas Members. Abraham, Jeanne. Johns, Mattie. Adams, Ruby. Lawler, Ruby. Aiken, Edith. Levy, Irene. Beauregard, Alba. Lewis, Clara. Bres, Ernestine. Lob, Beulah. Converse, Edna. Loeb, Mathilde. COPPEE, Nellie. Lovell, Fannie. Craig, Hester. MacMillan, Olive. CzARNOwsKi, Olga. Marechal, Edith. Darcantel, Edith. Metzger, Lucille. Emmerson, Eliza. Monroe, Gertrude. Farrar, Edith. Murphy, Viola. FoLLETT, Edith. Peovosty, Andeee. Fortune, Beatrix. Rainey, Celia. GuRLEY, Edith. Rainey, Helen. Hardie, Ella. Randolph, Norma. Hayward, Stella. Rosenbaum, Ruth. HiLLER, Pearl. Taylor, Adair. Janvier, Celeste. Vallas, Edna. Werlein, Betty. 166 Tulane History Club. Organized by Prof. John R. Ficklen for the Study of the Early History op THE Mississippi Valley. Officers. LiLLiE Richardson President Abbie Richmond Vice-President Clara M. Bright Secretary Members. John R. Ficklen. William Beer. Alcee Fortier. D. M. Davidson. Pierce Butx er. L. H. Gosserand. Eleanor Riggs. John K. Towles. Sadie D. Vickers. C. N. Worms. Isabel Warner. Edward Fortier. Maude Burthe. William Dart. 167 iii i i i •- " newcomb ' s news-girl. MBA LAY 19 04 171 Hi ■ ■ H ■ 1 H io H V H H H H H l jii A i H H n|« H HH H H kr u% " H Hf ' ' H IH I Hj 1 BlB ' •«- S H H BI H H H a l l _ H . Rji i H B r m i ' K Hl k iPi H ' ' ' l H IH I KJ Hm V fc - H K — H ' ' if 1 Hl H B J ■ 11 B , i 1 1 S H M g] B flii lH 9 I Ki B [■B jmS H H l H l ■Lii S ■j I H • l , V J l H H 1 H B 0 ■ H H kSv . ifl -. 1 1 H|H| H I Hb H H H wBt HPRHPV HH B BBBBP ! %- ; . ? " -tf: i: " ! ? K 4| | |BiH B HI Ml «ag ■ ■■ ' - 3 " ■ f ' - Vmj I I! H (ijii ft L H H - . ' ' H H liftU k H 1 mmi 1904 Jambalaya Board. George W. Robertson (Chairman) Editor for the Academic Department Miss Fannie H. Lea (Secretary) Editor for Newcomb Collesze William W. Leake Business Manager Joseph A. McCaleb Editor for Law Department jMiss Bertha Drennan Editor for Newcomb Art Department Prank W. Hart x Miss Mel Robertson ' Assistant Business Managers II. WATKINS KOSTMAYER. . ) academic. Frank W. Hart, ' 04. Ralph C. Many, ' 04. S. W. Stern, ' 05. F. W. Bohne, ' 05. Hugh Bres, ' 06. W. K. Dart, ' 06. W. P. Monroe, ' 07. Esmond Phelps, ' 07. Sub=Editorial Board. NEWCOMB. Leonore Meyers, ' 04. Olivia Davis, ' 04. Hilda Blount, ' 05. Mabel Cahn, ' 05. Mathilde Loeb, ' 06. Eliza Emerson, ' 06. Virginia Hanley, ' 07. JosiE Handy, ' 07. newcomb art. Ethel James, ' 04. Grace Blethan, ' 04. Zelia Barnett, ' 05. Edna Reid, ' 05. ESTELLE HOLLEY, ' 06. Sadie Irvine, ' 06. Lillian Loeber, ' 07. Julia Magruder, ' 07. 173 H 1 1 A f -N f - 7 i £ l 9 ' x K w V IV ' Wf " 1 E ' ' J d.Mh wlSPWTIIIfl - W - - ' - .| 1 PM B • IBi ' " " Bb SbP " ' ' [ ' ' Iflil lSHH H I BH fl B Kpl THE OLIVE AND BLUE BOARD. The Olive and Blue. The Official Weekly Journal op Tulane University— Published Evert Tuesday by the Students. Editorial Staff. GusTAF E. Westfeldt, Jr., ' 04 Editor-in-Chief H. W. Kostmayer, ' 04 , Managing Editor Associate Editors. George W. Kobertson. " 04, Academic, lliss Esther Lisso, ' 05, Newcomb. " William W. Leake, ' 04, Academic. Miss Clara Lewis, ' 06, Newcomb. Oscar N. Sheppard, ' 05, Academic. Miss Helene Maury, ' 07, Newcomb. Wm. Dart Kernan, ' 06, Academic. Miss Edna L. Reed, Newcomb Art. Godfrey P. Parkerson, " 06, Academic. P. Jorda Kahle, Medical. Allen G. ] Iiller, ' 06, Academic. Miss Florence Loeber, Law. Miss jMattie Ayres, ' 04, Newcomb. J. Blanc ] Ionroe, ' 99, Alumni. Mrs. a. W. McLellan, Newcomb Alumnae. Prank W. Hart, ' 04 Business Manager Jefferson Capfery, ' 06, Academic ■ ■ ) ' Miss Mel Robertson, ' 05, Newcomb . ' Assistant Business Managers A. G. TAYI.OR, ' 07, Medical j 175 THE NIGHT BETOKEl 176 177 178 The Tulane Qerman Club. Officers. George Whstter Robertson President James Wilkinson, Jr Vice-President Yeremya Kenley Smith Secretary IsAAC Stauffer Eshleman Treasurer Members. George W. Robertson. Y. Kenley Smith. Gustaf R. Westfeldt, Jr. A. P. Lelong, Jr. Lewis B. Crawford. Joseph Leland. M. Thomas Lanaux. E. C. Day. George E. Williams. Charles C. Crawford. Randolph Lyons. James Wilkinson, Je. I. S. Eshleman. Prank W. Hart. Lawrence Janin. Charles I. Eshleman. W. B. Chamberlain, Jr. William B. Johnson. Oscar N. Sheppard. Frank T. Payiste. J. Hampden Lewis. Irving Lyons. Jules Burguiries. John Randolph. Ringgold Crippen. Irby Wisdom. Honorary Members. Lawrence Eustis. Richardson Leverich. Wellborn Dent. Clarence Reynaud. 179 ISO Junior German Club. Officers. Harry McCall President Robert G. Robinson Vice-President Godfrey P. Parkerson Secretary Charles C. IMii.ler Treasurer Members. Arthur H. Denis, ' 06. Harry Hardie, ' 07. R. Bland Logan, ' 06. B. Palmer H.vrdie, ' 07. Allen G. Miller, ' 06. Chas. H. H. Gillean, ' 07. H.A.RRY McCall, ' 06. W. H. Howcott, ' 07. Clarence P. May, ' 06. Clive W. Kernan, ' 07. Ernest B. Norman, ' 06. James J. Kilpatrick, ' 07. T. Ferd. O ' Kelley, ' 06. Winder P. Monroe, ' 07. Godfrey P. Parkerson, ' 06. W. H. Matthews, Jr., ' 07. Robert G. Robinson, ' 06. Charles McLellan, ' 07. Brunswick Sharp, ' 06. Stirling Parkerson, ' 07. J. Gayle Aiken, ' 06. Esmond Phelps, ' 07. Jefferson Caffery, ' 06. William S. Rembert, ' 07. Edmund D. Denis, ' 07. M. H. L. Sanders, ' 07. P. Alexander Ficklen, ' 07. Albert R. Tebo, ' 07. Leonard M. Finley, ' 07. Clifton R. Walker, ' 07. Norman T. Guerard, ' 07. T. D. Westfeldt, ' 07, S. Pierce Wai.msley, Jr.. ' 07. George Mills. " 07. 181 mtM £ A.M.»i.f .Ece EOPP -c 182 Junior Prom. Committee. Frank Tisdale Payne. George Elliott Williams. Charles Campbell Crawford. 183 184 Tulane Chapel Choir. Director. Professor J. Hanno Deiler. Choiristers. George W. Robertson, ' 04. Frank T. Payne, ' 05. Y. Kenley Smith, ' 04. Fred. H. Bohne, Jr., ' 05. Alfred Webre, ' 04. Robert G. Robinson, ' 06. Charles C. Crawford. Jr., ' 05. John Davidson, Jr., ' 06. " William M. Pearce, ' 05. Alfred C. Deiler, ' 06. Herbert W. Kaiser, ' 07. Tulane Quintette. Merrill N. Smith, ' 02. John R. Hayward, ' 03. George W. Robertson, ' 04. Gustaf R. Westfeldt, Jr., ' U4. Y. Kenley Smith, ' 04. Newcomb Chapel Choir. Organist Miss Rodd Director Professor B. V. B. Dixon Violinists Misses Cahn and Reed Choiristers. Lydia E. Frot?cher. May Vatter. Clevis Dupre. Ethel Place. Sarah Towles. Berth: Lisso. Viola Rareshide. Bert Lewis. Alice Cousins. Sarah IMarks. Mattie Ayres. Blanche Hopkins. 185 Tulane Sketch Club. Officers. President Maurice Goldstein Secretary and Treasurer James J. Kilpatrick Director Prof. W. W. Woodward Members. jMaurice Goldstein. .James J. Kilpatrick. Allen G. Miller. M. Kohlman. A. G. Taylor. Robert Finley. Joseph Ward. S. Mansfield Copp. C. Worms. Harry Meyers. E. Levy. 187 188 Tulane Dormitory Tennis Club. Officers. R. H. Oliver President C. E. Gate Vice-President F. Stern .- . . . Secretary and Treasurer Members. E. F. Bankston. R. H. Oliver. L. Benson. H. N. Pettigrew. R. E. Brumby. R. G. Robinson. C. E. Gate. W. J. Simon. L. HiRSCH. 0. N. Sheppard. W. B. Mason. A. T. Stagg. W. S. Klos. S. F. Stern. E. F. Neild. a. J. Tete. W. M. Nelson. J- F. Taddiken. C. M. Winn. J!»0 :jr: ■.■ :?t ■.-■iM ' -J - .T- :.i-.:c::y.:s v 191 Dramatics. Seniors. Pi-ay ? Author ? Stage Manager Bi;Anche Hopkins Assistants IjYdia Fkotsciier and Lenore Meyer Cast. Clevib Dupre. Alicb Cousins. Mattie Ayres. Bert Lewis. Viola Kareshide. Sara Towles. Mary ITt nter. Camillb Murray. Ruth Bakek. Lydia E. Frutscher. Adella Briinet. Ethel Place. Faxnie II. Lea. Bertih Lisso. May ' Vatter. Olivia Davi«. Sara Marks. 192 Juniors. " DESPERATE DIPLOMACY, " BY Mary Ij. Reid. Nrwcdiiib College, Veccmher 19, 1903. Driniuiiis I ' crsoiidc. Mrs. J. C. Nixon Florence Bentz Miss Nelly Speed of C ' hicajio [abel Cahn ] Iiss Ann Teek Knowall, of Boston Mel RoBERTgoN Rmncd Prairie, of (he West Flora ] It ' RPiiY 1st Junior 2ndJmiior [ of Newcomb. 3rd Junior 4th Junior J. Pearce. A. Fayers. N. Russell. H. Blount. Yado, a ' ' Rose of Japan " ' Lvry Reed Ola Girla, a Jap freak Genevieve Jackson Onyeno, Marques of Song- Clotilde Reid Mr. Dick Gaze, Tnlane ' 99 Essie Lisso c. godchaux. E. Reames. G. Liberman. G. Hart. B. DeGrange. H. Waters. f C. GODCHAUX. I E. Reames. [ B. DeGrange. . . . . G. Liberman Soldiers Captain Synopsis. Time— Present. Scene— America and Japan. Act 1 — Waiting Room at Wharf. Act II — Drawing Eoom of the Marques. Act III — Eoom at Hotel Japaplan. Act iy—Sce)W 7 — Same as Act III. Scene 77— Execution Hall. Sophomores. ? Freshmen. 193 Young Woman ' s Christian Association. Officers. President Lydia E. Frotscher Vice-President Ethel James Recording Secretary ■ Serena Abbott Corresponding ' Secretary Harbiette Waters Treasurer Eli za Emerson History. " All great results come from small begnnings. " If this rule holds good for the achivements of associations, the Y. W. C. A. of Newcomb College is destined to a glorious career. The Newcomb Y. W. C. A. was founded in November, 1901, by a resolute band of eleven students, but the way in which they struggled and overcame difficulties proved that " not quantity but quality " is the ruling factor in this world. Three years have rolled by since the seeds of the Y. W. C. A. were sown at Newcomb. They have been years of labor, of mingled hope and disap- pointment, such as every young organization must endure; but the cause is too true a one to lack volunteers. The purpose of the Y. W. C. A. is to help college girls to higher moral stand- ards and more unselfish ideals, and to furnish an opportunity for spiritual inspir- ation in character development. To-day, the Y. W. C. A. of Newcomb has fifty- five members, and the roll call is steadily becoming longer. Such progress, how- ever, must necessarily be slow, for its course is long and beset with difficulty. Let the watchword of Y. W. C. A., therefore, be " Labor, " and let the members bear in mind that, as there is no royal road to learning, so there is, likewise, none to success, and it is by the old plebian path of rugged toil alone, that the Heights of Attainment are ever reached. 194 Athletics 195 Tulane University Athletic Association. Thomas S. Norwood President D. N. Saucier Vice-President G. P. Parkerson .Secretary Dr. I. I. Lemann Treasurer F. H. BoHNE, Jr Manager of Football Team A. A. Moreno Manager of Baseball Team Athletic Advisory Board. Prof. Winter L. Wilson. Dr. I. I. Lemann. Thomas S. Norwood. F. W. Gros. F. H. Bohne, Jr. A. A. Moreno. 196 197 c 198 ' Varsity Football Team. CiiAs. EsHi,EMAN Coacl) Ralph B. Wood Captain John Riess Manager Frank Magne Center Ferdinand Stern Left Guard Peter B. Salatich Right Guard Ralph B. Wood Left Tackle John J. Collins | ,p o T r Right Tackle Thomas S. Norwood ! ° J. Kinberger Right End Charles E. Cate, , F. H. Bohne, Jr., [ Left End Frank T. Pavne, j John T. Cplvmbers Quarter Back George E. Willlvms Right Half-Back Meeril N. Smith | ™ c XT f ■ Full Back Thomas S. a or wood ) Ch.vrles C. Miller i t i, tt , , „ - Left Half -Back Charles L. Eshleman Substitutes. Paul J. Babre. Oscar N. Sheppard. Ben Chamberlain. Chestei; B.-vdger. Joseph Ward. R. R. Nix. G. P. Paekerson. Sidney Calogne. Fred. J. Taddiken. Record. Tulane 46 Tulane TulaDe Tulane : IS Tulane Total . 64 ileridiau Athletic Association .... Shreveport Athletic Ass ' u 23 Cumberland University 28 Richmond College 5 ilississippi A. ] L College Total . ' 56 199 201 1904 Baseball Team. Thomas L. Wilvs , Captain Arthur A. Moreno Manager Robert E. Brumby Assistant Manager Catchers. Reginald Rolung. Charles E. Joubert. Pitchers. Camille Webee. Lionel Fuller. Oscar Riess. Heinrich Plauche. First Base. Thomas L. Willis. Walter S. Klos. Second Base. Edmund M. Ivens. Shortstop. Oscar Riess. Third Base. Lucius McGehee. Paul J. Barbe. Fielders. Charles D. Humphreys. Charles E. Cate. Charles C. Miller. Jamison Robart. Theo. G. Ulhorn. 202 Sophomore Football Team. THE HISTORY (if the football team of the class of iyU6 is but a history of a series of victories. Last year the total score was 55—5; this year it was 86-2. Five fiaiiies were played this season. The first two were practice games with the Boys ' High School and Jesuits ' College teams; th e third wa.s the overwhelming defeat of the Freshmen. The fourth and fifth games were with the town teams of Lake Charles and Franklin, La. These teams were composed mainly of ex-college players, greatly outweighed the Sophomores, and each had a record of victories for the season. The ti ' ip taken to play these games marks a new era in class football. Record. •02— ' 03. 1906 27 Soule College " 11 1905 5 " 5 1903 " 12 Boys ' High School 55 5 ' 03- 04. 1906 27 Boys ' High School " 24 Jesuits ' College " 22 1907 " 8 Lake Charles, La 2 " 5 Franklin, La 86 Team ' 03= ' 04. Ends Cate, Parkerson, Cafpery Tackles Calognb, Badger, Sharp, Miller Guards Stern, Nix. Garsaud Center ; Taddiken Quarter Ch;Vmbers Halves Kinberger, Neild, C. C. Mili er Full Bakbe Substitutes. Robinson, Pettigrew Lemann, Hoerner, Simon, Love. Hardy, Oliver, Wright, Tete, . Kunz, DaSt. Captain jACk Chambers Manager G. C. Badger Assistant Manager J. H. Bres 205 206 207 Basket Ball. Senior Team. Forward Goal Lenore Meyer Eight Forward Guard Blanche Hopkins Left Forward Guard Ethel Place Center Captain Clevie Dupre Kig-ht Backward Guard Olivia Davis Left Backward Guard Bertie Lisso Backward Goal Ruth Baker e , .-. ) Mat Vatter. Substitutes r ,„ I TiNETTB JjICHENSTEIN Manager Sara Marks 208 . - i 1 OS .- - . - ' il r r " «.iiipi Yell. Ray — Ray — Ray ! Who come, we come, Newcomb. Ray— Ray— Ray! Who come, we come, Newcomb. Naughty-five, naughty -five, naughty-five ! Line Up. Goals — Forward Hilda M. Blount (9) Backward Genevieve Jackson (6) Guards— Forward Right Carrie W. Godchaux (Captain) (3) Forward Left. . ; Netta Russell (4) Guards— Backward Right. Josephine J. Pearce (7) Backward Left Della Mohr (10) Center Essie Lisso , Guard— Harriet Waters (5). Substitutes ) Goal — Mabel J. Cahn (1) . I Centre— Eleanor Reames (8). Coach Mel Robertson 209 Pi.--. ' i -- ' , ,--. ■ . . ■■ f ' 11 i I H |LsE " - i - October: " The Dream. ' Fii.tuaty: " The Reality. " The Record of the Champion Team, To BE CANDID, we were aiixicms, if not wciii ' ied, when we began our earn- est work in athletics this season. For you see we are Juniors, and as sueh we had an exceptionally high mark to attain in team work in order to place this branch on a level with the rest of our course. But we are Jiiiiidis. as I said before, and we have but one watchw ' ord — Success. Our life in the world of basket-ball is still a youthful one, but yonng as it is, it serves to prove, anew, the truth of the old adage, " Much in little " ; and really, wei ' e we to enumerate all our honors and achievements the under-elasses, in regard to the future, would be very much as the Seniors are, in regard to the present- disheartened. So I shall refrain from " crowing " ; moreover, being a Junior myself, modest} ' prevents me from citing any but our two most famous victories. On the 16 th of January, in the fateful year of 1904 (as the sorrowful Sopho- more will sadly testify), the Juniors played their first game for " the cup. " It was a glorious contest from start to finish, and victory was indisputably ( ?) With 1905 from the moment the ball first left the hands of the referee. Did you aak for verification of my statement? If so, here it is: Score: — ' 05, 41; ' 06, 21. No moi ' e need be said; figures speak louder than words or Sophs after a defeat. However, this victory was a preconceived fact, and merely served to inspire us with greater confidence for the event of the season — the game with the Seniors. If you want to learn the sad story you must hear it from the Seniors, for all we know is the happy side, how on March 7, 1904, Newcomb Campus was the scene of a contest which shall be memorable in the annals of basket-ball, as one of " the prettiest games ever put up by a " cracker-jack " team against anothei-, which had hoped to rank as such. The Junior team, lacking an essential member in its regu- lar centre, met the entire Senior seven without a shade of doubt or fear. Encour- aged by the cheei ' s of their loyal sister-classes, everybo:ly played her hardest and her best, and when the whistle sounded for the end of the last half, when the score board registered ' 05 — 49, ' 04 — 28, and when our coach appeared bearing the prize so greatly coveted, then indeed a shout of pride and triumph went up from the lips of eveiy 1905 girl and her friend, and we felt that " our cup of .ioy was filled to overfiowing. So there ' s no use talking, girls, whatever can be said of us is only the best, and we are proud to feel that the same position of honor which 1905 holds at Tulane, both in scholarship and athletics, its sister-class maintains with dignity and merit at Newcomb. Three cheers for the Juniors! for, after all, it is the class that can ' t be beat. 211 ' " =«55BBwae ' " l:f i U.Zj ' i «.% To C. W. G. F IRST sing our song together, girls, we ' ll sing it loud and clear; Just sing it as we ' ve sung it during all our Junior year ; Then give our yell with hearty will and three resounding cheers, For remember that " Our Captmn " is the best that Newcomb rears. 212 Sophomore Team. Coach CELESTE Janvier. Foi ' ward Goal Gertrude Monroe Right Forward Guard Fanny Lovell Left Forward Guard Mary Summey Center , Beulah Lob Right Backward Guard Mathilde Loeb Left Backward Guard Captain Nellie CoPpee Backward Goal ' . . . . Adair Taylor Trix Fortune Substitutes , „ ,y ( Edna Vallas. 213 Art T ii:ii. Forward Goal IMay Richardson Right Forward Guard , Captain Ethel Jame,- Left Forward Guard Virginia Robinson Center , Emily I pton Right Backward Guard Maegot Labarre Left Backward Guard Zelia Barnett Backward Goal Helens Weis Substitute Miss Michelle Miscellaneous. The Senior Euchre Club. Joint The Senior Study. Honorary President , Johnnie Riess President " Magute ' ' Magne Custodian of Implements " Nina ' ' Leake Entieer " Myself " Eshleman Egger-On " Red ' ' Kostmayer Insistent Instructor. " Papa " Woodville Accountant " Poker " Barnes Booby " GijOomy Gus " Westfet.dt Silent Onlookers or Rocking Chair Fleet. " Noisy " Robertson, " Tacitus " Many, " Pink " Hart, " Deacon " Davidson. Card-in-hat record held by ' ' My son Edouard ' ' Fortier, who landed nine out of the deck, thereby beating the Professor at his own game. Echo heard in the hall, and also in the voice of ' ' Magute " : " You played like a washer- woman. Now, if I had held that hand, " etc., etc. 218 1 Kt) " J? SAlNTi, (S) A mnilerii association founded in ancient times. Established $14.20—3:00 A. M. Objects:— Firstly: To lend a willing hand to the Academic Board, so as to keep them in that straight and narrow path. Secondhj: To keep the Faculty ever in mind of those two g-reat organiza- tions, " Hyball " and " Pennehle. " TliiirUn: To modify _ " Bic]iard coeur de Typewriter. " Also leaders of the movement to have all funds of the University to pass through our hands. Ultimate Aims— To make Tnlane so saintly and good that John D. Rockefeller will endow the University. Motto: " None of us are Saints. " Juvenile Jorrlst Founder Charter IMembers. The Goodly Righteon.s Westfeldt, LL.M., A.P.A., P.D.Q., Royal Parson of Gum Gum. Rev. Rampant Bunning Wood, Divine Parson to New Orleans Jockey Club. Bohne, PTigh Royal Parson of Zing. A. Gee Miller, Pastoral Artist of the Bozz. Newt Initiates. G. 0. P. Parkerson, Parson to Cutters. Elevenportyfo ' Denis, Our Latest. Rev. P. OsEY Ventress, Ascot and Ashland. Applicants. Character. Decision. Policeman Riess Bad " Nit ! ' ' Cunning C. Miller Splendid Favorable Why Alvin Love ! 5c a Glass Also Favorable Sunny ' Jim R Has Force He ' ll Keep Paternal Woodville Adviser. Benediction. ' ' Follow in our Foot-steps All ye that are — with dough — Heavy laden and %ve will Clean you out. Amex. ' ' 219 A Few Sophs. Angler ' s Bait Worms A Product of Vanity Ayres E. U. A Mason ? Snow ' . Nix Cupid ' s Weapon Dart Affinity Love A Dutch King ' s Growler Goldstein A Grinder. ., Miller A Pittsburg Dealer Kohlman " Twist " Oliver A Hard Blower Winn Our Animals. Badger. Stagg. Topical Songs. ■ ' For Gate he is our Southern rose. " " It is the Dutch " Kinbergee " Please go ' way and let me sleep " Deiler " The eminent Doctor Fizz " Landau ' I ' ve talked all I ' m going to talk " Badger ' ' Just look in the book and see ' ' Back row, Billy Brown ' s, etc. Our Favorite Yell, dedicated to William Perhaps Brown. Opium ! Chloroform! Dope and Booze! Billy! Billy! Snooze! Snooze! Snooze! W AKEirP!!! 220 " T ' , Ye Order roi V Ak .V Q [oodU uog M Prologue. This Club was founded on Tulane Night by tbe ministerial element of the Senior Class, in the Poodle Dog Misllen ' s Food Dispensary. The formation of the Club was quite spontaneous, and none of its members knew such a club was in existence until the organization had come forth, full grown, from the sea of go.od fellowship. Colors Red. Motto Be good, and you ' ll be lone.sonie. Symbols White Poodle Dog and Red Light. Members. Capevcity. KosTMAYER Prof essor Betz Orderer of the Booze WooDviLLE Date Maker Sheppard Pacifier C. C. Miller The Lion EsHLEMAN ,, Three Feather.s Westfeldt Hymn Singer Leake Manipulator Robertson Chaplain RiESS 2 quarts, 3 pints, 4 gills Honorary Member. Hart .■ Re-nigger Sponsors. Miss ' ' Missouri ' ' Mattice King Dodo Company Miss " I Call You Down " Driggs Of the same The Crusade Hymn of the Club. There was a little man, ' ' No Booze to-day, And he had a little can, No Booze to-day! And he went to rush the growler. We don ' t sell Booze on Sunday. He went to a saloon. No Booze to-day, On a Sunday afternoon, No Booze to-day! And you should ' a heard the old man holler: Why don ' t you come around on Monday? " 221 Happy Hatless Hoosiers. (Membership limited to tive, although there are many applicants.) Evil Genius— The Mad Hatter. Object— None in particular. Favorite Quotation — " I am not mad,— merely talking- through my hat. " High Happy Hatless Thomas Jefferson Capfery, D.D., D.P. Happy Hatless Ferdi Stern, Hhd. Hopeless Hatless William P. Mills, A.S.S. Hopeful Hatless Jail Bird Taddiken, LL.B. (Whose hat -was arrested by Noonan, and may yet be returned.) Hatful Hatless Alva Frith, Booze Specialist Cusach ' s Corner Club. Meeting Place— Cusach ' s Corner. John Randolph. Buxton Layton. Wellborn Dent. Time— Any old. Object — To produce social intercourse. Alumni Members. Philip Warner. Eddie Montgomery. Schaumberg McGehee. Arthur Gilmore. Julio Jorrin. Stirling Parkerson. W. W. Leake. Active Members. Jim Wilkinson. Edmund Denis. Warren Woodville. 222 HJUiJJIi — JMWMMM—WgllJgi The History of a Sport. ONCE TTPON A TIME in the ages long g ' one by. there lived somewhere below the Equator, and north of the South Pole, a young- man by name of Poreatville. For many years this youth had been sent to the Boys ' High School in New Orleans to prepare him for his college life. Finally, after some diligent riding of ponies, and sundry other stunts, he was given a diploma, and went to Tulane to stir up the grey matter within his skull. He entered Tulane in the fall of 1900, and a sweeter, purer, and more saint- like Freshman it would be impossible to imagine. But, alas and alack ! more was to be stirred up in him than the aforementioned grey matter. This Freshman was a bright youth, and furthermore had winning ways when the faculty were about. 223 so without nnicli trouble he passed— in the words of that august bunch, the faculty — " very credibly " - throug-h his Freshman and Sophomore years. But with his Junior year came the desire to be a " sport. " Forestville felt like kicking himself around over the verdant green of the campus for not evolving this great thought before, but thinking the great think that had beenl thought by a greater mind than his, that it is never too late to mend, forthwith resolved to turn over a new leaf, and be not only a sport, but one of the red-hotl order. He gloated over this thought for quite a while, and altered its grammatical and rhetorical make-up many times before he decided that he had it in entirely logical order— then he gloated a week more and began the new era. The day arrived for the beginning of his sportdom, and as thq sun broke in on his sleeping face, he awoke with the feeling of impending greatness. He dressed himself scrupidously, taking much time in selecting his tie, and brushing the curl from his hair— " for, " said he, " who ever heard of a curly-haired sport? " Then he went down to a restaurant known as the Cosmopolitan, ordered a glass of sterilized milk, smoked a cigarette, riibbed his feet on the sandy floor, spat twice in the spittoon, and got on a howling jag. He had several classes that morning, but decided he was too full to go up -town until the afternoon. From ten to one he drank two sherry glasses of beer, a ginger ale, three celery tonics, and a couple of sarsaparillas. When he finally boarded a car for college he was wondering how long it would take him to break himself of the drinking habit. But this car, like all other cars, occasionally bumped, and by the time he reached Tulane his inside additions, composed of celerj ' tonicsarsaparillabeermilkgingeralebreakfast, were in a prime, not to say dis- turbing, condition. " I will not get sick, " said Forestville; " it would iiot be manly, " — so he held his own, and what he had paid for. Into Economics he rushed, getting there just in time to answer " here, " with a hiccough, as " Forest- ville " was called. Fore.stville was getting doubtful as to whether he really was jagged or not, and thinking the best way to convince himself of his uproarious condition would be to convince those aboiit him of the fact. " Where did we leave off? " inquired Dr. Aldrich. " At a high-ball, " replied our hero. " You need not try to be funny, " says Aldrich, as he began his lecture. Forestville remains passive for several moments, then Aldrich in his lecture says: " Suppose you were a workman, you would wake up some fine morning and say, ' See here 1 is this all right for me ? ' " " It may be for you, but it ' s mighty slow for us, ' ' said Forestville from a back seat. ' ' Mr. Forestville I If you don ' t keep better order you will have to leave the room. ' ' The Doctor goes on for several minutes without interruption. " . . . . that reminds me of an awfully good story a friend of mine from Massachusetts told me the other day. " " I have a better one than that, " said Forestville; " did you 224 over lu ' iir tlic mie ;ib(iiit ' Jodd-liyc. ' Ddctor? " " Yoii may tell me good-bye, " said Dr. Aldrieh with a self-approving- " lia! ha! " " All right, if I am able to — Good-byf. Doetor, wlni, vvhn. " Forestville stepped toward the door, Init the steam-heated room had had its effect. ' ' Open tlie window ! ' ' yelled oijr .sport ; " I ' m at sea ! " Just in time was the window opened, and for several minutes the class howled and Dr. Aldrieh blushed. When the operation was Hnally over, Forestville, pale, weak, and sober, faced the pi ' ofessor. • ' Did you do that on pui ' pose? " stammered the Doctor. " Not 1. " " Well, who did? " said Aldrieh, and the class howled the more. " This lecture is over for to-day, " says the professor, and Forestville, limp as a rag, was canned downstairs by his classmates. After a wash-up and several glasses of water the hero was prevailed upon to tell his tale. " Well, I started out at about twelve last night, and between that hour and twelve to-day I have swallowed fourteen high-balls, five Martini cock- tails, seven straights, a pint of champagne, three gin fizzes, and a Sloe gin ricky — and would have had anot her, but the Sloe gin ran out. " The throng was divided in its opinion— other " w ould-be " sports admired: the students were shocked ; the moralists grieved ; a few doubtful as to whether the number of gin fizzes were correctly enumerated, and others started a discus- sion as to the quantity of liquid Forestville had imbibed. The newly-made sport, resting on what he thought his laurels, heaved a great sigh, and wished there were someone in the class who would go out with him that night, saying he would drink what they ordered. " I ' ll take you up on that, " said Melson, the class ' most quiet member, who hailed from southeastern Ken- tucky. " Oh! for a hole to erawd out of this fearfiil trap, " thought Forestville; but there was no crawling now. " We might start off with a small dram right now, " said Melson, and sent " William " to Del Corral ' s for the needful. When the pint arrived Forestville looked green, but he thought to himself, " I can ' t get out. " 61ass(?s were produced, and Melson poured out five fingers each, saying ' ' Here ' s luck, " as he drank his down. ' ' Here ' s luck, ' ' said Forestville, weakly, as he .shut his eyes and took his medicine. The fiery water made him dizzy, and he found himself, when he woke up, lying on the grass with his head in iVIelson ' s lap. " Where am I? " asked Forest- ville. " You ' re here, all right, " said Melson, " but just now ' you swore you were in the Cosmopolitan drinking sterilized milk. " " I ' ll never drink again, " said Forestville. Forestville is now a Senior, and I advise all those who wish to be sports to first see this pastmaster in the art. He will answer them with the dignity that becomes his station : ' ' All acciuired habits, good or bad, are more or less danger- ous to the adventurer. ' ' 225 The Senior Gun Club. Happy Hunting Ground The Campus. President . " Nina " Leake First V.-P " Noisy ' ' Robertson Second Ditto " Red " Kostmayee Third Ditto , " Pink " Hart Fourth Ditto " Myself " Eshleman Ammunition Wagon . " Mary " Beasley Bird Picker " Gloomy Gus " Westfei.dt Dog " Retriever " Barnes Scarecrow " Runt ' ' Schwartz Record— Seven out of eight on the wing. Held by President Leake. Casualties— The " Retriever " received a severe wound on the left forefoot, and was forced to limp for two weeks. " Gloomy Gus " was the guilty party. The great number of V-P ' s was deemed necessary on account of the dangerous character of the Club. ' ' Myself ' ' did not get a chance to serve, however, because ' ' Pink ' ' insisted on keeping out of range all the time, and survived the whole season with actually only one wound, and that inflicted by himself, and not the ambitious ' ' Myself, ' ' as may be first thought. 226 N. A. S. Characterizations. The inseparables. The shadow and Miss Holley Miss Ievine Miss Kelley I Miss Thomason j he substance. Miss Thomason (solo) The tease. Miss Shepherd IMiss Bailei: The wise-acres. Miss Guedby J Miss Jaedet Miss Harper Miss Jeanne Aimee Lubasceur Richardson The suffering woman. Queen Matilda ) and [- T Her jMaidens ) Miss Lababre The cat-tamers. The needle-workers. A case of animal spirits. Miss Barnett f Miss Denham Always last but never least. Miss Benson l mi j • • ■ i ,, , - The designing mams. Miss Joor The orange-growers. Miss Sharpe Miss Reed Miss Blethen Miss James | " Miss Dbennan ' Miss Blethen Words ! Words ! Words ! 1907— Yerdant. 1906— Superior. 1905— Hopeful. Little bass and Big bass. 1904-IT. 227 The Cynic. Why admire a face that is pretty? Why love a face that is fair ? Why like hazel eyes or brown ones? Or cherubic lips so rare 1 What is the face but skin? What is the eye but a lamp f Back of them all we find a skull Greyishly colored and damp. 228 22 l 230 Concerning Babylon (and Billy Smith). MANY, MANY YEARS AGO. about 25,000 B. C, during the reign of the good Queen Bess, in the dawn of civilization, in the distant land of Babylon, the silvery Euphrates flowed past the pyramids: flowed past the Eternal City, ever wending its way, mitil it, horrified, stopped in front of the second house on the left as you enter the Moulin Rouge. In this land, so far from us in time and place, dwelt a queer people, unique in habits as well as in looks. They were very mathematical, and were all co-ordinate. Their backs were bent in beautifiil parabolas, and their eyes were perfectly eliptical. Their houses were all built in proportion, and all agreed hannonically. The plants of this strange country were entirely different from those to which we are accustomed. There were long fields of triangular cabbages, while the parallelogramatic robes were magnificent. The tastes of these people were simple. Their diet consisted of pattie de foi gras. loister a la Nuretniur g, Limierger cheese, and absinthe. It can easily be seen that, on this diet, they became rapidly oblivions to their earthly surroimd- ings, and necessarily pent jijueh time in bed. Thus thej ' became accustomed to looking at the heavens thpeH h their sky-lights, and in course of time they con- tracted Geometry and jotjier afflictions of the human race which spring from an ideal mind— the devil ' s workshop. Such is the land, and such the people from which is sprung the noble Willy B. Smith. One day, the inhabitants of the jMoulin Rouge, who were attending Svimmer School under Prof. Fortier, on the banks of the Euphrates, in the shade of the leaning tower of Pisa, saw, with surprise, a mummy which had lodged on the banks of the Old Basin. Prof. Fortier, overjoyed at such a find, examined the mummy carefully, and pronounced it a veiy rai-e specimen of a people never seen before by civilized men. He claimed it a.s his own : then taking it home he gave it some lobster salad, and Limberger cheese, the only food in the house at the time. (You see. Prof. Fortier was a scientist also.) Suddenlj- the mmumy winked his left eye, two and one-half times, and then sprang out at random, executing a parabola in the air. and landing on his feet. This only living specimen of this long dead nation was persuaded by Prof. Fortier to teach IMathematics at Tulane University. Now,, he has discovered his long lost work on Geometry, and will soon set out to seek his others. Thus have we the queer and uncanny story of Smith in a. nutshell. By a Babbling Babylonian, an Ardent admirer of Dh. W. B. Smi th, Esq. 231 HMMD AIIJPflLEON DEILEI J 232 Tulane in the Next " Who ' s Who in America. " Till pitbUslicrs of tlic l!)i. j udition of ' ' W]io ' s Who iii America " hn-ve given Hi! siiDif advance sheets of their ' IpuMicatioii for tliat ijear ivhich we reprint. WoodvitjjE, Joseph Alphonso Gaston W vrren Leopold— This youth was always precocious from the very moment of his hirth. Plis parents at once recogniz- ing his remarkable precocity gave him the aforementioned lengthy name. The name is absohitely meaningless, but it sounds well. This great man shows a great foresight in picking the ponies that get left at the post. His luck in this respect is something marvellous. It is claimed that there is no one in college who can do this as well as J. A. G. W. L., with the possible exception of Leake, who is a co-partner in this business. His other occupa- tions are raising families, playing euchre and making " snmma cum, laicde. " WESTFEiiDT, Gt ' STAf Rudolph — The nationality of this specimen of manhood is in doubt. Rival claims have been made that he is a Swede, an Irishman, and an Englishman. The probabilities are, however, that he is of a mixed breed. As a jollyer of the girls he is incomparable, but as a joUyer of the professors he is not such a success. Possesses a very lovable disposition, which takes with the opposite sex. His general characteristics are those of a good student. EsHLEMAN, I Am It— This gentleman possesses all the characteristics of a great man, and Tiilane will have cause to boast of him in days to come. He is a great traveller, having visited every place in the world worth the while. There is nothing that he cannot do and he is the kind of man the world is crying for to-da. -. There is not the slightest doubt that he will set the world afire. He is indeed a great man. Magne, Francis— One who is noted for his silence. He hardly, if ever, speaks a word, and those that he does speak are priceless jewels of wisdom. Of all things he abhors liquor and can honestly and candidly say that he has never to iched a drop in his life. He is one of the most earnest opponents of foot- ball, and it will be diie to his efforts that that brutal game will be abolished. A great debater. KoSTMAYER, HiRAM Watkins— A studcnt for the ministry. The religious turn of mind of this youth is something inspiring. He is already commencing a crusade against all forms of gambling and vice, such as playing the races, poker and all card games, matching, and the like. He threatens to deprive the Rev. C. V. Edwards of his pulpit. The hopes of the Senior Class are centered in him. Smith, William Ben.jamin— This gentleman is able to trace his ancestry as far back as Babylonia and Chaldea. He also had near relatives who resided in 233 Assyria and were of the " -iOO " in that great nation. He has inherited a genins for mathematics from those great people. His researches in this line have brought forth a full and authoritative list of the Babylonian dynasties, of which his grandfather, ten thousand times withdrawn, was the founder. He is indeed a very great man. Lefebre, Albert— This noted philosopher received his early training on Texan ranches. He started out in the humble position of a bar-keeper, but was, promoted through successive stages until he became ti great ranch owner. It was but one step higher to Philosophy. Giving up his ranch and the emolu- ments therefrom, he took a position as teacher of philosophy. His specialty is the Philosophy of the ' ' Bones. ' ' Aldrich, Morton Arnold— One of the wisest men in Tulane ' s faculty. His beauty has become proverbial with all Tulanians. He believes that there is no college like Tulane and of all universities he abhors Harvard. His favor- ite game is seven-up. 234 9fC«h A« r«» Brr f -) yr«S Onr Dean he did integrate, Until disturbed by stomach ache. Now for such pain and aches and cares Drink T-E-A, says Browny Ayres. 235 Tulane Jockey Club. OPENING DAY— Weather cloudy; cold. Track fast. WARRtN WooDviLLE, Jiidfjc. Allen Miller, Starter. A ' ethur Denis, Cleric of Scales. FIRST EACE — Purse, $400; entrance, $15 ; Mares 4 years old and upwards; non-winners of more than one race since Sept. 5, ' 0.3 ; 4-year-olds to carry 110 pounds, .5-year-olds aind upwards ' to carry 115 pounds. Allowances: Non-winnera of one race of the value of $500 this year allowed 7 pounds 7 furlongs. Ind Horses Post Wt St X ' A % Str Fin Jockeys Betting- 220 Hannah Deiler 2 108 230 Alice Fortier 4 232 Willie Smith 5 108 7 168 Dick Bruff 7 108 1 ISO Pammy 8 103 8 182 Sporty Lefevre 3 103 11 170 Morty Aldrich 1 108 2 156 Bill Brown 9 108 4 175 Bugs Beyer 11 103 6 200 Tony Alderman 10 103 3 205 Brownie Ayres 6 108 9 4nk4» 108 10 11 9h 31 3h 7« 61 6t 10 9h 51 101 7h 11 2 ' 2 V 5nk8J 8J 11 32 3 C. May 70 30 8h 10» 2n Pete Kahle 10 4 J. Ivey 9 3 10 4h 2 ' 3 5 51 4 ' 6 ' 6!! 51 William 4 Pammy ' s Pa... 7 2i 4» 6= " G. Westfeldt... 40 12 5 71 83 71-1 F. Magne 30 10 5 9h 7h 8n Ferdie Stem .. 7 11 Ih 9 R.Raymond. 10 4 2 103 gs 1010 C. Badger 500 200 100 11 11 11 W. Ayres 200 60 30 Time, 0:24 4-5; 0:48 3-5, 1:14 1-5; 1:28 1-5. Post 9 m. Start good ; won easily ; place driving. Winner, Hannah Deiler, large chestnut mare, 5 years old. Deiler laid in behind the leaders first half. Came strong last furlong and was going away at the end. Alice Fortier was slow to get going. Closed a big gap in the run home; just managed to get in in time to beat out Willie Smith. Latter weakened when the final test came. Bad ride on Dick Bruff. William allowed her to drop out of it on back stretch, and when he made his run he came to the extreme outside rail. Bugs Beyer set the early place on sufferance. Beyer quit when the finish came. Others were never in the running and did not show class. SECOND RACE— The Debutante Stake, $1000 added; for 2-year-f lds, $5 to accompany the nomination; $25 additional to start; the Tulane Jockey Club to add $1000, of which $200 to the second, $100 to the third; five pounds below the scale; winners of a race at this meeting to carry five pounds extra ; starters to be named through the entry box the day preceding the race by 11 a. m.; those so named to be liable for starting fee; 45 nominations, three furlongs. Ind Horses Post Wt St Str Fin Jockeys Betting (302) 293 293 266 Sunny Jim Cotton McCall.... Pink Hart C. C. Miller Tim Wilkinson . W. H. Howcott. . Hiram Kostmaye I. Eshleman Little Beasley. . Godfrey Parkers E. Denis 5 1 4 3 113 lis 118 114 110 113 lis 110 110 110 110 5 4 1 8 10 3 7 9 6 11 3» 1 ' Ih 2 3h 3h 41 44 6 52 S ' 61 92 72 71 8h 82 91 r. 101O1015 11 11 B. Sharp B. Logan A. Taylor J. Preistley F. O ' Kelley C. Walker W. Leake H. Sanders P. Cusachs W. Rembert... J. Kilpatrick... 10 100 4 5 8 25 30 S 40 500 4 .... 40 20 2 1 (266) 284 303 302 :r ;on 6 7 8 9 11 10 3 8 5 10 6 2 1 15 8 200 100 Time. 0:12; 0-23 1-5; 0:35 4-S. Po4t 6 m. Start good; won easily; place same. Winner, Sunny Jim, dum colt, 2 years old. Sunny Jim raced Cotton McCall into submission in run around far turn and drew away without an effort last furlong. Cotton McCall is a quick beginner, showed lots of early speed, but the weight told on her at end. She is undersized. Pink Hart and C. C. Miller fought it out all last furlong. Latter punched off soon after start. Finished strong and would have been second in another strfde. Kostmayer was cut off and knocked back at start. There was a lot of crowd- ing and jostling first sixteenth of a mile. 236 Favorite Songs of Great Women. ' ' If Ever I Cease to Love " Hunter " ' Mid the Green Fields of Virginia " Ayres ' ' Heaven is My Home " Frotscher ' ' Stay iu Your Own Back Yard " Davis " Taet " Hopkins ' ' I Need the loney ' " Lisso " They Always Follow Me " Lewis " Sino- a Little Tenor, Sin r a Little Baritone, Sing a Little Bass " Towt.es " Love Nobody But You, Babe " Lea " I ' 11 Look in the Book and See " Dupre " The Maiden With the Dreamy Eyes " Meyer The Latest Hits. " Down Where the Wurgzerberger Flows " — written by Alva Frith and sung by C. G. MeGehee before the members of the Early Bird Club to a stein accompa- niment. " Over the Pilsener Foam " — written and sung with great success before a dormitory audience at 3 a. m. in the morning by Gustaf Rhinewine Westfeldt. " Tell I Ie, Pretty Maiden " — sung by Warren Ayres to the Newcomb dormi- tory girls, to their great delight. Congo Love Song — composed by Ferdi Stern and dedicated to Mary, Pearl. Phyllis, and Amaryllis, the black beauties of the refectory. " We Get L p at 8 a. m. " — duet by Brumby and Wilkinson, as they arrive at the refectory at 11 a. m. for their breakfast. Cradle Song— sung by Warren Woodville to his latest. " Come Where the Lillies Bloom " — sung by Stirling Parkerson to his lady love. " The :Man That Broke the Bank at : Ionte Carlo " — sung by J.-Kilpatriek. (The bank, however, consisted of ten cents.) " My Hannah Lady " — sung to Miss Hannah Deiler by Herr von Fortier. 237 Chaucerian Club. Color — Green. Motto — " He moot telle his tale untrue. " Great Big Chaiiceress Lydia E. Frotschbe Middle-sized Chauceress Clevie Dupbe Little Wee-wee Chauceress Fannie Heaslip Lea Members. Mattib Atres, Olivia Davis, Blanche Hopkins, Mary Hunter Senior Ejaculations. Class Motto— We don ' t mind being martyrs, but we want people to know about it. Oh, Agony Lenore Meyer Well, of Course Bonney Blanche Hopkins " Et Aloes, C ' est Exquis " Cleveland Dupre I Feel Like a Little " Taller " Dog Fannie H. Lea Honey Child Leonora Lewis Langstafif Says Mattie Garland Ayres To Be Frank With You Adella Brunet Hawk Up Lydia E. Frotscher The Cat or the ? Newcomb professor, noted for her dislike for the Seniors ( on opening a door from which a cat issued forth) : ' ' Good-bye ! ' ' One of the group of Seniors, standing outside: " Was that meant for us or for the cat? " Second Senior : " It doesn ' t make much difference, as she classes us in the same category. " 238 The Mirror Speaks. 6 4 IT. I AM I I " Thriet AM OLD-SO OLD! " iriee ten years are mine, and the dust of a thousand weary memo- ries. I ' he years I can forget, when I am newly cleaned and polished — hut the memories cling ' to me. " " I am no dainty filagree atfair, to lie in a tangle of ribbons and .jewels on a woman ' s dressing-table,— no tall, carved pier-glass to reflect the petty follies of a drawing-room, — but a common mirror set in a round, metal frame: a thing of use sufficient vanity, to search out his gray hairs. ' ' " The man who owned me did both. I have reflected faithfully his lightest mood— the weary yawn after a night of dancing— the cynical curl of the lip over a foolish letter, scented and raonogrammed,— the impatient scowl at a bill,— the self-satisfied smile that always meant a scheme successful,— anger, contentment, inaction, contempt,— in the end, this last was most often for himself,— I have reflected them all, faithfully, and they are the memories. ' ' ' ' Are .you surprised that I call them weary ? ' ' " There is no startling deed among them; no crime, no treachery, no great surprise even ; he was a man who took all for granted, and while passing emotions ruffled the calm of his face for an hour or so, he never struggled against Fate. He took what came without whimpering. If it were happiness, he opened his arms to it ; if misfortune, he faced it as a man should, with a curse or two per- haps, but never a complaint. ' ' " I remember well when, in his college career, he would come in, often later than a youngster should— he was never a model man— humming a snatch of song Tinder his breath, flinging gloves one way, cap another, and sit down to spend the rest of the night over a hard bit of Greek or a knotty theorem. ' ' " Once he reeled in— cheeks flushed, eyes dark and shiny, and steadied him- self before me with the queerest look on his face. I gave him back, line for line, shade for shade, all that I saw, and with the unreasoning impulse of a drunken man he stared till he could steady himself no longer : even then, disgust was the strongest expression on his face, and when he turned away, I caught the muttered word ' cad. ' " " He did not become a drunkard— that is not among the memories— he was only the average man. " ' ' He had many little love aif airs, to judge by the photographs that encircled the room ; but I think his heart was never very deeply touched ; there was no room in his life for small complexities, save in his leisure moments. " 239 ' ' Once he stood for half an houi-— I knew it by the clock over the mantel- shelf—looking ' at a woman ' s face, framed in silver, which stood on his desk, but in the end he shrngaed his shoulders, and threw the picture into the fire, with the muttered comment that they were ' ' none of ' em worth it. ' ' " After that he looked at the photographs as he looked at the pictures on his walls, with a purelj ' impersonal regard, and I do not think any woman ever influ- enced his life. " " At first the room had all the paraphernalia of a boy ' s belongings; later, these disappeared, and were succeeded by articles of a severer grace; but when the man ' s face grew older and his forehead showed deeper lines, everything that was not absolutly necessarj- was banished from the room. ' ' " The desk was a litter of paper and pens ; loose sheets or MSS., for the man dabbled in literature ; and old letters. There were books on the table, occasional magazines, pipes, a tobacco jar, and a volume of Browning that no one dared to move. ' ' ' ' I have seen the man, when his eyes were deep and haggard with work, bury himself in that old volume and, statue-like save for the smoke that drifted upward from pipe or cigarette, sit for hoiirs without moving. The face he turned to me afterwards was always rested and stronger. " " He was never a success, in his own eyes, though men called him brilliant, and toward the last he grew cruelly contemptuous of himself. He would stand often and stare at me, not as a woman might, in vapid admiration, but with sharp searching for weakness and frailty. " " I tried not to show him the hard, bitter lines around his mouth, and the disbelief that gleamed in his eyes, but he saw it all and, knew. " " Then there came a time when he was stricken, hand and foot, with a deadly stillness; ' paralysis, ' the people said, who came to nurse him. None of him was alive save his eyes, dark and shiny, as in that first night ' s drunkenness, but he made them understand his will — and so, one day, when the rain v. ' as gray on the window-pane, and draggled sparrows chirped under the house-eaves, they took me, from the wall and held me where those eyes could stare into me, as they had done so many times before. " " The people around him thought it the childish caprice of a dying man, but I laaew better. ' ' " He stared hard,— all the disappointment, and distrust, and disbelief of a man who had known the world, in those great, bright eyes, — then his mouth worked — inarticulate sounds came from his throat, and, as they who watched bent low to hear him speak — " not worth it, " he said, and died in the saying. " " Oh, lam old— so old! " " Thrice ten years are mine and the dust of a thousand weary memories. " 240 " If; or Dicky ' s Dream. " Al] Tulane boys, where e ' er ye be, Who love your alma mater orand, From Mrs. Tilton ' s library To where we need a new grand-stand, Forsooth ye seem a sleepy band — No college spirit worth a d — n — Far otherwise— oh ! raising sand ! If Dickv BrufC were Alderman ! The man wlio at the head you see Is nothing but a " speaker, " planned To talk a lot and oversee. To make dear Tulane ' s " rep. " expand. But not so Dick — why, understand That he ' s a most sagacious man. Gad! Wliere fair Tulane ' s name should stand If Dicky Bruft ' were Alderman ! The faculty are fakes, Perdie! While men as wise as Dick are banned, To go around with no degree, And all the jokes and jeers withstand ; We want one who can take in hand A Tulane gang that raises sand ; And such a one would take command If Dicky Bruff were Alderman ! Eddy Andy, play the grand; Get us all the $ you can; Why, that ' s what we would sure demand, If Dicky Bi ' uff were Alderman! 241 ' Pammy and His Pa. " (Coming and Going.) The Tulane Primer. Fk()FEss(ir Df.u.ek. Is that an omnibus coniinfi ' down 1he street, or is it only a stivet-oar : All, now we see what it is; it is Professoi- Deiler. He is on his wheel, but you can not see the wheel. Stick a pin in the tire, and see what a funny noise it will make. That is it. When the Professor catches you. you will make a funnj noise too. It will sound like George Robertson trying to take a hiuh note. Professor Mii-ler. Is that a fire approaching, or is it only a rain- :2tf bow ■? It is too small for a fire, and has two many colors for an ordinary rain-bow. Now we see what it is ; it is his tie, and Professor Miller. His mod- esty makes him wear such ties ; he know.s that no one would care to look at him while he wears such a beautiful tie. We would suggest that he rent his tie to the I. C. R. R. to serve as a headlight. In this way it would be useful as well as ornamental. Professor Dill.vrd. Wlio is that man who is shouting things about " damnable corporations " ? That, my child, is Professor Dillard, the Latin teacher. He is in a bad humor this morning, because he got up too late for breakfast. Presently he will call the first ■ V " 243 boy who misses his lesson, " a useless parasite " and " a negro washerwoman. " Then he will feel better, and will tell the class how much better it is to go without breakfast in the morning, and how, in 1285, an Italian lived to be 100 years old, eating only a dish of Force every day. Then he will tell a joke. You can tell by his expression that it is a joke. Then the boys will laugh (all except the para.site) and he will dismiss them. It is very nice to be under Professor Dillard. .JJL .JJL Professor Aldrich. This is a room. The waUs are covered with placards, siich as " What would Theodore do? " " No man can live without eight hours of intense work per day. " But can that be Professor Aid- rich, the exponent of the strenu- ' ,( ous life, asleep in the bed? Yes, that is he. It is 11 :30 a. m., biit he is resting. He is going to lec- ture some time next year ; be- sides, examinations will be here in a month or two, and he doesn ' t want to let himself get run down. Presently he will wake up and say: " My, my, I have missed mj ' class. " But his class will not miss him, to any great extent. Would you not like to be in Professor Aldrich ' s class? President Alderman. My, my, where is that awful draft coming from? It is coming from the Assembly Hall, where President Alderman is speaking, and it makes you feel as if you were standing over a radiator. Why does he talk so much? My child, think what would happen if all that were shut up inside him ! ! ! He would blow up. This would make a horrid noise, and, besides, it would spoil the wall-papar. No, it would not be fun to pick him off the wall. . . Professor Smith. What is that savage-looking man tiying to do to the poor blackboard? He seems to be trying to get on the other side of it without going around. But he is only drawing a bold curve. He is the boldest man in the faculty— at drawing 244 curves. Is he a sood teaeher? I would luile to say, uiy eliild. Init Ids voice would sound well at a politieal meeting. If he would oidy drink a little more, and leai ' n to talk bad grammar, he nnght be (|uite a successful ]ioliticiau. But I should advise you not to tell him if you value your life. Professor Sharp. Is this a faculty nieetiufr, or is it only some one beiuo- murdered? It is neither, my child; it is only a Senior debate. That young man who looks like a cross between an oil magnate and a dago, is J. L. W. Woodville, the celebrated orator. If you do not believe that he is celebrated, come to the Senior Study, and hear him celebrating himself. Yes, you can come any time; he is always doing it. He has been told that he resembles Patrick Henry, only more so. For Patrick ' s sake, let us hope that it is considerably more so. That seared-looking little man tiying to hide behind the desk is Professor Sharp. But it is no use. Presently the orator will say something about " over all the nations, " and his arm will sweep out in a circle of 350 degrees, and the Professor will be annihilated. Would you like to be in his class, and see him annihilated ? Professor Ayres. Wlio is that tall, handsome man, with the benevolent expression, walking by? That is Professor Ayres, the Students ' Friend. He is called the Students ' Friend because whenever any students get into trouble with their professors, he takes them over to his office, and has a nice, long talk with them. All the boys say that he is a second mother to them. ] IlSTER BrUPF. Do you see that stern-looking man who loofe like Napoleon at the Battle of Waterloo? That is Mr. Brutt ' , the man who made Tulane famoiis. He is going to tell the President to do something. But where is the President ? Ah, there he is, trying to hide behind the chair. He seems to be afraid of Mr. Brufit " . But Mr. Bruff will not hurt him. He will lift him by the seat of the trousers and speak to him in a soft, kind voice. No, my child, the President can not tell Mr. Bruff what to do. Only the Seniors can order him around. Would you not like to belikeMr. Bruif? 245 Battle of the Green Cloth. IN THE YEAR of the reoeneration, 1904. there oeeurred near the cosmopolitan city of New Ork ans one of the most noted battles in the history of Tulane University. For a long- time previous to its occurrence a feeling of hostilitj ' had existed among the combatants involved. ]Much boasting haid been indulged in by all concerned. Many had been the taunts hurlM at each other; one saying that another was a tin-horn Knight of the Green Cloth, while the latter, in turn, would accuse the others of being " quitters, " " jumpers, " or " pikers. " Excited by such talk, worthy of twentieth centiiry prize-fighters, out- siders took much interest in the promised meeting, and when at last it was rumored that the promised battle a outranee was about to take place, the quantity of coppers and nickels wagered on the outcome was simply stupendous. The fated time at last arrived. The place chosen for the combat was a certain room in the Tulane Dornntoi ' y. The weapons were two packages of com- mon playing cards: the colors of the participants were, strange as it may seem, all alike— red, white, and blue— and made of pasteboard. By agreement, the length of battle was limited to all night. Ati the end of the melee the knight or esquire having captured the most of the enemy ' s eoloi-s was to be declared the victor. Proniptl.v at midnigt the green young knights and aspiring esquires advanced to the death struggle. The first to engage wei ' e Sir James Wilkinson and Sir Oscar Sheppard, both victors of man.v hard-fought battles. In addition to being Knights of the Green Cloth, they were alsc? Knights of the Bath, and Knights of 246 the Garter. Both could not be victors where both were encased, and Sir James ■was forced to retire from the field, his two g:allant knaves overwhelmed by three red and black devils of Sir Oscar, with the loss of four royal blue standards. For a breathing space all rested and) then, as if led by a common impulse, all moved forward to a general melee. Wounded in his last engagement. Sir Jrimes was slightly ba,ckward. Not so, however, the young eH(|uires. Proud of the shining arms within their hands, they brought forward theii- banners with a rush. Fore- most was Brumby, a ei-acker from the Blue Ridge iMountriins, who, with red ban- ners unfurled, advanced on his foes. Undismayed by the bloody flag displayed Sunnj Jim Robinson forcibly replied ; while the pale-faced Miller proved that he liaid not ridden the Texas range for naught, by the nonchalance he displayed. All, however, had failed to take account of Sir Oscar, who met their forces with stronger array and forced them to retire. And so, all night long the noise of battle rolled. To give all the details would be past the power of Macaulay or Alcee Fortier. To tell how Sir James ' series of forces, armed with clubs and spades, was killed and scalped by Sir Oscar ' s band of heartless Indians, led by their king or queen, or how the diamond of Sunny Jim cut the diamond of Miller, would take too long. It is sufficient to know that when " Rosy Dawn stood tiptoe on the horizon and shot arrows of light from a purple quiver into the crimson sky, ' ' the knights and esquires were locked in the final death grapple. Sir Oscar, elated with past success and Hushed with present power, had violently attacked the straight battle array of Sunny Jim. The shock of meeting unhorsed all others, except Miller. He, supported by a pair of honor- able men. and a house full of bullets, stood to his guns. In vain Sir Oscar and Sunny Jim advanced their forces against him. Secure in his position. Miller fearlessly brought out his standards of reds and whites, and when they were exhausted added his reserve stock of blues. With their flags kicked hither and thither and worn by the constant drain on their resources, Sunny Jim and Sir Oscar were at last forced to unconditional siirrender, leaving Miller, now plain Miller no longer, but Sir Pale-face Miller, undisputed champion Knight of the Green Cloth. 247 A Ballad of Styles. (W th apologies to Justin McCa2-thy, Franeois Villon, E. S. Sothern, and the Theatrical Syndicate.) I " wonder in what isle of Bliss Teremya ' s trousers fan the air ; In what green valley, Artemis, At sight of Jorrin ' s, seeks her lair. Where nymphs and dryads turn and stare- The wind hath blown them all away— For what short coat does fashion care- Where are the styles of yesterday ? Where is the tie, once Jorrin ' s pride, That far outshone the sun ' s hot glare; The hat, that once did proudly ride, On Kenley ' s taffy-colored hair; His hosiery, so debonair— The wind hath blown them all away— And all the shapes of collars rare — Where are the styles of yesterday? L ' envoi. Alas for trousers! Pair by pair. The years have made them all passee. Those garments loose, of wondrous hues ! Where are the styles of yesterday ? 248 The College Man. IT " S A JOY to be so hold and f ree— With class cap and hadge of fraternity, The college man. And with ideas of what he is going to be — The college man. The college man is a frolicsome beast, Ready for sport or a wild, fat feast ; He is game for anything, good or bad, For he ' s in for what fim that can be had — The college man. The college man generally hasn ' t a cent, And is ready to borrow what ' 11 be lent. And he tells ns his folks will send a check. And the lender then gets it right in the neck — The college man. The college man boozes near every night, And turns np next morning happy and bright. Listens to lectures, but leaves college soon And turns in and sleeps all the afternoon — The college man. The college man ' s in all games that are played. And often for weeks in bed he is laid ; He thinks not a bit of the plunge or the fall, But of the great glory there is in it all — The college man. The college man studies so very hard, For he is afraid his mark will be marred. At least that is what he writes to his folks, But the college man ' s so fond of jokes — The college man. It ' s a .joy to be so bold and fi ' ee — The college man. With class cap and badge of fraternity, And with ideas of what he is going, to be — The college man. 249 Class of Chance Law. Motto: Never crap; always pass. Yell: Come seben or leben. Colors: White ivith black dots. Professor. James Wilkinson. Assistant Professor. C. C. Miller. Students. E. Denis (summa eum laude). A. J. Tete. J. L. Warren Woodville. F. Stern (cum lande). G. Parkerson. Honorary Members. Alphonse At ' coin, Chief Handicapper C. C. J. C. P. Ventress, Editor Daily Dope Gazette. HowcoTT, Reporter Daily Dope Gazette. Coachers. J. Randolph. Wei,I;Born Dent. D. Perkins. 250 The Zero Club. 1904-1905. Motto: Where iijiioraiice is Miss, ' tis folly to be wise. Object: To attain Summa Sine Lwitde. Symbol: ? 0. Meeting Pluri : Old Puttrry. (Tliree times a week.) List of Members. In Faeultate Dr. Pierce Butler President Flora B; Murphy, ' 05 First Vice-President Mel B. Robertson, ' 05 Second Vice-President Viola Rareshide, ' 04 Third Vice-President Edna Menge, ' 05 Fourth Vice-President Mildred Norton, ' 05 Fifth Vice-President Olivia Davis, ' 04 Honorary Members. Clevie Duprb, ' 04. Lydia E. Frotscher, ' 04. Beatrice DeGrange, ' 05. 1904 ' s Poet Corner. Lydia E. Frotscher Epic style Fannie H. Lea ; Dramatic art Ruth V. Baker , Lyric measures Clevie G. Diipre Elegaie meters Mattie G. a yres Ballads Lenore Meyer Odes R. Olivia Davis (Poet Laureate) Doggerel stunts Officers of 1904 ' s Spanish Circle. Ruth 0. Baker ; La togada R. Olivia Davis : La chica Viola C. Rareshide La miiia Fannie H. Lea . . . . Su servidora 251 Army of the Rough House. War Cry: Eaise H — , to-day and to-morrow, now and forever. Colors: Olive and White. Ohject: To assist their neighbors in studying and preserve quiet in the dormitory. Commander-iB-Chiei? Edward Fairfax Neild Lientenant-General Newspaper Aucoin Adjutant General Nobody Mason Drum Major. Colonel William Nelson Army. Willis, Captain. Stagg, the Lady -Killer, Klos, the Modest. Roane, the Beautiful. Mills, the Dumb. Tete, the Angel. Holmes, the Noisy. Inspector-in-Chief Gloomy Gus Westfeldt Musicians : Singers : Wilkinson, the Fiddler. Taddiken ( " Tessie " )- Moss, the Bagpipe. Gate ( " As Long as the Congo, Stern ( ' " ' The Holy City " ). National Anthems. Well, didn ' t he ramble? Hail! Hail! The Gang ' s all here! Down Where the Wurtzburger Flows. We students do sing of the parties we give, In the far-famed Theatre Tulane, But the best thing for us is to learn to behave, For it ' s there that the smart cop doth reign. For he is a man that can never do wrong, Tet those who agree are but few ; For though we were worsted, our rage is still strong. And we ' d like that fly cop black and blue. Take me up, up, up, where the cop knows it all, all, all ; It was there, there, there, that a Soph met his fall, fall, fall. Now come to the station, dear Taddie, with me, And I ' ll see that this is your very last spree, — The boys did protest, but the cop thought it best. Up in the jolly old pit. 252 2S3 Apropos of Ford. Friends, Freshmen, and Sisters! Lend me your ears. I come to state my side, Not to dispute the other. The evil that fusses do lives after them, The good is oft forgotten with them. So let it be with the Sophs. The noble " Nellie " has told you, " Ford SHALL play! " If so, the Juniors forego the game, And grievously shall the Sophs answer for it. Here under leave of Nellie and the Sophs, ( For Nellie is an honorable Soph ; So, are they all, all honorable Sophs,) Come I to speak of Ford ' s playing. She might have been a Soph, for she has stuck to them ; But Carrie says, " What good does sticking do? — She ' s not a Soph. ' ' Many a time Ford with the Freshmen Has taken gym. Does this make Ford a Soph ? Mauberret has said she might have been Mrs. Ordway, Had Evelyn been made of refusing stuff ; But Mauberret is still Mauberret, And Ford is not a Soph. You all did see that in the practice game Ford thrice the ball within the basket put. Which the Sophs did thrice extoll. Did this make Ford a Soph ? Yet Nellie says she is a Soph, And Nellie is alle-wissen. I speak not to dispute what Nellie spoke, But here I am to speak what I do know. You all did side with iis once— not without cause. What cause withholds you then to vote with us? Oh, judgment ! thou art fled to briitish beasts, And Sophs have lost their reason. (With apologies to Shakespeare.) 254 The Greatest Basket Ball Team at Newcomb. Foi ' w.n ' d ( Jo;il Pierce Butler Rij;ht Foi ' wai-(l ( hiard Hennessy Left Forward ( iiiard . . , F. Wespey Center Mi«s Randolph Right Backward GiiarLl Miss Harkness Left Backward Guard Miss Spencer Backward Goal Miss Tew Manager Mr. Dixon Substitutes J MissC.Baer. I Miss S. Price A Wish and an Answer. I want a friend, a faithful friend, A friend to tiy and triist. Whose love and staunchness will not end Because, perchance, a gust. Which oft Misfortune cares to send. Has dashed nie to the dust. I want a friend to whom I may Confide each gnawing care. Who will not turn in scorn away As I each weakness bare, AVho will partake my joy to-day, To-morrow ' s sorrow share. ' This one gift grant great Heav ' n, " I cried, " And I will ask no other " — A soft voice sounded close beside : " Poor fool, hast thou no mother? " Senior College Spirit. (Ably seconded by Miller, the artist.) §fi rOOTEAU. ' l .; 1 " 7. _-r— X c J bgjfUaSfxfW ' ' A .dttnk- ' . gitygar« i«i Order of the Water Wagon. Secret Sign: " TH-EE F-AT RS. " Badge: A Small Pretzel. Past GraJid Most Mighty Driver Gloomy Gus Wbstpeldt Past Grand Not Qiiite So Mighty Driver " Nina " Leake " Papa " Woodville Assistants to the IMighty Drivers | " Pqicer " Barnes Members of the 52))d Degree who are allowed to ride on top belli lid the Mighty Drivers. " Red " Kostmayer. " Grandpa " Sheppard. " Noisy " Robertson. " Myself " Eshleman. Members of the 29th Degree who must ride on the step. " Doctor " Betz. " Magute " Magne. The rigid qualifications required for membership in this order are the causes for so small a membership. 257 Trial by the Klu Klux Kaxoaroo Koukt. W9 1 ' ■ -{h- - ' M Selp-Explanatort. Overheard at Newcomb Concerning the Class of 1904. The President: — They have more physiolog-ical knowledge and psychological perception than any class I ' ve ever taught. English Professor: — They are all poets born, not made. History Professor:— The greatest users of catalogues and reference books m the world. Latin Professor:— They are all modern Virgils and Horaces. Librarian:— They have such low, sweet voices and rubber heels. Secretary:— I never saw so many " excellencies " on reports before in all my life. Janitor :— It ' s a pleasure to wait on them ! Gardener :— They know the names of all the flowers and never tread on the plants. Junior:— I ' d give anything, even the cup, if I could only be as wise as they are! (?) 259 The Business Manager, acting the (Jard-Sharp. Dormitory Tennis Codet. An Episode of 19 A maiden, bent on ancient lore. On ethics, science and many more Branches and -tudie= in the reahn of knowledge, Came one day to Newcomb Colleo ' C. ymm. .. Another maiden, more worldly wise. Had captured a youth, with big ' , black eyes, And all was well.— till one fatal hour The studious Miss longed to try her power; Not by solving deep problems, in her usual way, But in a new study, " de lionvine. " And so the result was a game of three — And the college maiden,— well, we shall see! Many a time by a word, a look. She knew she was reading a different book From those she ' d pored through oft and again; Thus whispered and echoed Love ' s joy and pain. ' Twas a volume penned by the arrow of Cupid Writ full of pledges (and quarrels stupid), But her power and magic ' witched the youth, imtil These two stood alone on the " heaven-kissing hill. " Vacation came— she mu=t homeward go; She left with a sad premonition of woe, And all through the summer now doubtful, now gay, She dreamed of the winter to come, and the one past awav. Pour months had passed quickly, college opened again ; She was back, vowing from all folly this year to refrain. And the youth, in the sunnner,— was he faithful or no? ' Twas a question debated, and debatable also. But their final decision condemned Cupid to die, And a " Platonic basis " they concluded they ' d. try. So here is a problem for those who may read. Do you think that they ' ll fail, do you think they ' ll succeed ? 261 If I were King. IF I WERE KING— mon dieii! if I were King, What contumacious Freshman would I bring To osculate my hosiery, and swear To reverence lebean Francais, mon chere; — J. Hanno Deiler I would make to sing La Marseillaise in French. Upon a string The Faculty would be my finger-ring; And as the loveliest jewel, Brul¥ I ' d wear. If I were King. Let these wild dreams, and wilder words take wing- Methinks the bell that tells the hour doth ring, And I shall give each student who is there. And says la belle Francais is not most fair, A zip ; and I could do no sweeter thing. If I were King. 262 --• • ;l. Dormitories. Eah! Eah! Eah! Eah! Kah! Eah! Dormitory! Dormitory! Kali! Kali! Eah ' Hear lis spiel! Get out the way! Rah! Eah! Eah! " We ' re the boys We ' re the boys La Salle! From Bienville! From Gavarre! (In the Time when 2 o6e) ' iso«-CREw-so.) THE Stern Sheppard watched the Hardie Stagg as he passed through the dilapidated Chamhers of the old MiUs whose Mason-ry is now covered Oliver with green Moss. " Hirsch! " exclaimed he, as Aucoin ' s favorite Roane stamped restlessly, Jorrin the ground Klos by where the Petti- grcw. The Wyhj Stagg wandered thoughtlessly into a Barbe-wired Caffery which stood near by. " With one shrill blast of his trumpet, the Sheppard brought his neighbors to his side. The manly Benson far out-stripped the athletic Brumby, while Kern-an Nelson brought up the rear. All was confusion and excitement. Wesifehlt for his knife. Said Ma.r-- ' weU, who can kill him? " • ' Taddi-ken, " said Baiiksion. " No, " exclaimed Will-iiison, " he is an Amateur. Let Simon, the big Frenchman, ' pisehney ' him on the Tete. ' while Will-is holding him. " After a nickel ' s worth of " pischneys " on the forehead, the poor brute was forced to Nield. where he remained for a moment in mortal agony, then " shuffled off his mortal coil. " But, lo! upon the shapely neck of the stately creature was found a tag bearing the inscription, " Cate. " " Now ain ' t that al Beasley shame ' ? " said Colonel, as their mistake impressed itself upon them. AVith down-cast faces they returned to their various Holmes. 263 Overheard in the Museum. THE CAMEL. " I say, Rhino, why do you wear that knob on your nose ' The Rhirtoceros. " Because it ' s knobby. It ' s meant for a hornament. Anybody but a camel would know that. ' ' The Camel. " Ain ' t he cute? What ' s the matter with his epidermis, anyhow? It locks as if it had been worn out, and then mended with imitation allig ' ator skin. " The Rhinoceros. " Don ' t yon know I am a pachyderm ! You are slow. Get a hump on you. " The Buit ' alo. " Humph! If you two don ' t give iis a rest from that camelo- paehydermatous wit, I ' ll tell Professor Beyer, and he ' ll take you over to his lab- oratory and make mosquito cultures of you. You must have straw brains, like that fellow in the Wozard of Iz. " The Monkey. ' ' You maka me tired, BuflFalo. You meana de Izard of Woz. Go to de barber ' s and get a shave ! " The Mummy. " Ring oft ' , Monk! He means the Ozard of Wiz. This is about the worst wit I have heard for three thousand years, and. if you fellows don ' t do better, I am going to give up this job and begin attending Wednesday lectures. But I am as dry as a powder-horn. Won ' t somebody set ' em up? " The Neanderthal Man had just opened his mouth very expressively to reply ; but at this exciting moment William ' s step was heard, and all became silent again. Woman ' s Wit; or Spontaneity and Meditation. Scene and Characters: An ice-cream parlor, where a Tulanc Senior and a Newcomh Freshman are discovered in the act of making away with a saucer of the frigid delicacy. TuLANE Senior. " Now if this were a loving cup, instead of a saucer, we would be a loving couple. " Newcomb Freshman (two weeks later, thinking of an answer to the above witty remark). " But since it is only a saucer, our aft ' eetion can only be Platonic. " (To get the full meaning of the reply, the a in Platonic must be aeeented long.) 264 Senior Ping Pong Club. President Y. K. Smith Yice-President Frank W. Hart Secretary H. W. Kostmayer Treasurer G. W. Robertson W. W. Leake. H. E. Crump. I. S. ESHLEMAN. McL. DAVIDSON. AlEIN NOTT. J. L. W. WOODVlIvLE. Otto Schwartz. E. J. Fortier. Ealph jMany. G. R. Westfeldt. E. R. Beasley. Y. K. Smith. Fr vnk W. Hart. H. W. Kostmayer. J. J. RiEss. George W. Robertson. Joseph Sexton. Tournament I Y. K. Smith Tournament II F. W. Hart Tournament III Y. K. Smith Tournament IV Y. K. Smith 265 Six Best Selling Books for the Year. " fi (At Newcomb.) If I Were B. V. B. " Frotscher Ignorant German Essays " Ayres The Lady and the Booster " Dupre Quizzes I Have Known " Lea The Loves of Gym " , Hopkins Two Girls in a Case " Place Academic Handsome Club. (in order op beauty.) The contest was held under the most approved methods. All artificial embellishments were ruled out by the judges. 1. Alfred Conrad Deiler, ' 06. 9. Gippen Levy, ' 05. 3. Alexander Ficklen, ' 07. 10. Alphonse Gaston Moreno, SpeciaL 2. Walter Loeber Landau, Special. 11. 0. Lake, ' 05. 4. Harold Henry Hall, ' 05. 12. Lionel Gottschalk, ' 06. 5. Frederick H. Bohne, ' 05. 13. Charles S. Hardy, ' 06. 6. William K. Dart, ' 06. 14. John L. Avery. 7. Louis Henry Gosserand, Special. 15. Jack T. Chambers. 8. William H. Mathew s, Jr., ' 07. 16. J. J. Kilpatrick. The contestants were innumerable, but as the membership of the Club was limited to sixteen, and as the space in this book is limited, we could publish only the names of tne successful candidates. If I only had some whiskers like Herr Fortier, Silken tresses flowing; to ' my feet, Eddie Andy waiting on the table, Richard K. Bi-uff buttling while I eatj If my figure just resembled Monsieur Deiler ' s, And dear Aunt John would only be my wife, If I only had a family like Woodville ' s, Then I guess that I ' d be satisfied with life. (P. S.— Woodville is universally called " The father of the Senior Class. " ) 266 Ideas; or, The Speech of Professonian Collectives. L ADIES A D GE TLE: IEX:-I have the honor and the pleasure o f talk- ing- to you this nioi ' nint; on a subject of peculiar fittingness and dignity as i-egards oiir life in this institution in the far-off Southland. The char- acteristics of this type, as it were, is an, we might say, evolutional and involutional inovation. These are facts, gentlemen: those damnable corporations are making you hirelings! You will have to face up against this, or youi ' ' morale will fall below what is the case at dear old Harvard. (I speak about Harvard, because I happen to know about it.) This is a generic idea, one of fundamental and transcendant import ; iuaasfrr fliis, and you have maastered the basic thought of the whole doctrine: the profoundest thought that crossed the ken of Archi- medes. If .you contradict me, I will put you oiit ; Moliere, Corneille, and Racine all said it, so it nuist be so. The city of the violet crown, which was the foster- mother of the blind bard of Chios, is an excellent example of this; Paley thinks not, but yoii can ' t tell. It seems to me, at least, that the careful student must perceive the poet ' s quaint humor and suggestiveness ; at any rate, he gets an insight into the times, which is indeed, I may say, extremely valuable. Tfhis idea has always exerted a peculiar fascination over me; I remember when I was a student at Johns Hopkins, how Sir William Thomson (now Lord Kelvin) used to expatiate, in his wonderful way, on this sub.jeet. But Bismarck said: " Now is de time; organization, that is the secred of it; but Tell iss really not a hero; Ke has not de heroic qualities. " " But now comes the question, " Wlio was Patrick? " Patrick was a great orator, young gentlemen, but he did not understand the importance of the Louisiana Piirchase. With these words. Ladies and Gentlemen, which I hope will ennoble and enrich your lives, I close. The Business Manager and His Office-Bot. Nonsense Rhymes. {Oh the Faculty, and Otherwise.) CiRAVE SON of old Paul Tiilane, Who wanted to make a great name, Once studied Biology, French and Psychology. ' ? oor fellow ! ! He ' s now qiiite insane. A Senior named Hart, In his studies quite smart, One day went a ' courting a maid " WTio was swift as a dart. Frank knew not fast art. And since then, of all girls he ' s afraid. James Dillard believes in single tax. ' ' Where land is abundant, who lacks ? ' ' With a clap of his hand. In a tone of command, He says to us, ' ' These, sirs, are facts. ' ' Tulane has a teacher named Smith, Who is well versed in Chaldean myth With regard to Beltshazzar You will find that he has a Conviction that he was a Smith. ' Here ' s a question to face iip against, " Said Aldrich, and then he commenced. The most prominent feature Of this course is to teach you To think economics condensed. " For Howe to teach physics seems strange, Though his learning is varied in range. He gives us a quizz, He don ' t know his biz; Let ' s telegraph Ayres for a change. " 268 ' I ' hcrc is a ydUiiji ' man named Kostinayer, Whose hair makes the Seniors perspayer; It ' s so frifrhtfnlly red, That a humorist sed, That it looks like the Baltimore fayer. A lawyer who came from Mobile, Slipped up on a banana pile. He fell on his nose, And ruined his close, And so lost his suit on appile. Awful. TuLANE Smoker.— Cyct.e op Emotions. 9 P. M Beerful. 1 A. M Fearful. 11 P. M Cheerful 8 A. M Tearful. ( " Ask the Man. " ) Junior Knights of the Green Cloth. Founders and Proprietors. Lewis Keeper of the Bones ROGAN Harahan Twister Wood Past Master Passer Motto: A rolling Bone gathers no coin. Members. Crawford Sing:le Passer Hadden Papa ' s coming Cherry Wiluams Waiter Carstens Tout for the House HuEY Walking delegate Habans " Fixed " Cop In Facultate. Bean Ayres Coke Mixer Doc. Howe .Keeper of Dope Sheet Domicile. Ill Junior Study. Apply to Haas, Janitor. Assistant Janitor, Pearce. 269 Founder ' s Day Snap-Shots. The Tlh.ane University ok Louisiana. FOUNDERS ' DAY TuLANE Theatre Thurstlay, March 10, 1904, at half-past two o ' clock in the afternoon. COMMITTEE ON FOUNDERS ' DAY. Professor Albert Lepevre, Chairman. Professor Witj.tam TT. Creighton. Mr. George Howe. Mr. Pierre Jorda Kahle. committee on invitations. Professor Stanford E. CriAiUiE, Dean of Medical Department. Professor Harry H. Hall, Dean of Law Department. Professor Brown Ayres, Dean of Academic Colleges. Professor Brandt Van B. Dixon, President of Newcorab College. Mr. Johnston Armstrong, President of the Alumni Association. RECEPTION COMMITTEE FROM THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. Dr. J. B. Guthrie, Chairman. Mr. Theodore Roehl. Mr. H. M. Roberts. Dr. E. L. McGehee, Jr. Mr. Leroy Gulotta. ' Dr. E. L. McGehee. Mr. Charles Duchamp. Dr. R. L. Vili.erre. Mr. F. G. Veith. Mr. George IT. Borde. Dr. P. E. Bechet. chief marshal. Mr. Arthur Moreno, Jr. department marshals. Miss Lydia Frotscher, Sophie Newcomb College. Mr. Wn.LiAM S., Harrell, Medical Department. Mr. Thomas Milton Bankston, Law Department. Mr. John Reiss, Academic Colleges. Order of Exercises. MUSIC. Prayer by the Rev. John W. Caldwell, Jr. POUNDERS ' DAY ADDRESS by Bishop Charles Betts Galloway, D.D., LL. D., of Mississippi. MUSIC. Address by Mr. Charles Rosen, of the Alnmni Association MUSIC. A Plea for a Gymnasium by Mr. Gustaf R. Westfeldt, Jr., ' 04 MUSIC. Conferring of Honoary Degrees. A Statement by Dr. Edwin A. Alderman, President Tulane University benediction. 271 ?sf| - .iH — ! r— ; H; ' r ' 1 •T J ■• • g §P Mtm, M m m PBjftpll ME mwm s ' ' i ff m Wj II ■ ' J r- fpTTT 1 - aH B ' ' I SH 1 -:.. -d S:: -- m:::,. K- " - " ' . ■ - - - -: .. ■ ■■ ■i Ti Tulane=Texas Debate. First debate of the second series of annual debates between Tulane and the University of Texas, held at Austin, Texas, April 20, 1904. Subject. Resolved: That the history of trade unions in the United States in the last twenty years shoivs a tendency detrimental to the general welfare. DEB.A.TERS. Tulane. Texas. J. L. Warren Woodville, ' 04. J. P. Luton. A. GiPPEN Levy, ' 05. T. J. Milliken. Alternates. Sol Weiss, ' 05. Mr. True. Tulane upheld the negative side, and secured the unanimous decision of the judges. Judges. Hon. a. p. Wooldridge. ' Major Ira H. Evans. Dr. R. J. Briggs. 273 274 AT EST COMIC J OPi The... CABLE COiVIRAINV 914 CANAL STREET. The Liarg-est Manufacturers of High-Grade Pianos and Reed Organs in the World. The only Manufacturers in New Orleans. PIANOS That Have a World-Wide Reputation. Mason Hamlin, CONOVER, Kranich Bach, Cable, Kingsbury. ' From the Factory to the Home. Sole Agents for the Chase • Baker Piano Player, The Acknowledged Best Highest Grades, Lowest Prices, New Orleans The Most Popular Winter Resort in America Golf, French Opera, !! Contmuous HorsG Raciiig, Huntiiig andFishiiig Seven Theatres || JHE NEW ST. CHARLES HOTEL, One of the latest, larijest and best Hotels in the country. Accommodations for 700 guests. 150 private bath rooms. Turkish, Russian, Roman and plain baths. A Modern First-class Hotel. Kept on both American and European plans at moderate prices. Luxurious sun baths and palm garden. Write for plans and rates A. R. JJT AKBT Y it- Co., T tcL, Proprietors. ESTABLISHED 1865. GERMANIA NATIONAL BANK OF NEW ORLEANS, LA. Capital and Surplus, - - - $1,050,000.00. Deposits, - . - . . 6,103,603.25. FOREIGN EXCHANGE BOUGHT and SOLD. Special Facilities for Collections a.11 over the South, Correspondence invited. S. V FORNARIS, President. J. C. DENIS, Vice-President. A. BRETON, Manager. FERDINAND DIETZE, Cashier. R. J. KENNEDY, Assistant Cashier. H. KAHLE, Assistant Cashier. =READ THE- Times - Democrat. THE BEST AND NEWSIEST PAPER PUBLISHED IN THE SOUTH- SEND FOR SAMPLE COPIES The Times-Democrat, New Orleans, La. Galvanizing and Tinning a Specialty PHONE 2537-11 UIIVIITED Jacob Schaefer, President. H. C. bCHAEFER. S ec. and Treas. E. McG. Turner, Managrer. Contractors and Manufacturers Sheet Metal Works of All Kind. Exhaust and Blow Piping for Factories. Mills and Plantations. 1239 Carondelet Street New Orleans ESTABLIHED IbTZ CHffS. 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The gfeneral " feel " and a glance in the mirror tells the tale, and the pleased customer wonders at the little, if any, alteration ,5 necessary. H B Steveixs Co., Lmtd., 710-712 CaaaLl Si CL OTHIERS AND FURNISHERS Sole-KNOX HATS -Agents NATIONAL GERM PROOF PRESSURE WATER FILTERS Natural Sione Filler- inyr Medium. Made in 5 Sizes. All Filters equipped with patent automatic cleaning " device. You don ' t have to open Filters to clean them. No dirt. No mud. No scrubbing- of stones. Sold under a j;ruarantee. Most efficient Filter made. Cheapest to maintain. No expensive repairs retiuired. Call and see them iu operation. Call, write or phone. Phone 4U20, J. S. GAIENNIE, Agent, An Up-to-Date Bath Room. 157 Baronne st., cor. Tulane, ave. Water as Pure and Sparkling as Best Spring- Water. IbitcblersBeattie, IPortratttgtg. Baronne Street and Theatre Arcade, INCORPORATED 1855. 48tti fl NNUai STATBMENT Sun Insurance Company OF NEW ORLEANS. Cash Capital, $500,000.00 Assets, $1,098,667.13 Net Surplus $269,924.19 CHARLES JANVIER, President. R. E. CRAIG, Vice-President. FERGUS G. LEE, Secretary. SpcciallyofChildrcn ' s Piciurea TtrtisiicPhotographyinall ii Branches IIVIOIM The I ' HOTOORAI nJiK. 9Z9 Canal Street- New Orleans. (Jld and faded piotiires aapied and enlarged in erayon, oil or water colors. THE following photographs iu this annual were taken by us: Academic Junior Class, Law Faculty, The Olive and Blue Board, Jambalaya Board, Glendy Burke Literary Society, Forum Literary Society, Tulane Domitory Students, Professor Deiler, Phi Delta Theta. Sig-ma Chi, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Kappa Delta Phi. STEAM HE A TING IN. TILTON MEMORIAL LIBRARY REFECTORY and DORMITORY Installed by ASCHAFFENBURG CO., Ltd. Expert Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water Heating. 127 and 129 Carondelet St. New Orleans. Phone 866. House FurnisKiiv s If you have a house to decorate, a floor to cover, consult us. We may help you. We have studied harmony and effect HeatK, Schw2Lrtz @ Co.. ud. Phone 3803. 4U-4I8 Camp St- J THE LEGAL PRINTER. 402 Camp Street, NEW ORLEANS, LA. A PRINTER M B A A 1904 Y A The Most Interesting Store in Town. Every student is invited to visit our showrooms and mechanical department. We Sell all kinds of athletic goods, Bicycles, Boats, Oldsmobiles, Tennis, Golf, and have repair facilities for them all. Abbott Cycle Co.. 411-413-415-417-419 Baronne St. Phone 103. The Chas. H. Elliott Co. The Largesl College EngravinE House In tlie World Works: 17th Street and Lehigh Avenue PHJLADELPHIA. PA. DANCE PROGRAMS AND INVITATIONS MENUS CLASS AND FRATERNITY INSERTS FOR ANNUALS CLASS AND FRATERNITY STATIONERY CLASS PINS AND MEDALS (Write for CataloRue) WEDDIN G INVITATIONS CALLING CARDS MAKERS OF SUPERIOR HALFTONES 30T Si. Charles Street J. A. LANDRY, Sporting Goods Co., L,imUcd JOHN K. WHIXE, IVXanager. GUNS, RIFLES, REVOLVERS, AMMUNITION, BASEBALLS, BATS, MASKS, FISHING TACKLE, WHITLEY EXERCISERS All Kinds of Sporting IVlaterial. Stauffer, Eslileman Co. H ARD WA R E GUXS, RIFLES and FISHING TACKLES. FINE CUTLERY. 511 Canal Street, New Orleans Spencer ' s Business CoUeGe::: be XeaMng Businees IPractice CollcGe in tbe Soutb = = Positions Secured. SeND FOR CA.Xai.OGUE Gulf Manufacturing Co, NEW ORLEANS. ESTABLISHED IN 1885 MRS. F. W. YOUNG, Prop. P. ). GILLEN, Manager. ♦ •J ♦ ♦J •£ tv ? •5 ' DIXIE BAKING POWDER A Pure Cream of Tartar. Dixie ExtractS ' ' All Essences. % e %re No Matter How High Your Standard of Tone and Beauty IT CAN BE SATISFIED HERE We don ' t undertake the Impossible But whatever the price, you have the rig-ht to good tone, good making and perfect satisfaction. IT IS HERE Pay by the tnonth If you prefer. SCHWAB ' S MUSIC HOUSE 1018 C naLl Si, THE McDERMOTT SURGICAIv INSTRUMENT CO., (LIMITED.) Manufacturers and Dealers in Surgical Instruments and Appliances, Artificial Limbs, Trusses, Crutches, Elastic Hosiery, Etc, 516 and 518 St. Charles Street, New Orleans. ESTABLISHED 1817. A. B. GRISWOLD ® CO., • JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS MdLkers of T ilai e Buttons. AUG. HEIDENHEIN, JOS. S. LOEB, E. H. SINGREEN, President. Sec ' y and Treas. Assistant Sec ' y. The Ferd. Marks Insurance Agency, Ltd. Fire. Marine, Plate Glass, Burglary, Tornado, Personal Accident and Health Insurance 825 Gravier. REPRESENTING Telephone 309. London and Lancashire Fire Insurance Co., of Mihvanltee Mechanics ' Fire Ins. Co., of Milwaukee. England. German-American Insurance Co., of New York. Eoyal Fire Insurance Co., of England. Virginia Fire and Marine Ins. Co., of Virginia. Norwich Union Fire Insurance Co., of England. Caledonia of Scotland. Hamburg-Bremen Fire Ins. Co., of Germany. Federal of New Jersey. Niagara Fire Insurance Co., of New York. New York Plate Glass Ins. Co., of New York. New Hampshire Fire Ins. Co., of New Hampshire. Fidelity and Casualty Co., of New York. Virginia State Insurance Co., of Virginia. • {•■ .V. .V. .V. .V. .V. . ' ► . ' oN . ' li . . ' iv . ii Ai: . i . . ! . . i Jv JJ VK " yv v ' 5 ' Vv ? vlv Vy vv vy ] y Vy v ». . i . . ! . . ! . . i . . t. . 5i . . ' 5i . . i . . ! . ' .Z . ' . !i . . • . 5i . 4 ' ' 1!b ♦ . • iFor Iparticnlar Voung IBen Mc have particularly Stilish Clothes . made of Smart 1Rew Scotch Stuffs 8 to 25, Everything Else Young Men Wear. g O ! X€VWK M •V- • ' ' • " •V. W V- . " W- -V- .V- . i? ' . .• • iV- • ». » . . M . . « . ?»; ?»: .iM . « . ! ! 5 ' ••cy y ! !5 ' !5 ' !5 ' ' ' y ' ■ty • ' •■ffy , .V. . ' i . . . . ii . . . , f . . ! . . J . . « . . i . . i . ' JUS. ' .«! . ' . ■ ' $ ' ' viy ! vv vv |.v 5 ' !,v vv wy wy ■fv vV v w v .1. M. ALLEN, President. J. B. PIEKCE, Seo ' y and Treas. Incorporated 1866. W. B. FEANKLIN, Vice-President. F. B. ALLElSr, 2d Vice-President. Charter Perpetual. INSPECTION. All boilers under the care of this company are period- ically inspected internally and externally by competent and experienced inspectors yho are regularly employed. The ' ' Hartford ' ' employs no Casual Inspectors. In the event of accident or repairs, other inspections are made upon request, to accommodate our assured. At all inspections the boilers are carefully examined; also steam gauges, safety valves, feed and blow-off connec- tions are inspected and tested, and a written report made to the assured of the condition in which they are found. INSURANCE. The Company imposes no arbitrary conditions; it is interested in no patented boilers or boiler rppliances, nor is it interested in numerous insurance schemes entirely foreign to the business of Steam Boiler Inspection and Insurance, but on receipt of the A ' pplication for Insur- ance, the Boilers or other appliances carrying steam pressure are thorcughly inspected and classified, and are accepted at a proper rate per cent., unless they are found on inspection to be absolutely unsafe ; in which case the applicant is furnished with a written statement of their condition. The Blanket Policy of Insurance which the Company issues covers damage to Boilers, Btiild- inps. Stock and 3[acliinery ; also from Loss of Life or Personal Inj irii resulting from Explosion, Collapse, or Rupture, and in a guaranty that the work of inspection has been thoroughly done. No inspection can be so careful and complete as one where part} ' making it has a pecuniary interest. Assets, $2,795,899.11. Peter F, Pescud, General Agent, 818 Gravier Street, NEVT ORLEANS, LA. WHAT WE DO. We Make Cliurch and Memorial Windows. We Decorate Glass for Windows. Transoms. Doors and Office Parti- lions, and for Residences and Public Building-s. We Make Reproduc- tions of the Old Masters and other painting ' s for Wall Pictures superior in effect to the origrinals. We Decorate Incandes- cent Bulbs, Lamp Globes and Shades of every de- scription. We Make Pictorial and Descriptive Illuminated Desig ns. We Make the most per- fect and life-like por- traits in the world; im- possible to be produced by any other process. We Make Crests and Coat of Arms, perfect in design and color. We make Luminous, Decorated Glass in special desig-ns for Ce i 1 i n g-s , Walls, Mantels, Furni- ture, etc., superior iu beauty and durability to anj hing in the world for interior decoration. We Furnish designs and Estimates on appli- cation. We Solicit Correspond- ence and guarantee Prompt reply. C ' . v J •VvM ' .-Xf ' • ' ■ PlTl« mt iaf Yl{ji ' nd wA a )itciaM.u. mm 420-422 Baronne St., New Orleans. Telephone 1807. Ornamental and Art Glass, Plate and Window Glass, " Wire Sky-Ivig-ht Glass, Ground and Chipped Glass, Colored Glass, French Mirror Plates, " Etc. Contracts taken for Glazing. V. H. in riNdER. E. H. McFALL, W. H. KOFINGER. Jr.. Presiiieiil. Vice-President and General Manatrer. Secretary. National Automatic Fire Alarm Co., of Louisiana, Goneml l loctrical SiipiJlio 9 Electrical Engineers and Contractors, Operating Automatic Fire Alarm Systems. 614-618 Gravier Street, Phone 300, NEW ORLEANS, LA. Fiscal Agent State of Louisiana and City of New Orleans. CAPITAL, ..--..- $500,000.00 SURPLUS AND PROFITS, - - - - 597,751.00 DEPOSITS, ------- 4,986,476.43 R. M. WALMSLEY. President. J. F. COURET, Cashier. S. P. WALMSLEY, Vice-President. L. J. d ' AQUIN, Asst. Cashier. We Solicit your account, promising in return prompt, careful and Courteous treatment LIMITED. 403 CalVII» SXREEX. New Orleans, La. ooooooooo oooocoooc All Engraving-s for the Jambalaya were inade in our establishment. Our promptness and obliging business methods were complimented by the pub- lication management. Southern Distributinor Aeents COLT ' S ACETYLENE GENERATORS, DENAYROUZE AIRLIGHTS. ALSO AGENTS FOR THE WELL KNOWN Eclipse, Garland and Superb Estate Gas Ranges. Hot Plates, Water Heaters, Gas and Electric Fixtures of a.!! Descriptions. All Ranges Bought of us Installed Free. A. BALDWIN CO., Ltd. J. E. mLEH Manufactureks of all kinds of .... SOAP ' S CASTILE and CARBOLIC —A SPECIALTY- OFFICE AND DEPOT: No. 528 (New) (110 Old) Gravier St. P O. BOX 1818. TELEPHONE 880. New Orleans, La. Every Student Should Read . . The Olive and Blue. All the News of the University Every Week. $L00 For the Season. THE BN D. Y

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

Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1901 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, 1905 Edition, Page 1


Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1


Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1


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