Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA)

 - Class of 1905

Page 1 of 366


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 366 of the 1905 volume:

Now Boys, All Together? Rah! Rah! Rah! Rip! Ree! Rive! Scarlet and Black, 1905! and all o to I. L. L YONS CO, LTD. Qorner Gamp and Gravier Streets, NEW ORLEANS For Chemicals, Drugs, Surgical Instruments, Chemical Glassware, Toilet Articles, etc. Quality, Reliability and Satisfaction are their Guiding Principles NOTE:— All You Fellows! The McDermott Surgical Instrument Co. Ltd, MANUFAOTTJRBRS AND DEALERS IN Surgical Instruments and Appliances, Artificial Limbs, Trusses, Crutches, Elastic Hosiery, etc. 516 AND 518 ST. CHARLES STREET, Cor. Lafayette Square, NEW ORLEANS. HIBERNIA BANK AND TRUST COMPANY, NEW ORLEANS, LA. Capital and Surplus, $3,000,000.00 NEW YORK PRTllRI KlHFn H VM(. % 20 to 24 East 20th Street. tSIABLISntU I842. No. ri Rue D ' Hauteville. B. H. HOLMES CO. m. No. 819 CaLi al Street, NEW ORLEANS. The Largest and Most Complete Department Store in the South. INTELLIGENT, COURTEOUS SERVICE. DIRECT IMPORTERS. RELIABLE GOODS ONLY. The New Steinway Miniature Grand Piano (Trade Marked) is proving a constant and increasing source of won- derment and delight to all musicians and music - lovers. Scientific experiments and acous- tical researches have determined the exact size, namely, five feet ten in- ches, necessary to reproduce the remark- able attributes and qualities of our larger Grand Pianos. An}- Grand under this size crosses the danger line, as it cannot vield a tonal result superior to that of the discarded Square or the present Upright Piano. The fuii, rich and sweet tone of the Steinway Miniature Grand and its dainty appearance are alr eady ' giving the utmost satisfaction to thousands of purchasers, and we recommend a thorough examination and trial of this unique instrument STEINWAY SONS, Steinway Hall, 107 and 109 East 14th St. NEW YORK. ' Svibyray Express Station at the Door. $259 others sell for $300. For a tirand new PIANO worth |400. Guaranteed ten years All the improve- ments—cover, stool and book |10.00 down; $5.00 monthly. Same quality as WE CHARGE NO INTEREST. " When it comes from the Grunewald ' s you can rely upon its goodness. " Pianos Of the greatest Jlrtlstic merit. Used and recommended by all the musical celebrities, profes- sion teachers, schools, colleges and conservatories of music. The Leaders .are STEINWAY, KNABE, SOHMER, MEHLIN, nSCHER, SHONINGEK, KRELL-FRENCH, SCHAEFFER, 4 Pedal GRUNEWALD, GILBERT. fl$ Damp Proof as l)utitan Tngenuitv can maKe tbemi iKrFll- Jrrnrt) fimux . .. -•■■ ■• ' M rf aiiipttt of tljp Unifaprstty, ItjiH Sambalaga is rrapf ttfully heitxtateh Dr. Edwin Boone Craighead P Mlo by Hitchkr-Bealtic Edwin Boone Craighead HE life of Edwin Boone Craighead began forty years ago beneath the clear sky and amidst the dense woods of Missouri. His mind and character broadened and deepened under the fostering influence of rugged natural surroundings and impressive natural scenery. This excellent educational training performed by Nature was supplemented by an efficient scholastic course which culminated, in so far as his native state is concerned, in an A. M. degree from Central College. Dr. Craighead was one of those elect few in whom the inspiration of knowledge for its own sake is strong, and he pursued his studies further at Vander- bilt. Yet, not satisfied with the graduate work there completed, he visited the renowned educational institutions of Europe, drinking in at their pure fountains the learning and lore of centuries. Leipsic and Paris were the centers of his student life while on the conti- nent, and when he sailed for his native land he had added a fine capstone to his education. How varied were the lines of study which he had followed is shown by the different positions which he occupied during his comparatively short but creditable career as an educator. Emory and Henry College, in Virginia, first called him to the chair of Latin which he left to fill the higher place of President of Pryor Institute in Tennessee. The enviable reputation which he here gained caused him to be summoned to Wofford College, South Carolina, to the professorship of Greek. Again he was called away to accept the presidency of Clemson Agricultural and Mechanical College. Here again his abihties shone out so brightly that he was called back to his Alma Mater, Central College, to assume its presidency.. But even here his ascent to distinction did not stop. Three years ago Dr. Craighead was elected President of the Missouri State Normal College, where he acquitted himself with such marked ability that he was called upon to fill the high and responsible office of President of the greatest and most promising university in the South — the Tulane University of Louisiana. He quickly adapted himself to new conditions and speedily adjusted himself to new circumstances. The disorder which was inevitable upon the vacation of the presidential chair he quickly turned to system; the new problems which presented themselves he solved; the greater duties which were his to perform he undertook ably and manfully; the strangers whom he met he speedily and invariably won. Tulane ' s destiny is said to be a high and noble one; her course is a far and briUiant one; with a hand so firm, so steady, so competent at her helm, she will surely weather all gales, ride safely through disadvantageous conditions, and enter unharmed into the coveted haven of achievement. S. W. intrflburtton A mixturf tl|ia of all iat I|ahp ®ur inya, our rarta. our atrtfr; liitl]in tljPBf rofarrs you hitU finii A pot-pourri of life. Board of Administrators CHARLES ERASMUS FENNER, LL.B., LL.D., President, . j 34 First Street ROBERT MILLER WALMSLEY, Second Vice-President, . j i First Street JAMES McCONNELL, LL.B., 182 St. Charles Avenue EDGAR HOWARD FARRAR, M.A., .... 2209 St. Charles Avenue WALTER ROBINSON STAUFFER, .... 1506 Jackson Avenue HENRY CINDER, 1320 Philip Street JOHN BAPTIST LEVERT, 1530 Third Street ASHTON PHELPS, 11 29 Jackson Avenue CHARLES JANVIER 144.3 Webster Street WALKER BRAINERD SPENCER, A.B., LL.B., . . 1433 Pleasant Street BEVERLEY ELLISON WARNER, A.M., D.D., . . 2113 Chestnut Street WALTER DENIS DENEGRE, A.B., LL.B., . . 2343 Prytania Street JOHN DYMOND, Jr., A.B., LL.B., .... i ' j2i Jackson Avenue DANIEL CULPEPPER SCARBOROUGH, . . . Natchitoches, La. GUSTAF REINHOLD WESTFELDT, .... 2617 St. Charles Avenue E. B. KRUTTSCHNITT, 1 39 Fourth Street CHARLES ROSEN, 4 30 Prytania Street Ex Officio NEWTON GRAIN BLANCHARD, MARTIN BEHRMANN, JAMES B. ASWELL, . Governor of Louisiana Mayor of New Orleans State Superintendent of Public Education Committees Finance Committee: Robert M. Walmsley, Chairman; John B. Levert, Ashton Phelps. Real Estate Committee: Charles Janvier, Chairman; Henry Ginder, Walter R. Stauffer, John B. Levert, Walker B. Spencer. Committee on Education: Charles E. Fenner, Chairman; James McConnell, 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 Hincks. 8 Officers of Instruction and Administration EDWIN BOONE CRAIGHEAD, M.A., LL.D., President. JAMES HARDY DILLARD, M.A., D.Lt., LL.B., Vice-Chairman of the Faculty, Dean of the Academic Colleges, and Professor of Latin. [in order of election.] STANFORD EMERSON CHAILLE, A.M., M.D., LL.D., Dean of the Medical Department and Professor of Physiology, Hvgiene, and Pathological Anatomv. ERNEST SIDNEY LEWIS, M.D., Professor ' of General and Clinical Obstetrics and Diseases of Women and Children. JOHN BARNWELL ELLIOTT, A.B., M.D., Ph.D., Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine. JOHN HANNO DEILER (Graduate Royal Normal College of Munchen-Freising), Professor of German Language and Literature. ALCEE FORTIER, D.Lt., Professor of Romance Languages. ROBERT SHARP, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of English. EDMOND SOUCHON, M.D., Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. JOHN MORSE ORDWAY, A.M., Professor of Biology (Newcomb College). WILLIAM WOODWARD (Graduate Massachusetts Normal Art School), Professor of Drawing and Painting (Newcomb College). HENRY DENIS, LL.B., Professor of Civil Law and Lecturer on the Land Laws of the L nited States. JOHN ROSE FICKLEN, B.Let., Professor of History and PoKtical Science. JOHN WILLIAMSON CALDWELL, A.M., M.D., Professor ofChemistrv and Geology. ELLSWORTH WOODWARD (Graduate Rhode Island School of Design), Professor of Drawing and Painting and Director of Art Instruction (Newcomb College). BRANDT VAN BLARCOM DIXON, A.M., LL.D., President of Newcomb College and Professor of Physiology. 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). FRANK ADAIR MONROE, Professor of Commercial Law and the Law of Corporations. HARRY HINCKLEY HALL, LL.B., Dean of the Law Department and Professor 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). WILLIAM BENJAMIN SMITH, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics. LOUIS FAVROT REYNAUD, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica, Therapeutics, and Clinical Medicine. WILLIAM HENRY CREIGHTON, U. S. N., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. RUDOLPH MATAS, M.D., Professor of General and Clinical Surgery. FREDERICK WESPY, Ph.D., Professor of German (Newcomb College). ABRAHAM LOUIS METZ, M.Ph., M.D., Professor of Chemistry and Medical Jur- isprudence. LEVI WASHINGTON WILKINSON, M.Sc, Professor of Industrial and Sugar Chem- istry. THOMAS CARGILL WARNER ELLIS, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Admiralty and International Law. EUGENE DAVIS SAUNDERS, LL.B., Professor of Constitutional Law, Common 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). WALTER MILLER, 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). GERTRUDE ROBERTS SMITH (Graduate Massachusetts 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, A.B., Ph.D., Professor of Philosophy. GEORGE EUGENE BEYER (University of Berlin), Associate Professor of Biology and Curator of Museum. DOUGLASS SMITH ANDERSON, M.A., Associate Professor of Electrical Engineer- ing, Professor of Physics. MORTON ARNOLD ALDRICH, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Economics and Soci- ology. WILLIAM BENJAMIN 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. JOSEPH NETTLES IVEY, A.M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. IMOGEN STONE, A.M., Assistant Professor of Enghsh (Newcomb College). JULIA CAROLINA LOGAN (Graduate State Normal College of Tennessee), Instructor in English (Newcomb College). PAUL EMILE ARCHINARD, A.M., M.D., Demonstrator of Microscopical Anatomy and Bacteriology. HENRY BAYON, A.B., M.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 (Newcomb College). EDWARD WYNN JONES, M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor on Diseases of Eye, Ear, Nose, and Throat. ISADORE DYER, Ph.B., M.D., Lecturer and Chnical 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. 10 CLARISSE CENAS, Instructor in French (Newcomb 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 Labora- tory. HERMANN BERTRAM GESSNER, M.A., M.D., Demons trator of Operatiye Surgery. KATHARINE KOPMAN (Graduate Newcomb Art Department), Instructor in Draw- ing (Newcomb College). JOHN FREDERICK OECHSNER, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. JOHN JOSEPH ARCHINARD, M.A., M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Microscopical Anatomy and Bacteriology. A NIELIE ROMAN (Graduate Newcomb Art Department), Assistant Teacher of Draw- ing (Newcomb College). GEORGE SAM BEL, M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor on Physical Diagnosis. LOUISIANA JOHN CATLETT, M.E.L.,Instructorin Mathematics (Newcomb College). WILLIAM MARTIN PERKINS, B.Sc, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Operative Surgery. ABBIE " RICHMOND, MA., Teacher of Mathematics (Newcomb College). VIOLA DENESA SIRERA, M.A., Assistant Teacher of German and Latin (Newcomb College). RALPH HOPKINS, A.B., M.D., Instructor in Physiology, Hygiene, and Pathological Anatomy. JAMES BIRNEY GUTHRIE, B.Sc, M.D., Instructor in Materia Medica and Thera- peutics. ADAM WIRTH, M.Ph., Demonstrator in Charge of Pharmaceutical Laborator} HORACE CRUMP, 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 JOSEPH LEHRMANN, 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. J. W. WdODMLLE, Instructor in History. ELLA MAY JOOR, A.AL, Teacher of History and English (Newcomb College). LUCY CHURCHILL RICHARDSON, Teacher of Physical Education (Newcomb 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, A.M., Teacher of History, Latin, and Enghsh (Newcomb College). 11 JOHN LEO HENNESSEY, Instructor in Spanish (Newcomb College). LEON C. WEISS, Instructor in Drawing. MARGUERITE ] IAY DURIEUX, Instructor in Spanish (Newcomb College). J. GIFFEN LEVY, Assistant in English. JOSEPH ANATOLE HINCKS, Secretary and Treasurer of the Tulane Educational Fund. RICHARD KEARNY BRUFF, Secretary of the University. LEONORA MARTHA GAGE, Secretary of Newcomb College. OSWALD CADOGAN BELFIELD, Secretary to the Dean of the Medical Department. MINNIE MARIE BELL, Librarian in Charge of the Tulane University Library. ERIN ELIZABETH SHERRARD, 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. O. N. JONES, B.E., Assistant Professor of Ciyil Engineering. LOUISE BEERSTECHER KRAUSE, Assistant Librarian, Tulane University Library. ANDRE WOGAN, 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 EMMA HENDERSON, Lady in Charge of Dining Hall. MARIA WILKINS SHIELDS, Lady in Charge of The Gables (Newcomb College). ELIZABETH :M0RT0N HUSBANDS, Lady in Charge of Newcomb House (New- comb College). SUE BLACKMAN BENNETT, Lady in Charge of Warren House (Newcomb College). MARGARET GREEN DAVIS, Lady in Charge of Morris House (Newcomb College). ETHEL 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 MEYER, Potter (Newcomb College). JAMES MILLER, Assistant Potter (Newcomb College). HERMAN FAIR HU.STEDT, Engineer. JOSEPH NORMAN HEDRICK, Engineer (Newcomb College). Alumni Association of Tulane University of Louisiana 1905 officers Charles Ro sen, President Dr. W. M. Perkins, Vice-President Rathbone DeBuys, C.E., Treasurer Geo. H. Terriberry, Secretary Miss Gertrude Kerr, Historian Executive Committee Department of Philosophy and Science Douglas Anderson Henry Malochee Arts and Sciences Department Charles Rosen ' George H. TERRIBERR Technological Department Rathbone E. DeBuys Warren Johnson Newcomb Miss Gertrude Kerr . Mrs. Geo. S. Dodds Law Department Wm. C. McLeod John G. Robin Medical Department • W. M. Perkins Hermann Gessner 15 Newcomb Alumnae Helen De Grange McClellan, President Gertrude Kerr, ' 99, Secretary Florence Dymond, ' 91, Treasurer Nettie Byrnes, ' 90, Vice-President Elizabeth Hurt Robinson, ' 91, Vice-President Sophie Bachime, ' 92, ........ Vice-President Eliza Harrel, ' 93, Vice-President Asi:nath Genella Dodds, ' 94, Vice-President Carolyn Richardson, ' 95, Vice-President Viola Sirera, ' 96, Vice-President Abbie Richmond, ' 97, Vice-President Lillian Espy Reed, ' 98, Vice-President Gertrude Kerr, ' 99, Vice-President Katharine Reed, ' 00, Vice-President Cecelia Lenard, ' 01, Vice-President Sadie Shelby, ' 02, Vice-President Kitty Monroe, ' 03, - - Vice-President Lenore Meyer, ' 04 Vice-President 16 Special Lecturers Government Work and Workers in Washington, Convention of 1787, Trading Stations on tiie Congo, Explorations in Greece, The Mediaeval Universities in Italy, Self Improvement in English, The Metropolis of the South, The Civil Law, .... The Professional Man as a Citizen, Robert E. Lee, .... Mines and Mining, .... The Mosquito Question, A Municipal Problem, Spanish Domination in Louisiana, The Drainage and Sewerage Problem, Education in Louisiana, Judah P. Benjamin, W. B. Gregory J. R. FiCKLEN F. Wespy Walter Miller Robert Sharp W. P. Brown M. J. Sandeps Judge W. B. Sommerville Dr. B. E. Warner Hon. E. B. Kruttschnitt B. V. B. Dixon Dr. Quitman Kohnke James J. McLoughlin Alcee Fortier George G. Earl W. B. Smith Hon. J. B. Aswell Pierce Butler 17 Wi ® iTBibTlif ® The Academic Faculty EDWIN BOONE CRAIGHEAD, M.A., LL.D., President. JAMES HARDY DILLARD, M.A., D.Lt., Dean and Professor of Latin. 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 FICKLEN, B.Let., Professor of History and Political Science. JOHN WILLIAMSON CALDWELL, A.M., M.D., Professor of Chemistry and Geology. WILLIAM BENJAMIN SMITH, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics. WALTER MILLER, M.A., Professor of Greek. ALBERT LEFEVRE, 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. HORACE CRUMP, B.E., Instructor in Physics. PIERRE JORDA KAHLE, B.Sc, Instructor in French. J. W. WOODVILLE, B.A., Instructor in History. WILLIAM HENRY CREIGHTON, U.S.N., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. LEVI WASHINGTON WILKINSON, M.Sc, Professor of Industrial and Sugar Chemistry. DOUGLAS SMITH ANDERSON, M.A., Associate Professor of Electrical Engineer- ing, Professor of Physics. WILLIAM BENJAMIN GREGORY, M.E., Assistant Professor of Experimental Engineerirg and Mechanism. HENRY FISLER RUGAN, Assistant Professor of Mechanic Arts. O. N. JONES, B.E., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. CARL JOSEPH LEHRMANN, Instructor in Mechanic Arts. L. C. WEISS, Instructor in Drawing. THE, nail. FROM MISSOURI Class of 1905 class Colors Scarlet and Black. Class Yell Rah! Rah! Rah! Rip, Ree, Rive! Scarlet and Black! 1905. Class Song Four long j ' cars ha ' e we spent at Tulane in our life; Four long years have we worked as a class; In that time have we met man ' hardships and strife, But our trials will end here at last. It is here at Tulane that great ties have been formed. Holding Seniors together most dear; Recollections of pleasure, of joy, will be warmed In our hearts as we live year to year. From the Class of ' 05 many lights, let us pray, May some day brightly shine in our land ; In mechanics and arts, and in Law every day. Let ' 05 ' s at the top always stand. Alma Mater, Tulane ! Thou hast proven most dear, Thou hast done for us all in thy power, Now it rests on our shoulders to help every year Thy fair name in glory to tower. Edw. O. Tabor, ' 05. Offi cers S. W. Stern, President S. G. F. Haas, Vice-President S Wp-t« S Secretary - Eiss, - - ( Treasurer J. S. HuEY, Historian 24 History of the Class of 1905 UT of the strenuous chaos of a dawning century, in the year nineteen hundred and one, rose a dazzHng star, the guiding light of a class destined to be great in the stupendous enterprises of a productive age. Rising, ever rising, the beacon of 1905 ' s success majestically ascended the arch of the heavens, passing the intermediary constellations in a blaze of glory unparalleled in stellar magnificence, till, now, in the fourth year of its journey, all points on the intellectual horizon are touched with the incipient tints of mental supremacy. One-half of the first quadrant has thus been traversed and our star is still climbing the heavenly dome above us to a position in the center of the firmament, where it will linger to the end of eternity, shedding efful- gent light upon the greatness of a class long before called to the land of its fathers. From the time the Class of 1905 entered upon its successful career to the present day, the number of members has suffered a sad diminution. However, those remaining are bound together by the close ties of friendship and co-operation. In bidding our Alma Mater farewell, we do so only in a figurative sense, fo r our future efforts, both material and spiritual, will be gladly directed toward the uplifting and maintenance of her fair name in the eyes of all posterity. The Seniors of nineteen hundred and five have spoken. 25 SE IMIOR EUGHRE GLUB Amacker, Walter K-.JA , T. U. A. A., (i) (2) (3) (4) Scientific, Class Historian (3), Forum, Secretary Forum. BoHNE, Frederick Henry, Jr., 0KI , Scientific, Speaker Glendy Burke (3), Varsity Football Team (3), Manager Varsity Football Team (4), Vice-President Class (3), Sub. Editor Jambai.aya (3), Chapel Choir (i) (2) (3) (4). Brumby, Robert Eldridge, KA, Literary, Glendy Burke (i) (3) (4), Speaker Glendy Burke (4), Dormitory Tennis Club, Assistant Baseball Manager (3), President Dormitory Tennis Club First Term, Associate Editor Olive and Blue (4), Editor Tulanian, Editor-in-Chief Tulanian Second Term, Chairman Dormitory House Committee. Crawford, Charles Campbell, Jr., IX, Mechanical Engineering, Class Secretary and Treasurer (3), Junior German Club, President Tulane German Club (4), Chapel Choir (i) (2) (3) (4). GosSERAND, L. H., Literary, French Circle (i) (2) (3), French Play (i) (2), Tulane His- tory Club (2) (3) (4), Forum, Literary Society (2) (3) (4), Magazine Editorial Staff (2), Secretary Tulane History Club (4), Secretary Forum (4), Winner Glendy Burke, Forum, Medal for Oratory (3), Member of Louisiana Historical Society (4), Roscoe Kory, Literary, Forum Literary Society. Hall, Harold Henry, Mechanical Engineering. Haas, S. G. Frank, 2 ' Tir, Chemical Engineering, Forum, Literary Society (3) (4), Class Vice-President (4). Habans, Paul B.,2 ' r2 ' , KA(I , Chemical Engineering, Vice-President Class (3). Hadden, C. F., KA0, Mechanical Engineering. Huey, John Spencer, Mechanical Engineering, President Class (3), Secretary (2), Jam- B.A.LAYA (2), Class Historian (i) (2) (4). Lake, Orloff, A ' 4 , Mechanical Engineering, President Class (3). Levy, A. Giffen, Literary, Forum Literary Society, Tulane-Texas Debate (3). Lewis, John Hampden, (PJB, Mechanical Engineering, Class Editor Jambalaya (4), Junior German Club, Tulane German Club, Secretary Tulane German Club (4). Many, John L., Jr., KM, Mechanical Engineering, Class Secretarj- (3), Vice-Presi- dent (2), Managing Editor Olive and Blue, Editor-in-Chief of Jambalaya. Moreno, Arthur Alphonse, KA, Literary, Associate Editor Olive and Blue (4), Man- ager Varsity Baseball Team (2) (3), Nominating Committee T. U. A. A., Chairman Tulane Smoker Committee, Class President (2), Sub. Editor Jambal.a.y.a. Board (i) (2), Censor Forum, Marshal Founders Day (2) (3), Tulanian Board, Student Orator Founders Day. Payne, Frank Tisdale, J ' A ' , KM, Mechanical Engineering, Class Secretary (i). Class Football Team (i) (2), Varsity Football Team (3) (4), Junior German Club, Tulane German Club, Business Manager Jambalaya (4). Pearce, William Miles, Mechanical Engineering, Chapel Choir. Raymond, Reginald Irving, Scientific, Assistant Curator of Museum, Instructor in Biology. Rogan, Daniel Bartley, 2T.J, KM, Chemical Engineering, Forum Literary Society (3) (4), Yell Leader (4). Smith, J. Marten, 0Jd, Mechanical Engineering, Stern, S. Walter, Literary, Forum Literary Society (2) (3) (4), Class President (3) (4), Secretary Forum (3), Sub Editor Jambalaya (3), Vice-President Academic Board (3), Vice-President Forum (4), President Academic Board (4), President Student Body (4), Presiding Officer Inter-Society Debate (4), Chief Marshal of Founders Day (4). Tabor, Edward O., Literary, Forum Literary Society (i) (2) (3) (4), Vice-President Forum (i), Forum President (2), Presiding Officer Tulane-Texas Debate 1903, Tulane History Club (3), Composer Class Song (4), Forum President (4), Forum Representative in successful Inter-Society Debate, 1905. Weiss, Solomon, Classical, President of Forum (3) (4), Editor Tulane L niversity Maga- zine, Sub. Editor Jambalaya (i) (4), Forum, Glendy Burke, Medal for Oratory, Forum, Glendy Burke Debate (3) (4), Alternate on Tulane-Texas Debate (3), Class Treasurer (4), Editor-in-Chief of Tulanian. Williams, George Elliot, £A ' , KM, Mechanical Engineering. Class Football Team (i) (2), Captain Class Football Team (2), President Junior German Club (2), Tulane German Club, Varsity Football Team (3) (4), Assistant Business Manager J. mba- laya (4). Willis, Thomas L., 0KI, KJ0, Civil Engineering, Class President (i). Class Secretary (i). Varsity Baseball Team (2) (3) (4), Varsity Baseball Captain (3) (4), Class Editor Jambalaya (3), Forum Literary Society (4). Wood, Ralph Bouligny, JKE, KA0, Mechanical Engineering, Vice-President (i), Class President (i) (2), Class Editor Jambalaya (i). Class Football Team (i) (2), Varsity Football Team (2) (3) (4), Captain Varsity Football Team (3) (4), Nominat- ing Committee T. U. A. A. 27 (D M m i Junior Class, 1906 class Colors Orange and Blue. Class Yell ' Hi! Yi! Ki! Yi! Ki! Yi! Klix! Tulane Juniors, 1906. Offi First Term. C. A. Wright, E. F. Neild, . R. H. Oliver, G. C. Badger, cers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Second Term E. F. Neild F. Stern R. G. Robinson J. T. Chambers 30 Junior Class History HAT the most memorable date in the history of Tulane University hitherto was Oct. i, 1902, made so by the entrance into its portals of that astonishing aggregation of virtue, talent, courage, strength, beauty and genius, well known as the Class of 1906, has been made clear by previous historians. The second and last event without par- allel in the history of the institution will be the graduation day of this Class of 1906. This will be told by the future historian. It remains for the present historian to chronicle a very few achieve- ments of the year now passing. But where great and noble deeds are the mere com- mon place, where shall we seek for the exceptional that alone constitutes the interesting? We must find it, by all logic, in the httle acts, the few performances of the type usual in other classes, indulged in by this class merely by way of change and recreation. But such incidents would have htde interest and must be omitted. And so from mere monotony of the extraordinary, the history must be brief. That the personnel of this class is endowed with genius, beauty, strength and courage, is no sense of vanity, for we can- not help it. That our history is filled to overflowing with deeds of unexampled bril- liancy and success does not make us proud, — it is all so easy, and, incidentally, the other classes are so easy. Having, by the dignity of our bearing, by the sagacity and wisdom of our appear- ance, proclaimed abroad the fact that we were Juniors, we proceeded, among other numerous accomplishments, to arrange the subject of Calculus according to our own ideas. There were instances in which even our learned professor was compelled to meditate for weeks at a time before he was able to completely master our new methods of integration. Indeed, so eagerly did we grasp the great difficulties and problems of this beautiful study that the succeeding classes hereafter will be able to complete the sub- ject in a very short time, so thoroughly have the obstacles been removed by our genius. Since we do not wish to manifest a spirit of boastfulness and do not wish to incur an ill-feeling in our fellow-classes by mentioning a subject which is necessarily disagree- able to them, very little will be said concerning athletics. It was, however, never our wish that our great reputation should so alarm the other classes that they would not even venture to meet us in the usual contests of inter-class athletics. Such, nevertheless, was the case, and many of our famous victories must go down to history as never having been won, for the reason that the battles were never fought, no opponents daring to appear in the field when our banner was unfurled. The bond which has held this class together is exceptionally strong. Excellent and numerous as we were in the beginning, the quality has steadily improved, while the quantity has scarcely diminished. All have drunk deep of the Pierian spring; and all have felt the glow of the feu sacr . If this is not sufficiently clear, " In summer when the da_vs are long, Perhaps you ' ll understand the song. " 31 Junior Statistics Badger, George Chester, JKI, KM, Mechanical Engineering, Forum (i) (2) (3), Manager of Class Football Team (i) (2), Class Football Team (i) (2), Assistant Manager Varsity Football Team (3), Class Treasurer (3), Spanish Circle (3). Barbe, Paul Jules, 2 " A , KA , Mechanical Engineering, Forum (i). Varsity Football Team (2) (3), Class Football Team (i) (2), Varsity Baseball Team (i) (2), Class Baseball Team (i) (2). Bein, Charles Edward, Mechanical Engineering. Boyd, Albert Cyprian, Mechanical Engineering, Spanish Circle (3). Bres, Joseph Hughes, Literary, Forum (i) (2) (3), Secretary of Forum (3), French Circle (i) (2) (3), Treasurer French Circle (2), French Play (i). Assistant Manager of Class Football Team (i) (2), Sub. Editor of Jambalaya (i) (2) (3) Editor Tulanian (3), Tulane History Club (3). Cafeery, Jefferson, IAE, Fox Head, Literary, Junior German Club, Vice-President of Class (2), French Circle (2) (3), Vice-President of French Circle (3), Assistant Business Manager of Ohve and Blue (2), Business Manager of Olive and Blue (3), Captain of Class Track Team (i). Dormitory Board (2). Calongne, Sidney Edward, nKA,KJ0, Civil Engineering, Forum (i) (2) (3), Class Treasurer (i). Censor of Forum (i), Class Football Team (i) (2), Manager of Class Baseball Team (2). Cate, Charles TLdwarH, KI , ATF , KJ(I , Civil Engineering, Vice-President of Class (2), Spanish Circle (3), Vice-President of Spanish Circle (3), Vice-President of Dormitory Tennis Club (2), Varsity Football Team (2) (3), Class Football Team (i) (2), Varsity Baseball Team (i) (2), Class Baseball Team (i) (2), Captain of Class Baseball Team (i). Chambers, John Taylor, KM, Civil Engineering, Forum (i) (2), Censor of Forum (i), T. U. A. A., Tulane German Club, Class President (i), Spanish Circle (3), Varsity Football Team (2) (3), Class Football Team (i) (2), Captain of Class Football Team (i) (2) (3), Class Baseball Team (i) (2), T. U. A. A. Nominating Committee (3), Class Treasurer (3). CuLBERTSON, Charles William, KJ0, KI , Literary, French Circle (2) (3), Vice- President of French Circle (3), Spanish Circle (3), History Club (3), Stunt Com- mittee Tulane Night (3). Davidson, Jr., John, UKA, Mechanical Engineering, Glendy Burke (i) (2), Sergeant- at-Arms of Glendy Burke (2), French Circle (2), Trea.surer of French Circle (2), Chapel Choir (2) (3). 32 Deiler, Alfred Conrad, Chemical Engineering, Chemical Society, Chapel Choir (2) (3), Glendy Burke (2). DuREL, Lionel Charles, Literary, Forum (i) (2) (3), Treasurer of Forum (2) (3), French Circle (i) (2) (3), Secretary of French Circle (2), President of French Circle (3), French Play (i). Class Treasurer (2), Business Manager of Tulanian (3), Assist- ant Business Manager of Olive and Blue (3), Spanish Circle (3), Tulane History Club (3). Henry, Orloff, WA ' , Mechanical Engineering, Glendy Burke (i) (2), Sergeant-at-Arms of Glendy Burke (i) (2), Treasurer of Glendy Burke (2), Spanish Circle (3). King, Edward Lacy, KI, Scientific. King, Julian Boardman, KI, Mechanical Engineering. Landau, Alfred Katz, Chemical Engineering, Glendy Burke (i) (2) (3), Sergeant-at- Arms of Glendy Burke (3), Chemical Society, Spanish Circle (3). Langerman, August Rudolph, Sugar Engineering, T. J. A. A., Chemical Society. Lemann, Jacob, Literary, Forum (2) (3), Censor of Forum (2), French Circle (i) Spanish Circle (3), T. U. A. A. Levy, Aaron Gretzner, Civil Engineering, T. U. A. A. Logan, Richard Bland, IX, Literary, Junior German Club, Tulane German Club, French Circle (i) (2). Love, William Alvin, KA, Literary, T. U. A. A., Class Baseball Team (2), French Circle (I) (2) (3). McCall, Harry, 2 " A ' , Literary, Class President (i) (2), Class Treasurer (i). Junior German Club, Tulane German Club, President of Junior German Club (2), Class Marshal (i) (2), T. U. A. A. Mason, Nicholas Boddie, Scientific, Glendy Burke (2) (3), Clerk of Congress of Glendy Burke (3), Spanish Circle (3), Dormitory Tennis Club (2) (3). Mestier, Louis John, Jr., Sugar Engineering, Forum (3), Assistant Treasurer of Forum (3), Chemical Society, Spanish Circle (3). Neild, Edward Fairfax, KA, Mechanical Engineering, T. U. A. A., Dormitory Tennis Club (2) (3), Vice-President of Dormitory Tennis Club (3), Vice-President of Class (3), Class Football Team (2), Spanish Circle (3), President of Class (3) Nix, Raphael Robert, Literary, Forum (i) (2) (3), Contestant for Forum-Glendy Burke, Medal for Oratory, Varsity Football Team (3), Class Football Team (2). NicOL, Walter Hilliard, IN, Civil Engineering, Forum (3), Spanish Circle (3), Secretary of Spanish Circle (3), Class President (2), Class Football Team (2). O ' Kelley, Thomas Ferdinand, JTJ, Mechanical Engineering, Fox Head, Junior German Club, Class Treasurer (i) T. U. A. A. 3 3.3 Oliver, Ralph Harry, Literary, Forum (i) (2) (3), Treasurer of Forum (i), Vice-Presi- dent of Forum (2) (3), French Circle (2), Class Secretary (3), Class Treasurer (2), Dormitory Tennis Club (2) (3), President of Dormitory Tennis Club (2), Sub. Editor of Jambalaya (3), Tulane History Club (3), Dormitory Board (2), Class Baseball Team (2), Secretary of T. U. A. A. (3). Pettigrew, Herbert Noel, Civil Engineering, Forum (i) (2) (3), Censor of Forum (2), Dormitory Tennis Club (2), Dormitory Committee (3), Class Football Team (2), Spanish Circle (3). Reusch, Alfred Joseph, Mechanical Engineering, Class Baseball Team (2). Robert, James Marshall, Mechanical Engineering, Spanish Circle (3). Robinson, Robert Gibson, PJd, KJ(D, Chemical Engineering, Forum (i), Junior German Club, Senior German Club, Fox Head, Chapel Choir (2) (3), Associate Editor of the Olive and Blue (2) (3), Dormitory Tennis Club (2), Vice-President of the Junior German Club (2), T. U. A. A., Class Secretary (3). Sharp, Robert Edward Brunswick, IX, Mechanical Engineering, Glendy Burke (2) (3), Fox Head, Junior German Club, Tulane German Club, Associate Editor of Ohve and Blue (2) (3), Class Historian (3), Sergeant-at-Arms of Glendy Burke (2). Simon, Willie Joseph, Mechanical Engineering, French Circle (i) (2) (3), French Play (i), Spanish Circle (3), Class Football Team (2). Stagg, Truman, Mechanical Engineering. Stern, Ferdinand, Mechanical Engineering, Forum (3), Spanish Circle (3), Dormitory Board (3), Sketch Club (3) Dormitory Tennis Club (2) (3), Secretary and Treasurer of Dormitory Tennis Club (2) (3), T. U. A. A., Varsity Football Team (i) (2) (3), Class Football Team (i) (2), Class Baseball Team (i) (2), T. U. A. A. Nominating Committee (3), Vice-President of Class (3), President of Dormitory Tennis Club (3). Taddiken, John Frederick, Jr., IN, KA0, Mechanical Engineering, Forum (i) (2), French Circle (i). Class Secretary (i). Manager of Class Football Team (3) Dormi- tory Tennis Club (2), Substitute Varsity Football Team (3), Class Football Team(i) (2) (3), Vice-President of Class (2), Manager of Varsity Baseball Team (3). Tete, Auguste Joseph, Mechanical Engineering, Spanish Circle (3), President of Spanish Circle (3), Forum (i), Dormitory Tennis Club (2), Manager of Varsity Track Team (3). Winn, Claude May, Scientific, Forum (i) (2) (3). Worms, Charles Newman, Literary, Forum (i) (2), Sketch Club (i) (2) (3), Editor of Tulane University Magazine (i), French Circle (i) (2), Tulane History Club (2) (3). Wright, Charles Allen, KS, Mechanical Engineering, Glendy Burke, (2) (3) Ser- geant-at-Arms of Glendy Burke (2), Clerk of Congress of Glendy Burke (2), Class President (2) (3), Spanish Circle (3), Treasurer of Spanish Circle (3). 34 Sophomore Class class Colors Gold and Black. •■ Class Yell Zipity Zip! ko-ax! ko-ax! Zipity Zip! ko-ax! ko-ax! Zipity Zip! ko-ax! ko-ax I, Tulane Sophomores — Gold and Black. Class Motto " The class what am. " Officers First Term. Esmond Phelps Stirling Paekerson, C. H. GlLLI. N President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Second Term. W. L. Landau ' H. Dreyfuss C. W. Kernan F. L. Rice 37 History of the Class of 1907 ' N writirg a history of the glorious Class of 1907, it is hardly neces- sary to rehearse in detail the deeds of her Freshman year, so well have they been recorded by her historian of that period. In chron- icling the achievements of her Sophomore year, however, it might be well to give an outline of the past record upon which her present greatness is founded. The first day of her Freshman career, 1907 met 1906 in a cane-rush, and would have won easily but for consideration of tradition and the tribulations already in store for the Sophs. The third day, in order to keep the Sophs from being misled as to their true position, she soundly spanked them for being over presumptuous. One morning in November the sun shone on the wind-mill with its alternate blades resplendent in gold and black. This deed, hitherto unaccomphshed in the annals of Tulane, was done by 1907. When Tulane night came round, 1907 was the moving spirit of the occasion. On Founders Day it was 1907 that saved the public of New Orleans from getting the false impression that 1906 was running things at the university. After this the Sophs, realizing the power of the Freshmen, retired from the Sophomore business. Thereafter the co llege enjoyed the unannoyed influence of the most glorious Freshman class that had yet entered its portals. So much for her past; now let us take into consideration her present greatness. There are three things of which 1907 is especially proud. They are: First, the con- scientiousness with which she has taken care of the Freshmen; second, her vivacity, and third, the seriousness with which she has devoted herself to study. From the very beginning of the present session, 1907 has conscientiously cared for the Freshmen. She has left no stone unturned in giving them a thorough training for future great work, and never for an instant has her thoughtfulness in regard to them relaxed. At the opening of college, realizing the necessity of instilling in boys habits of neatness, she set them on a firm footing with Jupiter Pluvius; and fearing that they should, in the introduction, catch cold, she kept their blood in healthy circulation by massage. Realizing, too, that there are certain fundamental principles by which all children should be disciphned, she has had printed for the benefit of the Freshmen a list of appro- priate rules by which they are to govern themselves. Further, realizing that it is unprofit- 38 able to lay down rules, and not see to their enforcement, 1907 has, on occasions, deemed it necessary to assist the Freshmen in following the narrow path. One notable occasion of this kind was that on which sage 1907 deemed it necessary, as an object lesson to remove derbies from the craniums of two presumptuous Freshmen. Such a head-gear 1907 thought inappropriate for boys as young as the Freshmen. In the Class of 1907 there is a spirit of gigantic energy of Ufe. It is to this spirit that is due her unqualified triumphs over two most worthy adversaries, igo6 and 1908. It was this gigantic energy which enabled her to remove from the very highest gables of the university seven 1906 standards, and to replace the blue on the wind-mill blades with black within two hours after their appearance. This energy has enabled her to completely control the Freshmen in the face of double her numbers, and it is to it that is due the interest with which she has entered into each Tulane Night. It was on account of this same spirit that 1907 was able to furnish to the Glendy Burke Literary Society both of her representatives in her most important debate, and that 1907 was able to put forth a football team which should so astonish the Freshmen by the score of eleven to nothing in favor of 1907. It might be well to say that, in her victories over her two rivals in the Sophomore-Freshman struggles, 1907 has not been wholly selfish. She has often had the deepest feelings of pity for them in their misfortunes. She has often felt that in a less brilliant sphere they might have shone forth, and she has, on various occasions, where no real harm could be done, allowed them to be victorious. Thus have I striven to give from an important standpoint a vague idea of the man- ner in which the Class of 1907 has surmounted the difficulties of her under-classhood. Let us hope that she will solve as successfully the more important problems of her upper- classhood, and that she will accomplish greater achievements. m c ;5W ■ ' A 5 M Sophomore Statistics Aiken, J. Gayle, JX, Literar_v, Junior German Club, Glendy Burke Literary Society. AucoiN, James Bernard, Mechanical Engineering. Briede, Otto F., Jr., Civil Engineering. Calongne, Wilford F.,nKA, Civil Engineering. CusACHS, Philip G., Mechanical Engineering, Glendy Burke Literary Society. Dreyfuss, Henry L., Vice-President (2), Mechanical Engineering, Varsity Football Team, Class Football Team. FiCKLEN, Alexander, IX, Scientific, Glendy Burke Literary Society, Chapel Choir, Associate Editor Tulanian, Associate Editor Jambalaya, Associate Editor Olive and Blue, Junior German Club, Tulane Night Committee, Secretary G. B. L. S. Gillean, Charles H. H., KA, Literary Class Secretary and Treasurer, Treasurer Junior German Club, Treasurer Glendy Burke Literary Society, Assistant Literary Mana- ger Tulanian, Tulane Night Committee. Grehan, Austin J., Mechanical Engineering. Hardie, Harry, JA ' , Classical, Fox Head, Junior German Club, Glendy Burke Literary Society. Hein, Herbert M., Civil Engineering. HiRSCH, Leo L., Mechanical Engineering, Dormitory Tennis Club. Houston, Percy H., Mechanical Engineering, Forum, Literary Society. IVENS, Edmund M., 0KI, Mechanical Engineering, Varsity Baseball Team. Joubert, Ch. rles E., UKA, Mechanical Engineering, Varsity Baseball Team, Class Football Team. Kaufman, Percy S., Mechanical Engineering. Kernan, Clive W., SAE, Literary, Secretary of Class (2), Olive and Blue Board, Fox Head, Tulane Night Committee, Vice-President Junior German Club. Kerr, Charles M., SAE, JTP, Mechanical Engineering, Tulane Night Committee. Kilpatrick, James J., J TJ, Scientific, Fox Head, President Sketch Club, Manager Class Football Team, Junior German Club, Tulane Hockey Team, Jambalaya, Prize for Drawing. 40 Landau, W. Loeber, Scientific, President of Class (2), Glendy Burl e Literary Society, Associate Editor Tulanian, Glendy ' ' Burke-Forum Debate, Chapel Choir, Chemical Society. Larue, Ferdinand L., Mechanical Engineering. Mills, William P., Mechanical Engineering, Class Football Team. Matthews, William H., Scientific, Treasurer Junior German Club. Monroe, Winder P., IX, Mechanical Engineering, Class Historian, Junior German Club, Fox Head. Murphy, Robert E., Mechanical Engineering, Forum, Literary Society. Nelson, B. Stanley, Mechanical Engineering. Owen, Chauncey H., Civil Engineering. Parkerson, Stirling, J.4£, Literary, Junior German Club, Class Football Team, Fox Head, Vice-President of Class, OHve and Blue Board. Patton, Ralph C, Mechanical Engineering, Tulane Night Committee. Phelps, Esmond, IX, Classical, Junior German Club, Jambalaya Board (i), Manager Baseball Team (i), Tulane Night Committee, Fox Head, President Junior German Club, President of Class, Critic of Glendy Burke. Pragst, Ernest, Mechanical Engineering. Quinlan, P.atrick H., Jr., Civil Engineering. Raymond, H.arold E., Mechanical Engineering, Associate Editor Jambal. ya. RuGAN, Warren M., Mechanical Engineering, Captain Class Football Team, Tulane Night Committee. Rice, Fr.azer L., KI, Scientific, Treasurer of Class (2). Reese, Henry B.. Scientific. Riess, Oscar, §KI, Civil Engineering, Class Football Team. RORDAM, Roy R., Civil Engineering, Forum Literary Society, Treasurer French Circle Spencer, Lewis C, Scientific, Glendy Burke Literary Society, French Circle. Sinclair, Donald, IIKA, Civil Engineering, Class Football Team. Talmage, John V. N., Mechanical Engineering. Theriot, George J., Mechanical Engineering. Warriner, George Douglas, Chemical Engineering. Webb, Rufus C, I XT, Scientific, Forum Literary Society, Class Football Team. 41 Freshman Class, 1908 Class Yell Rip! Rah! Roe! Rip! Rah! Ree! Freshman, Freshman, Don ' t you see? Freshman large. Freshman great, Tulane Freshman, Nineteen-Eight. Class Colors Brown and White. Offi cers First Term. S. HOLLIDAY . W. B. Reily . C. R. Armstrong E. Wood President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Second Term. F. Talmage W. B. Reily C. R. Arustrong E. Wood 44 Freshman Class History I F THE privileges which appertain to the office of Class Historian I value none more highly than the one which now permits me to place upon record my humble but sincere estimate of the worth, as I have learned to know and to appreciate it, of the distin- guished Class of 1908. No class in college has, during its incumbency of maintaining the dignity of Freshmen, been more sorely beset by soul- vexing trials and difficulties, but let us thank God that it had strength above them all, and with patient and undeviating resolution it pursued the even tenor of its wa} ' , triumphantly conquering each trial, surmounting each difficulty, and fear- lessly and fully discharging each duty as it saw and understood it. And as we look around us today, we are confronted on all sides by manifold and cheering evidences of the glorious fact that it understood its duty well, and that per- formance has been on a par with understanding. As long as the students of Tulane remain true to their college and true to themselves, they must and they will generously and gratefully acknowledge the lasting debt which the student body of this college owes to the unselfish college spirit, to the untiring patience, the unswerving loyalty, the splendid and unconquerable courage of the Fresh- men, the glorious Class of 1908. As they have been, so will they continue to be, the steadfast friends and the cour- ageous companions of the students, who justly feel that they honor themselves when they speak of this class. Their past records, illuminated by achievements of a notable order, give assurance that they will make good the judgement that thought them worthy of the honor of being called the " Greatest Class of Tulane, " for they are made of the stuff which, when occa- sion demands and duty calls, dares do all that may become a man — and do it well. 45 Freshman Statistics Armstrong Charles Rice, ATQ, Mechanical Engineering, Sketch Club, Class Sec- retary, Campus Fund Committee, Junior German Club. Eankston, Marion, Mechanical Engineering. Uradburn, William P., Jr., Mechanical Engineering. Bres, Edward Sedley, JKE, Civil Engineering, Junior German Club, Sub. Editor Jambalaya, Assistant Manager Class Football Team, Campus Fund Committee. Cefalu, Frank Dominick, Mechanical Engineering. ■Chaille, David Jamison, JTJ, Mechanical Engineering, Junior German Club, Class Football Team. ■Chapman, Thomas R., Classical. ■Craft, Frederick Gustine, Mechanical Engineering, Glendy Burke. ■CoYLE, Walter McKee, Scientific, Glendy Burke, Class Football Team Davidson, Percy Randolph, Civil Engineering. Desposito, William Kelly, Mechanical Engineering. Dunn, Joseph H., Scientific. DuRR, George Ernest, Mechanical Engineering. JElgutter, Morris Jacques, Mechanical Engineering, Forum. Fisher, Warren William, Mechanical Engineering. IFoLEY, Arthur Moring, Civil Engineering. Garland, Allen T.,ITKA, Literary, Forum. Grant, Walter Kastler, i ' .4£, JTF, Mechanical Engineering, Class Football Team. Haag, Lee Keller, Mechanical Engineering, Class Football Team. JIerold, Jacob Brooks, Mechanical Engineering, Forum. Holliday, Lewis Ware, JKE, Civil Engineering, Class President, Chairman Tulane Night Committee. Jamison, Stanford Chaille, JTJ, Scientific, Junior and Senior German Clubs. Kaufman, Charles Bernard, Mechanical Engineering. Lee, Fergus Sidney, Classical. Lisso, Egan, Scientific, Forum. Xittell, Isaac F., Scientific. XiUDLUM, Joseph Reginald, Literary, Forum. Z YONS, LuciEN Eugene, Jr., ATQ, Mechanical Engineering, Junior German Club, Campus Fund Committee, Sub. Editor Jambalaya, Tulane Night Committee. 46 Magne, Louis William, Mechanical Engineering. Mayer, Charles William, Mechanical Engineering. Menefee, James Chappell, 7iir.4 , Literary, Forum. Michael, Jeffrey Charles, Scientific. Miller, Elmo Joseph, Mechanical Engineering. MoiSE, Garner Hillhouse, Mechanical Engineering, Manager jClass Football Team, Class Football Team. MoNROSE, Clarence Fabien, Civil Engineering. Morris, Pendleton Stewart, Jr., Mechanical Engineering. Moses, Carroll, Civil Engine ering, Glendy Burke. Mysing, Peter Rocquet, Mechanical Engineering. Otis, Frank Griffith, Scientific. Tearce, Francis M., Jr., Literary. Terret, St. John, Classical, Forum, Glendy Burke, Winner of Medal for Oratory. PORTILLA, Albert, Mechanical Engineering. Trados, Rufus, Mechanical Engineering. QuiNius, Edward Paul, Mechanical Engineering. Randon, Jules O. A., Mechanical Engineering. IRasch, Jacob, Jr., Mechanical Engineering. Reily, William Boatner, ] ., AE, JTF, Scientific, Class Football Team, Junior German Club, Varsity Football Team, Assistant Business Manager Olive and Blue. Ruiz, Nio, JTJ, Scientific, Class Football Team, Junior German Club. JlussELL, Harry Hamilton, Jr., PJ9, Classical, Forum. Salmen, Frederic William, Mechanical Engineering. Sandidge, John Howard, Civil Engineering. Scott, Newman Steele, KA, Civil Engineering. Seiler, Samuel Sidney, Civil Engineering. Smith, Ogden Gillis, Mechanical Engineering. Strack, Henry Frederick, Mechanical Engineering. Talmage, Franklin Crane, Mechanical Engineering. Thorgeson, Torvald Garfield, Civil Engineering. Westfeldt, Thomas Dugan, 2X, Civil Engineering, Class Football Team, Junior Ger- man Club, Editor Olive and Blue. Wood, Elmer Earl, 2 AE, JTF, Class Treasurer, Class Football Team. Zeugel, Frederick, Jr., Mechanical Engineering. 47 Special Student ' s Statistics Anderson, R. J., Sugar Engineering, Forum. Ansley, Edward C, (PJd, ATP, Literary, Glendy Burke, French Circle, Sons of Rest. AucoiN, Adolphe a., Scientific. Bankston, Emmett F., 0KI, Mechanical Engineering, Forum. Bein, Charles E., Mechanical Engineering. Bloom, Charles J., Course No. III. Blum, J. E., Literary. Comeaux, J. S., Sugar Engineering. Crespo, Sidney, Mechanical Engineering. Curtis, Edward E., ATA, Scientific, Junior German Club. Dart, William K., IAE, Literary, Glendy Burke (i) (2) (3), Class Historian (i) (2), Assistant Business Manager Olive and Blue (i), French Circle (i) (2) (3), Class Football Team (i), Associate Editor Olive and Blue (i) (2), Editor-in-Chief Olive and Blue (3), Winner of Jambalaya Humorous Contest (i), Critic of the Glendy Burke (i) (2), Sub. Editor of Jambalaya (2), President of the French Circle (2), History Club. Davis, Bemiss N., Electrical Engineering. Daste, Eugene H., Industrial Chemistry. Fears, John C, Jr., KI, ATF, Mechanical Engineering, Class Football Team (i), Sons of Rest. FiNLAY, Robert C, Course No. III., Class Editor Jambalaya (2). Gannon, J. B., ATQ, Scientific, Junior German Club. Hardy, Charles S., KI , Mechanical Engineering, French Circle, Spanish Circle, Glendy Burke, Class Football Team. Hechinger, C. C, Scientific. HoERNER, John H., Mechanical Engineering, Glendy Burke, Spanish Circle. Humphreys, W. B., Chemica! Engineering. Kaiser, Herbert W., Course No. II., Forum, Assistant Treasurer of Forum (i). Chapel Choir, History Club, French Circle Vice-President of Special Class (2). Kinberger, James M., KI, ATF, Mechanical Engineering, Class Football Team (i) (2), Class Baseball Team (i). Captain of Class Baseball Team (i). Manager Class Baseball Team (i), Varsity Football Team (2), Class Secretary (2). 4 49 King, Edward L., Course No. III., KJ, Class Editor Jamb.a.laya (3). Kreh, Hermann A., Sugar Engineering. LiNDHE, J. B., Jr., Civil Engineering. LoRCH, A. ;M., Jr., Literary. Lynch, John C, Scientific. McCoOK, J. W., KA, Course No. III., Junior German Club, Class Football Team. Janvier, George, ATQ, Scientific, Junior German Club, Tulane German Club, ' arsity Football Team, Captain of Class Football Team, Class Historian, Sons of Rest, Sketch Club. Mackie, Charles W., Jr., Literary, Sons of Rest. Menendez, Joseph G., Sugar Engineering. Meyer, Harry W., 0Jd, ATF, Literary, Glendy Burke, Sons of Rest. Mills, George H.,i ' .4£, Scientific, Junior German Club. Moss, L. L., Mechanical Engineering. Moss, A. Hugh, Jr., IAE, JTF, Course No. III., Varsity Football Team, Class Foot- ball T eam, Sons of Rest. Nunn, W., Literary. Phelps, Edwin P., Mechanical Engineering, Glendy Burke. Philips, P. Tarleton, Mechanical Engineering. Ragan, Samuel C, Civil Engineering, Sons of Rest. Riggs, W. F., Chemical Engineering. Seidenbach, J. Leslie, Scientific. Seip, John M.,0Jd, JTF, Civil Engineering, Sons of Rest. Shilstone, T. M., Mechanical Engineering, Forum. Smith, J. Martin, (PAd, Mechanical Engineering. SwiTZER, J. H., Jr., Mechanical Engineering. Vigo, Sidney G., Mechanical Engineering. Vila, Oscar J., Scientific. Vincent, E. S., Scientific. Webre, C. j.. Mechanical Engineering, President of Special Class, Varsity Baseball Team. Williams, P. H., Literary. Zeek, C. F., Jr., IX, Literary, Glendy Burke, Secretary and Treasurer of Special Class. 50 Medical Department Faculty EDWIN BOONE CRAIGHEAD, President of the University. STANFORD EMERSON CHAILLfi, A.M., M.D., LL.D., Dean and Professor of Physiology, Hygiene, and Pathological Anatomy. ERNEST SIDNEY LEWIS, B.Sc, M.D., Professor of General and Clinical Obstet- rics and Diseases of Women and Children. JOHN BARNWELL ELLIOTT, A.B., M.D., Ph.D., Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine. EDMUND SOUCHON, M.D., Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. LOUIS FAVROT REYNAUD, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica, Therapeutics, and Clinical Medicine. RUDOLPH MATAS, M.D., Professor of General and Clinical Surgery. ABRAHAM LOUIS METZ, M.Ph., M.D., Professor of Chemistry and Medical Jurisprudence. [in order of election.] PAUL EMILE ARCHINARD, A.M., M.D., Demonstrator of Microscopical Anatomy and Bacteriology. HENRY BAYON,A.B., M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. LUTHER SEXTON, M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor on Minor Surgery. EDWARD WYNN JONES, M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor on Diseases of Eye and 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 Anat- omy and Bacteriology. HAMPDEN SIDNEY LEWIS, A.B., M.D., Demonstrator of Obstetrics. SIDNEY PHILIP DELAUP, B.Sc, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. MARION SIMS SOUCHON, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. 54 JOHX BARXAVELL ELLIOTT. Jr., A. L, M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Insmiaor on Phj " 5ical Diagnosis. ERASjMUS DARWTN FENNER, A.B., M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor on Diseases of Children. HA:MLLT0N POLK JONES, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator in the Chemical Laboratory. HERMAJN ' BERTR. M GESSXER. A.M., M.D., Demonstrator of Operative Surgen-. JOHX FREDERICK OECHSXER, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. JOHX JOSEPH ARCHIXARD, A.M., M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Microscop- ical Anatomy and Bacteriology. GEORGE SAM BEL, M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor on Physical Diagnosis. WTLLLOI AIARTIX PERKLN ' S, B.Sc, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Operative Surgen.-. RALPH HOPKIXS, A.B., M.D., Instruaor in Physiology, Hygiene, and Pathological Anatomy. JAMES BIRXEY GUTHRIE, B.Sc, M.D., Instructor in ilateria Medica and Therapeutics. ADAAI ' ttTRTH, M.Ph., Demonstrator in charge of the Pharmaceutical Laboratory. T ' JHX S IYTH, Jk., ;M.D.. Instructor and Demonstrator in the Laboratory of Minor WTLLLlil V. BUTTZRW ' ORTH. M.B., Lecmrer and Clinical Instructor on the Practice of Medicine. ALLAN " CHOTARD EUSTIS, B.Sc, Ph.B., M.D., Assistant Demonstrator in the Chemical Laboratory. Sn i lcmcriam EMILE A. HUSSEY Of the Class of 1905, WHO DIED IN New Orleans, September ist, 1904. P. LESTANG SARPY Of the Class of 1906, WHO DIED IN New Orleans, November 22d, 1904. ' © Sratli lljmi art ptrrnal lift: SljDU art ptact, htbaib of tnnrtal atrlfe. 00 labeh. an Ijatri, attti uft. ho frarrb — Art tlinu a tiragnn hittb ifeui Ijiglj rrarr ? ?fn Brattf, tljnu art Hubltmrljj blrat: Eternal pt te, rtrrnal teat. " 56 The Medical Department and Its Professors lURING the ) ' ear 1834 this institution was founded as the " Medical College of Louisiana, " and in 1847 became the " Medical Depart- ment of the University of Louisiana. " In 1884, the name " The Medical Department of the Tulane University of Louisiana " was adopted. It is the oldest medical college in the southwest, and has the greatest number of alumni. May, 1904, it had conferred diplo- mas on four thousand and eighty-one, namely: On three thousand seven hundred and thirty-seven graduates in medicine, and three hundred and forty-four graduates in pharmacy. There are eight professors (including Dr. L. F. Reynaud, Professor Emeritus, Mate- ria Medica), four associate professors, twenty-eight lecturers, instructors and demonstra- tors, and seventeen chiefs of chnic and assistant clinical instructors at the Charity Hos- pital, making a total of Jifty-six. For the session of 1904-5, there are four hundred and ninety-three (493) matriculates. Of this number twenty-three (23) are post graduates, one hundred and twenty-two (122) are eligible for graduation in medicine. Pharmacy students number twenty-seven (27). April 25th, 1904, the Louisiana Supreme Court decided in favor of the validity of Mr. Alexander C. Hutchinson ' s will of Nov. 20th, 1902, whereby the Medical Department is to receive the benefit of about $800,000. This addition to the quarter of a milHon dol- lars, already invested in the Medical Department, will give to it a greater sum for addi- tional improvements than is possessed by any Southern and by most Northern colleges, so that future students will derive from Mr. Hutchinson ' s philanthropic bequest a very great increase in the educational advantages of this college, and its diplomas, past as well as future, will give additional repute. The Charity Hospital, two squares distant from the college, contains over tiine hun- dred beds, and for the year 1903, the sum total of all cases treated therein was 32,634. In the year 1899 there was added to the Charity Hospital the Milliken Memorial, a superb, modern and model building for the accommodation of two hundred sick children. The administrators of the Charity Hospital elect annually, by competitive e.xam- ination in March or April, eighteen resident students from the fourth-year class, who have passed all third-year requirements. These students are entitled to board and lodging in the institution free of charge. The administrators also elect seventeen externes, who serve as assistants in the outdoor clinics. AU four medical classes are required to spend a large share of the time daily at the bedside of patients, where they are instructed and quizzed by a professor or assistant. 57 Besides this, they have free access to the different wards at all times during the vear, which affords a most excellent opportunit ' for research. The Charity Hospital is the largest hospital in the United States where students are given bedside instructions, and for the study of diseases of the South and Southwest, is without doubt the greatest place in the world. To the fame of her professors throughout the country — yes, throughout the world, and to the practical experience given in the Charity Hospital, Tulane owes the value of her medical " sheepskins. " Dr. Stanford E. Chaille, our dean, has been connected with the Medical Depart- ment many years. He has given the best of his life in faithful service and loyalty to the position of trust which he holds. Each succeeding year has brought added responsibilities to him, and as these responsibilities have piled up, his head has grown whiter and whiter, until now there isn ' t a strand of black to silhouette against the whiteness. And while he has passed the allotted three score and ten by several years, he is an old man in years only. His step is firmer and his eye brighter than many a man of forty. He is hale and hearty, and every day he may be seen tramping off six miles " hke he is paid for it. " The weather must be inclement, indeed, to keep him indoors and prevent him tak- ing his " six-mile jaunt. " He climbs three flights of stairs just as regularly as his students, and with as little effort. He is punctuality itself, and he will not tolerate laziness or slothfulness in any form. Two of our greatest dreads are : Professor Chaille (in examination), and Dr. Chaille (Dean). A universal favorite, abrupt and to the point, yet gentle and considerate, an evo- lutionist with facts and arguments to convince the most skeptical; an unexcelled success as a spinner of smutty yarns; on the most profound subjects he holds his audience spell- bound — charmed, with his reasoning and wit. And 3 ' et, with all his perceptiveness, he is sublimely unconscious of the fact that the boys simply worship him. To us his hoary locks are as a crown of thorns endured through years of constant upward toil ; the penalty for being honest and faithful and bearing others ' burdens. To us he is a god — a man; not going to heaven — not afraid of hell. And when Dr. Chaille vacates the dean ' s chair, there will be regret, strong and genuine among the students and alumni, for while it is possible, it is not probable that his successor will be the popular dean as well as the strenuous dean. The most we can hope for is to emu- late Chaille. This is worthy of a noble effort. Projessor Ernest S. Lewis. — A man with a big heart and a glad hand. Never too busy to tell a good story, but " he must have fresh air. " A popular man with the ladies — and an expert. We of the South recognize him as authoritv, but he is the mortal dread of Seniors. Any physician who is not thoroughly familiar with his " quilling " process is handicapped, and should acquaint himself with the method at once. Professor Jno. B. Elliott, Sr. — The man who dishes out " Theory and Practice " in great gobs, and gives sodium sulphite by the dipperful. And woe is he who doesn ' t know that the Stegom} ' a carries yellow fever and that the Anopheles carries malaria. 58 His theory of immunity and the blood count are something fierce, but you ' ve got to know ' em to get that coveted sheephide. He is appropriately classed with the great and the good. Projessor Edmond Sotichon. — Every spring he gives jobs to the Seniors; about the same time he gives h 1 to the Sophomores. Nobody knows anatomy better than Souchon, and nobody demonstrates its " peckylarities " better than he does with his lantern sMdes. A surgeon of great renown; an e. cellent man. President of the Louisi- ana State Board of Health. Possibly this accounts for his non-belief in the mosquito being the sole method of conveying the germ of yellow fever. Projessor Louis F. Reynaiid. — For eleven years he was connected with the college — resigned his chair in 1904. He was one of the best friends of the students; ready and willing to help them at all times, his advice was much sought, and it has been said that he didn ' t have an enemy in the world. His goodness of nature and his great ability as a clinician, inspired all who knew him with admiration and respect. For several years his health had been failing under the constant strain of lecturing, and we had expected his resignation a year or two previous, nevertheless, when the announcement of his resigna- tion did come, it was received with deep regret, for all who knew him loved him. Projessor Rudolph Malas. — A man with the energy of ten ordinary men— busy always- Well informed on all subjects; a voluminous reader, an e.xcellent conversation- alist, and with principles utterly devoid of unfairness. He has a most profound respect for " technique, " and his operations are beautiful illustrations of modern surgery. He gets more work out of the Juniors than everybody else together — and then he ' s not satisfied. He would take the paltry few minutes left them if he could. His course in surgery is not excelled by any in the country, and his fame is far reaching. His " Incise freely " is characteristic; it is also the terror of his patients. Projessor A. L. Metz. — The ugliest man in the faculty, with a proboscis that is the pride of him and " his boys. " It is also a phenomenal smeller, instantly detecting the faintest odor of putrefaction in the student body. Annually he says we can ' t have punch next Founders Day. A man who has seen the world in all its phases — a self-made man who today is one of the world ' s authorities in medicolegal cases, and who is justly proud of his course in medical jurisprudence. He is an expert chemist and a most excellent teacher. He is Professor of Chemistry. During the four years he gets more work out of us than any other member of the faculty. In a crisis the boys can depend on him to pull them over. Projessor Jno. T. Halsey. — This is our first experience with Jno. T., and we mustn ' t say anything real bad about him — he might get angry. But his " Keneen " does grate harshly on our Southern ears and his jrog lab tickles our palates. He came to us this year and told us that we must study. We thought he was joking; but after noting that he flunked about forty, we belieA ' e that he meant it. He does not hold examinations without notice. A thorough gentleman at all places and at all times. He spent years preparing himself, and right here let me say, " There isn ' t a more competent clinician in New Orleans than Dr. Jno. T. Halsey. " But he does look funny floundering around in a sea of malaria. Possibly he never saw a case before he came to Tulane. 59 Hobble Gobble! Razzle Dazzle! Sis, Boom Bang! Hit the Grit! Burn the Wind! Medical Gang! 60 ■■1 ■■ BV " 9 BBBi Si B B TULANE MEDICAL DEPARTMENT • " V c J Ci Officers, Class of 1905 J. B. Thigpen, President L. O. Clarke, Vice-President A. K. Naugle, Secretary L. H. Landry, Treasurer E. D. Craft, Editor Jambalaya C. E. Hutchinson, . . . . - . . . Sub. Editor Jambalaya W. R. DuPREE Sub. Editor Jambalaya Class Yell Sick man, well man, dead man, stiff, Dig ' em up, cut ' em up, what ' s the diff; Humerus, tumorous, dead or alive, Tulane Medical — 1905. Class Colors Cut Glass Grey and CherryjRed. 64 History of Class of 1905 ' T CAME to pass in the sixteenth year of the reign of Chaille, the Great, while Metz.the modest, whose surname is Truthful, was still dispensing pneumatic lectures concerning the love wherewith he loved " his boys, " that there assembled together a great number of young men at the Medical Department, who, because there had been none like unto them before, neither should any come after that should equal them, called themselves the Class of 1905. These self-same _voung men were Freshmen the first year because they had never before faced the man who smiles like a volcano when he murmurs, " Have you got the money? " Neither had they heard that time-honored " Address of Welcome " which hath inspired unto snores the latent abilities of three generations of credulous students. After the " Address of Welcome " had been shown due respect, on account of its age, and the applauding palms had lost their soreness, the class discovered that they were democratic and must needs have a president to steer them up against as much trouble as possible. Following the precedent established when Jonah swallowed the whale, they cast lots and lots fell on a young man who had black hair and smoked a pipe. This black- headed young man with the pipe soon showed that he had rare abihty as a diplomat and could also do a few pneumatic stunts that showed that he was fast learning the ways of a professor. Under his enterprising rule the class continued to be Freshmen and strove most diligently to acquire enough big words to find out what the lecturers were talking about. This strenuous search continued until the strenuosity of it began to cause neurotic S3 ' mptoms to appear in the faces of some, while the outcome of the races showed more plainly on other fair countenances, ' hen the balmy spring days began to appear, some of the poetic members of the class discovered that " case " rhymed with " base " and " call " rhymed with " ball, " so a body of nine of the more poetic appointed themselves a committee to study this sort of poetry and report to the class the results of their scientific research. Their investigations were carried out under the difficulties of having classes to come at the wrong time of day every day of the week and e.xaminations finally put an end to their labors before the report had made any great headway. After the session ' s work was done and " exams " were over the boys dispersed to their respective homes to pursue the chase after learning which they had carried on so untiringly during the session, and all swore to be back next time early enough to pay their respects to the " Address of Welcome. " 6 65 The Sophomore year of the Class of 1905 was remarkable for the fact that nothing remarkable transpired during that year. A president was chosen because he was needed to carry the troubles of the class. This time lots fell on a young man whose hair was black and curly, and who did not smoke a pipe. He soon showed that he was as wise as a sphinx, for he " said nothing and sawed wood. " Under his rule the class worked and grew knowing, accumulating a stock of " peckylarities " that was a joy to relate. It was during this year that the Faculty tried to see if they could work the class to death, but found that they had underestimated the appetite of 1905 for good, hard, laborious labor. The president, who was a very modest young man, and never insinuated himself into cir- cumstances where he was not desired (which being interpreted so that the way-faring man, though an academic student, may know, means that he did not " butt in " ), set the pace for the class by showing the amount of work he could do, and the class strung along in his wake like a bunch of good little lambs. 1905 was fast acquiring the reputation of being capable of doing more work than any class that had gone before them, and even had time to play tennis and baseball while the professors were thinking of something new to tell them. The most uneventful year of the Hfe of 1905 was the Junior year. This time the " Address of Welcome " was getting so old that it tottered when it was lead out to do its little stunt, and if it had not been doing that little stunt for so long that it had become automatic in its performance, it surely would have failed from senility. This time there was only a hushed applause for fear of waking those who were asleep, and the noise of hearty applause might have proven too much for the aged harangue to stand. The president of the class was chosen because he had neither hair nor youth, and because of the respect which the class had for the aged. During this year the amount of work to be done was gradually gone through in that thorough manner that is characteristic of 1905 in all its undertakings. The study of poetry was resumed by the baseball com- mittee with more favorable opportunities than during the previous sessions. During the latter part of this (Junior) year some of the young men of the class became so expert at high vaulting that they were thought to be sufficiently proficient to jump onto an ambu- lance and were admitted as internes to the Charity Hospital. The Senior year was the one that was to amount to more than any other with the class, for they were to be given a mutton hide with a seal on it, and the signatures of the professors who had made the boys hustle for the past four years were to be pasted on one corner of the cuticle. This ) ' ear the " Address of Welcome " was dragged out and dusted off, a new ribbon was tied about its neck and it was put through that same old performance that is so familiar to the students, in which it ilaps one paw up in the air and then wiggles 66 its nose and then turns sidewise and flaps the other paw at the crowd. (Xow that some money has been willed to the Medical Department they will he able to blow themselves for a new " Address of Welcome, " and it is to be hoped that there will be a tablet erected to the memory of the one that has served so faithfully and so long). The Faculty showed their appreciation of the amount of work that 1905 had been doing by adding two more lecturers to the list that had been lecturing to previous classes. Each of these new instruc- tors brought with him an " ology " that he swore was the most important of any that had ever been presented to a lot of suffering students. This year the class president was chosen because there was nothing peculiar about his hair and also because he had a majority of votes at the election. His manner of handling the Faculty has been the striking feature of his term of rule and if they continue to do as he tells them, there will soon be turned out from the Medical Department the best drilled and best qualified class of men that has ever gone out from that honored institution, and the faculty will be proud to say that the members of that class were among the students thev once instructed. 67 Class Roll, 1905 Applewhite, G. H., . . . Okla. Babin, W. J. (M.Ph.), ... La. Blair, F. F., Ala. Blair, W. A., Ala. BODENHEIMER, J. M. (A.B.), . La. Bohne, p. W. (A.B.), ... La. BoREY, A. H., La. BoYCE, W. A., Tex. Brent, W. H., Miss. fBROOKS, A. T. (A.B.), ... La. Buhler, G. a., Tex. Burt, W. E., Ala. Caboche, L. A., . . . . La. Carson, F. L. (Ph.Ch.) . . Okla. ■ Carter, W. N., .... Ga. Chalker, R. E. (B.S), . . Fla. Chamberlain, W. B. (B.S.), . La. Champenois, F., .... La. Chapman, A. F., .... Miss. Chisolm, J. S. (A.B.), . . Ala. Clarke, L. O. (B.S.), . . . La. Clark, H., N. Y. Cole, H. C, ..... La. Craft, E. D., La. Crawford, L. B., . . . . La. Dean, N. B., Ala. DiCKEN, R. E. (M.D.), . . Miss. Douglass, F. M., .... Tex. DuPREE, W. R., .... Tex. Duval, J. W., Tex. EcuYER, E. E., La. Ehlert, J. M., La. Farrior, J. B. (A.B.), . . . Fla. FiNLEY, J. W., Tex. Fonville, W. D., . . . . Ala. Frellsen, J. p., .... La. 68 GoDCHEAUx, P. M., . . . La. Goss, F. L., Miss. GR.4Y, W. p., Miss. Gremillon, F. v., . . . . La. Gresham, G. L., .... Ala. Griffith, J. K., .... La. Griggsby, R. a., .... Tex. Hagood, R. B., .... Ala. Hairston, E. J. (M.D.), . . Miss. Hamilton, F., La. Hand, L. E. (M.D.), . . . Ala. Harrington, C. B. (B.S.), . La. Haspel, M. D., La. Herbert, C. H., .... Miss. Herring, R. A., .... Miss. HoLCOMBE, R. G. (A.B.), . . La. Halderith, C. p., . . . . La. Hollingsworth, S. L. (B.S.), Miss. Holmes, G., Tex. Hudson, L. B., Ala. Hutchinson, C. E. (. .B.), . Fla. Johnson, W. B., . . . . La. Jordan, S. E., Ala. Jordan, S. N., Tex. Kahle, p. J. (B.S.), . . . La. Kauffmann, O. E., ... La. Kearny, R. A., .... La. Keitz, E. S. (A.B.), ... La. Kennedy, A. A., .... La. Landry, L. H., La. Lanier, W. C., La. Lazar, H. L., Miss. Lea, V. a., Miss. Leckert, E. L., .... La. Lehmberz, C. E. (M.D.), . Tex. Magee, M. M. (M.D.), . . Miss. Magruder, L. F., . . . . La. Mahxer, E. W., .... La. Mahone, J. R., .... Tex. MAINEGR.A, R. J., . . . . La. Martin, L. E Miss. Mitchell, J. L., .... Tex. Morgan, E. H. (M.D.), . . Tex. Muller, J. S., La. Nance, M. L., Miss. N.augle, a. K., .... Miss. NORilAN, J. H., .... N. C. OzENNE, G. A., .... Xa. Palmer, J. T., Ark. P.ATE, S. J., Tex. Pelham, W. E.. Jr. (Ph.G.), S. C. Petty, J. H., Tex. Phelps, H. K La. Plauche, J. W., .... La. Pou, J. F., Jr., Miss. Pr.att, J. O., La. Prudhomme, W. p., ... La. Pryor, R. B., Ala. QuiMA, M. E., Fla. RiCHfi, E. J., La. RuLFS, C. H., Tex. Sal.atich, p. B., .... La. 69 Sanders, G. O. (B.S.), - - La. Sanders, T. E. (A.B.), - - Ark. Sartor, T. R., . . . . . La. Sancier, M. E., .... La. Sewell, J. a., La. Shands, H. R. (A.B.), . . . La. SiSTRUNK, W. E., Jr. (Ph.G.), Ala. Slack, J. A., Miss. Sperry, J. a., Ga. Sutton, C. W., N. C. THETroRD, S. L., .... Ala. Wymer, J. J., Interne in Charity Hospital. tPartial Course. Thigpen, J. B., .... Miss. Thomas, C. A., .... Okla. Tompkins, R. D., . . . . Fla. Toombs, P. W. (A.B.), . . Miss. Upton, G. H., La. Vincent, R. W., .... La. Wallbillich, C. a., . . . La. Whitman, L. O., .... Minn. Williams, M., La. Wilson, J. W., Tex. Wise, O. P., S. C. La. 70 DEPAPTji ■ " ■jS ' .t . OeSfrgue. -»fa l»1 ' .L.H.M rti. T.J-S H f.J mi.er. S.L.Wk,!€l,. Plijl HiS " ' - O.flt K ' i " " " ' - H.D.Hins- l.S.iltitj- iu,j J.jue.V.,. J.l.Snctd. LrRoy imwc. J. L. GaUot, Class of 1906 Class Yell We cut dead men, we cure sick; Where are the drugs that we can ' t mix? Where are the patients we can ' t fix? Tulane Medical — 1906. Officers Thos. Spec Jones, Presidenl Clarence R. Williams, Vice-President Jno. S. Wood, Secretary M. Thomas Lanaux, Treasurer E. W. Anderson, Historian Geo. W. Stevens, Sub. Editor Jambalaya Jesse L. Adams, Sub. Editor Jambalaya 74 History of the Class of 1906 N taking upon himself the task of chronicling a few facts about the Class of 1906, its historian would rejoice if it were possible for him to give an individual sketch of every man whose name appears upon its niU, krowirg how rich such a record would be in examples of duty performed, obstacles overcome, and success achieved. But he must forego this pleasure, and content himself with an attempt to make a brief sketch of the class as a whole, reflect in some small measure some of the most striking characteristics of its individual members. In looking back over the career of the class since its organization in the fall of 1902, we find that while there have been times for rejoicing and times for regret, yet the successes have outnumbered the failures, the victories have overshadowed the defeats, and there has been steady progress in the mastery of those principles and the acquirements of that skill which will bring rich rewards in the y ears that are to come. In all phases of college life the Class of 1906 has made itself felt as a factor of power and influence. In class-room work, while our record is not always brilliant, yet the memory of it will never bring the blush of reproach to our cheeks. It is true that at times our quiz answers have wrought sad havoc with the peace of mind of our beloved dean, but it was because in his presence the emotional strain of the moment put our reasoning power to flight. We were at times noisy in the microscopical laboratory, but it was possibly due to our unrestrained enthusiasm over the marvelous sights revealed to us in the micro- scopical world. We sometimes sleep in the lecture room, but it may be because we have been too zealous in our work the night before, and have burned our lights to the wee sma ' hours. In a political way we number within our ranks some geniuses of the truest type, and most ardently and faithful do they labor at certain seasons, with the happy result that our offices are always ably and amply filled. In the realm of athletics we have done little. We have no practice field of easy access, and would be handicapped in any efforts we might make in that direction. But the fact which is most largely responsible for our lack of achievement in athletics is that so many of our men feel that they are now face to face with the more serious things of hfe, and that their time for play has passed. They believe that the dissecting room is of more importance to them than the baseball diamond, and that the hospital ward promises richer returns than the gridiron. 75 Yet, we have not been without our heroes of brawn and muscle. And while my reader may be surprised to find in the history of so civil and peace-loving an organization as a medical class, a record of martial achievements and victories won on the ireld of battle, yet we have had here our champions. And this history would be untrue and incomplete without mention of those two memorable occasions when the bloody field of the tennis court witnessed the standard of 1906 waving in triumph over the prostrate forms of its conquered foes. In its varied personnel, our class furnishes as many interesting types as could be found in any similar organization. We have the Jew and the Gentile, the Frenchman and the German, the Russian, the Spaniard, the man from the North, the East, the South and the West. We have funny men and serious men ; handsome men and ugly men ; brilliant men and stupid men; men who are always at their post, and men who are never there. But the source of our greatest pride is the fact that within our ranks are numbered so many men who realize with Edison that there is more genius in perspiration than in inspiration, — men of unfailing energy and untiring industry, who are ardently, yet cheer- fully putting their whole strength into their work, seeming to have caught the spirit of Carlisle ' s words: " Blessed is the man who has found his work; let him ask no other blessedness. " And if the historian may for the moment assume the role of prophet, he will say that for these men the future holds lives of noble achievement, and rewards rich in material wealth, and in the love and admiration of the thousands whose suffering they will have relieved, and whose li ' es they will have brightened. Earl Wills Anderson, Historian. 76 Junior Statistics Adams, Jesse L. (B.S.), Ader, Henry F. (A.B.), . Anderson, Carl L. (A.B.), Anderson, Earl W. (B.Ph.), Anderson, Smylie S., Bailey, Robert, Bath, Joseph, . . Bennett, John J., . Black, Wm. T., Boyd, Hugh K. (A.B.), Bradley, C. Horace, . Brown, Walter D., Buchanan, Alfred P., Bufkin, Chas. L., . . BURGUNDER, GeO. F. (A.B Bush, David A., . . Calcote, John L., . . Cazayonx, J. Fernand, Chaffe, Christopher F., La. Chamberlain, John F., . . Miss- La. Cohn, Isidore (B.S.), . . . La. Ga. Cole, C. Grenes, . La. Ga. Conn, Thomas F., . . . . Miss. Miss. Cox, Geo. W., Tex. Tex. Crain, a. Penn, .... La. La. Cross, A. Barnard, . . . La. La. CUMMINGS, J. B. T Ala. Tex. D ' Alfonso, Anthony, . . La. S. C. Darby, J. Whelbert, . . . La. Tex. Daspit, Henry, Jr., ... La. Tex. Day, Emory C, .... La. Tex. Dearman, Wm. A., . . . . Miss. La. DeBergue, Edward J. (M.Ph), La. La. Donaldson, Louis T., Jr., La. Ala. Dunn, J. Fred, .... La. Miss. Eddins, C. Ira, .... Miss. La. Fittz, Sam ' l C, .... La. La. French, R. Clement, . . . Miss. 77 Gallaway, a. Hubert, . . Tex. Gardiner, G. Logan, . . . La. Glenn, Oscar, Tex. Grace, Wm. H., .... Fla. Graves, James Q., Jr., . . La. GuiLBEAU, Eric E., ... La. GwiN, P. Eugene (A.B.), . . Ala. Hargrave, Robt. L., . . . Tex. Harper, J. Wallace, Jr., . Tex. Harrington, Eager R., . . La. Harris, Wm. H., .... La. Heflin, Andrew J., . . . La. Heintz, Ludwig C, ... La. Henrigues, Adolph DeC. (Ph.G), La. Herold, Arthur A., . . . La. Herring, Cassie B., . . . Miss. Hoeflich, C. Wm., . . . Tex. Inman, Bennie W., ... Miss. Jamison, Alfred (B.Phil.), . Miss. Jones, Thos. Spec, ... La. King, Howard D., ... La. Klein, Kutchen T., . . . Miss. Lamon, John W., . . . . La. Lanaux, M. Thos., . . . La. Landry, Jerome E., . . . La. Laub, Sol W., Miss. Lemkowitz, David G., . . Miss. Levin, Israel H., . . . . N. Y. Levy, Louis, La. Lowry, Dee L., .... Tex. McGill, . ' Albert G., . . . Ark. McKinnon, D. Angus, . . Fla. Magoun, Pete E., . . . . La. Manar, Edgar ' ., . . . Miss. Mann, D. Aden, .... Tex. Markham, Louis N., . . . Tex. Marks, Lewis H., .... La. Martin, Leonid as H., . . Tex. Mayeux, Sam ' l J La. Meyer, Henry J., - - - - Tex. Montgomery, Wm. E., . . I.Iiss. MouLEDOUS, Andrew D. (Ph.G), La. Mounger, Harvey T., . . . La. Napier, E. Leroy, .... Ala. NicOLLE, Henry T. (A.B.), . La. Noble, S. Franklin, . . . Tex. O ' CoNNELL, Geo. A Ala. Perkins, Ruffin T. (A.B.), . La. Pettit, Doctor A., ... Miss. Pipes, Wm. H. (B.S.), ... La. Plunkett, Randolph S., . . Miss. Pollock, J. Ernest, . . . La, Pratt, Geo. K., Jr., . . . La. Proctor, John M., . . . Ark. Pugh, Wm. W., Jr., ... La. Richardson, W. Polk, . . Tex. RiGNEY, Paul (B.S.), . . . Ala. RoBiCHAUX, Eugene C., . - La. Safley, Thos. J., . . . . Tenn. ScHARFF, Edwin S., ... La. Seagle, Richard L. (Ph.G)., N. C. Sequeira, Luis, . . Nicaraugua 7S Sneed, James E., . . . Tex Sneed, Wm. N., Jr., . Tex SoRP, Wm. H., . . . . Tex Stephens, Geo. W., La Stevenson, Wm. A., La Stowe, Le Roy, . . . Tex Strong, Robt. A., . . La Talbot, Paul T., . . . Tex Taylor, Edward B., . . Tex Thomason, Louis M., . La Thomson, Wilbur F., . . Tex Wallace, George, . . La Weilbaecher, J. O. (Ph.G ,A.B.), La tPartial Course Student. Weston, Henry, .... Miss. White, Henry T., . . . . Ala. White, Wm. T. (A.B.), . . Tex. Whitely, Seals L. (M.Ph.), . Ga. Wilbert, Benijah G., . . La. Wild, Wm. F., La. Williams, Clarence R., . . Tex. Williams, Simon M., . . . Miss. Wilson, Sidney J., ... Tex. Wilson, Thos. B., . . . . La. Wood, John S., .... Ark. fWooD, Oscar, Woodcock, W. Cleveland, . Ark. 79 Class of 1907 Class Yell O je he, ja-ha! : Ja-ha-ha-ha ! Soph. Medical! Rah, Rah, Rah! Officers G. E. KoRNEGAY, N. C. (17), President B. T. Wise, Jr., Ga. (35), Vice-President J. W. Talleson, Tex., Secretary R. D. ScHiMMELPFENNiG, Ark., Treasurer A. B. Childs, La. (10), ........ Historian B. T. Wise, Jr. (35), Siih. Editor Jambalaya S. M. Blackshear (24), , Sub. Editor Jambalaya 82 History of the Class of 1907 N the year nineteen hundred and three there came a crowd to the sacred portals of this grand institution, a gang of geniuses who wooed ahke the race track and the lecture room. This body of men was of a most representative type, for all corners of the globe had followers. Professor Metz recognized the value of such a distinguished body at once, and invited them into the assembly room to listen to his famous lecture on " Us Don ' t Have Any Trouble. " After this intellectual feast the boys shook hands, called each other " Doctor, " compared notes on desirable boarding houses and went off in search of new homes. After being comfortably situ- ated they settled down to work. The class numbered about eighty and was composed of men who had ful- filled all the requisites of a splendid education. Refinement, gentleness and unusual brightness of intellect is the only possible diagnosis after a close inspection of the Class of 1907. Its members are gifted with those precious qualities that make some men so far superior to the rest, and their stately mien and inteUigent expression puts the noble chanticleer to shame; these " characteristics " have their " peculiarities " and ought to be considered " unique. " A meeting was held shortly after the opening of the session in which oratory flowed like water. After the smoke of political battle had cleared away, it was found that a full set of officers had been elected. The president immediately seized the reins of government and appointed committees, one of which has to its credit the selection of the most beautiful class pin in the university. The members of the class were soon linked together by the sacred chain of friendship, and the most perfect harmony has prevailed. The professors and instructors showed them many favors, and to this stimulus is due the success of the class, and as a reward of their efforts the class picture will be hung on the " Temple of Fame, " New York City. Before the close of the session, the class was attacked by a most terrible germ, " Poli- ticocci. " The ravages of this disease were terrible, but not daunted, the Sophomore class is again at the topmost round in the ladder of fame. After a most pleasant summer they returned to college with a grand determination to be an honor and credit to their institution. Their fame had spread abroad during the holidays and 3 ' oung men from all over the South, having heard of this magnificent class, have had their names enrolled upon its golden register. They, too, have evinced great interest in their class, and every new member is a star of the fifty-first magnitude, and with one hundred and twelve stars the Class of 1907 is a constellation among the classes. Aesculapius, from his bejeweled throne on Mount Olympus, looks down with admira- tion upon the Sophomore class and pronounces them as his worthiest sons, for their pathway has been strewn with pearls of success and the ' ictor ' s crown awaits them in the " Temple of Knowledge. " Eugene de Bell. rd, Jr., Historian. 83 Medical Sophomore Statistics Armstrong, R. L., . . . . La. Benton, J. B., Miss. BONDREAU, M. (21), . . . La. Brock, F. W., ..... Miss. Brown, G. L. (B.S.), . . . Miss. Brown, M. M., Tex. BuNKLEY, E. P., .... Tex. Burton, W. M., La. Caine, a. M. (30), .... Ala. Carrington, D. C, . . . . Tex. Causey, E. M. (A.B.), . . . Miss. Cockerham, B. L. (31), . . Miss. COCKFIELD, L. A. (12), . . . La. Collins, M. M. (B.S.), ... La. CoLViN, C. C, La. Crane, J. B., Tex. Cunningham, B. L., ... Ark. Day, E. C, La. DE Bellard, E., JR- (18), Cen. Am. Ferrell, H. D. (9), . . . . La. FiGNEROs, J. F., Cuba. Floyd, T. J., Ala. FORTENBERRY, S. C, - . . MisS. Frierson, I. E., Miss. Frith, A. P., La. Fry, S. W. (27), Tex. Fuller, F. A., Tex. Garland, G. P., La. Gellespie, S., La. GOGGANS, J. O., La. Goodwin, O. P. (3), . . . La. Greenwood, H. A. (4), . . La. Greer, L. L. (32), . . . . Miss. Hartzog, C. M. (s), ... Miss. Hawkins, M. C, Jr., . . . Ala. Hickman, W. P., .... La. Hill, O. A. (8), La. Hirriat, C. a. (39), . . . La. HiRSCH, D. P., Miss. Israel, S. P. (16), .... La Jacobs, C. C, Cuba. Janell, C. M. (38), .... La. Jastremski, v., La. Jordan, M. H. (26), . . . Ala. Kelly, H. J., La. Kornegay, G. E., Jr. (17), (Pres),N. C. Lambert, R. A. (A.M.), . . Ala. Levin, A. L. (11), .... Tex. Lyons, R. (A.B.), (28), ... La. McGlathery, R. (22), (B.S), . Miss. McClelland, B. A., . . . La. McDonald, W. E. (12), . . La. McLaurin, J. B. (23), . . . La. Mower, F. D. (A.B.), S. Carolina. Nipper, W. W., Tex. Orr, W. R. (14), .... Miss. Philley, J. B., Tex. Pridgen, J. L., Tex. S5 PoYNOR, I. P., Tex. Pendeegast, E. M., Jr., . . La. Reagan, R., Miss. Richardson, O. J., . . . . La. Reisor, a. S. (6), (B.S.), . . La. Royals, T. E. (B.S.), . . . Miss. RoBARDS, E. M. (36), . . . La. Robertson, S. L., .... Miss. Roger, C. S. (37), (A.B.), . . La. Rowland, R. W., .... Miss. St. Martin, H. P La. Sanderson, E. L., . . . . La. Salerno, E. F., La. Sanford, J. H., La. Saporito, L., La. ScARDiNO, p. H Tex. Secrest, J. M., Ala. Sharp, W. S., Tex. Sloss, E. B. (7), Miss. Smith, J. M., Miss. Smith, M. A. (2), .... La. Smith, R. E., La. Smith, J. L., La. Stallworth, J. L. (25), . . Ala. Stewart, V. O. (29), . . . Miss. Stevens, W. A. (33), (B.S.), . Miss. Strange, W. R. (20), . . . La. SwANSON, B. G., Ga. Tarpley, J. O., La. Taylor, H. O., La. Taylor, A. G. (i), .... La. Thomas, G. A. (13), . . . La. Wilson, J. J., Jr. (34), . . Miss. Witte, K. L., Tex. Woods, C. E. (15), . . . . La. Welch, Jas. (B.Ph.), . . . Miss. Wimberly, E. a., .... La. Young, T. (B.S.), .... La. 86 Class of 1908 Class Yell Rah! Rah! Rah! Zinc Sulphate! Medical Freshmen, Class Colors Royal Purple. Old Gold. Class Flower Poppy. Class Motto Kill or Cure. Officers T. F. Long, . W. W. Leake, S. P. Holland, W. D. Phillips, L. B. Austin, B. Wilkinson, , C. P. May, . J. V. McGlMSEY, L. Mitchell, President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian Poet Prophet Sub. Editor Jambalaya Suh. Editor Jambalaya 89 History of the Cl ss of 1908 HE illustrious Class of 1908 was launched into the mysteries of this world on the memorable day of October 20th, 1904. We (in other words, Metz ' s babies) were born 118 strong and can boast of more variations than any other class in college. It was shown at the very start that the class was made of fighting material, at the election of her officers. The fight was so hotly contested that it required three meetings to land the successful candidates. F. F. Long, the Alabama Senator, was landed safely in the chair and has certainly shown 1908 some wonderful things. He, with his magnetic appearance and gentle voice has been of invaluable service, and we sincerely regret that his term expires so shortly. On the night of Dec. 3rd, 1904, our class was most royally entertained by Dr. and Mrs. Metz, at their elegant home in Rosa Park. Right here let me drop a word to all those who may come after us in the study of medicine at Tulane. Whenever you have the blues or feel downhearted, or home-sick, go to Metz ' s and be cured. Our class has held up the standard of all previous first year classes, in regard to examinations. Over 70 per cent, of the class passed Sir Hopkins ' examination in physi- ology and hygiene. While our class was not represented on the football team of last season, we will be in the game next year. We have with us Watkins of Sewanee, who played center on that team last season, and also made the All Southern. We are glad to have him with us and are expecting great things of him next fall. While our friend Watkins has been trained and understands the game thoroughly, we have others who, with a little work on the gridiron, will easily make the varsity. I have been requested to write something about the handsome men of the class, but as we have none who are worthy of mention in that capacity, I will postpone it to a future time; in the meantime we will await developments. But when it comes to politicians, we are greatly blest. Every one of us is a politician in some sense of the word. Of course, we, like all other distinguished bodies, have our leaders among us. Long, Leake, Philipps, W. D., Lamot, Mitchell and many others. So ends the history of the Class of 1908, and, my dear classmates, let us hope that our coming years at Tulane will be as enjoyable as the closing one. Historian. 90 Medical Freshman Statistics Aquilar, Julio, Central America. Applewhite, A. S., . . . . Miss. Austin, L. B., Miss. Benson, L. P., La. Berry, T. M., La. Blair, H. C, Ala. Blow, F. T., Tex. Brindjonc, Eng., . . . France BuRCH, G. E., La. Burton, O. M., La. Casey, James B., . . . . La. CoNLEY, J. W., Tex. Coulter, W. W., .... Ala. Crain, A. B., Tex. Culotta, p. a., La. Culpepper, J. C, . . . . La. Daly, O. P., La. Davis, J. S. (Tern. Pres), . . Tex. Decuir, J. a., . . . . Unknown. Derouen, Robt. F., ... La. Dunn, I. S., La. Farmer, C. F., Miss. Ferguson, E. C, .... Tex. Fletcher, H. Quigg (A.B.), . Ga. Fougerouse, H. L., . . . . La. GoMiLA, Frank R., . . . . La. Gowan, W. T., Hardy, P. H., La. Henry, M. C. (B.A.), . . . Miss. Hayes, Wm. McLeod, . . . La. Hill, F. R., La. HiNES, S. G., La. Holland, S. P., Ala. Johnson, B. F., Jr., . . . Miss. Kay, Thos., La. Kergosien, a. a., .... Miss. KiNBERGER, FrANK J., . . . La. KiRCHEN, C, La. Lacour, a. B., La. Lamothe, F. E., Jr., . . . La. Long, T. F., Ala. Leake, W. W., Jr. (B.?.), . . La. Love, L. A., La. McGiMSEY, J. v., .... La. McNeese, W. T., .... Miss. Mahoney, F. O., . - . . Ark. May, C. p., ..... . La. Miller, L., La. Milter, E. S., Ala. Minnus, a. D., Ala. Mitchell, L., La. Odom, G. L., La. Owens, B. B., L T. Oestreich, B. S., .... Tex. O ' Ferrall, J. T., Jr., . . . Miss. Perrault, J. S., .... La. Perry, F. E., La. Phillips, J. C, Miss. 91 Phillip, W. D., La. Plasencia, W., Cuba. Prosser, J. T., La. Rew, Chas. E., La. Richard, C. V., La. Roelling, G. F. (B.S.), . . La. RowE, R. B., Ark. ROWELL, F. C, St. Philip, F. P., Jr., SCOFIELD, H. W., La. La. Smith, C. E., Ark. Stollenwerck, B. S., . . . Ala. Stroud, E. F., Te.x. Taquin o, G. J., La. Tarlton, J. L., La. Thamer, J. a., Miss. Wright, D. H., TOWNSEND, S. Du B. Utsey, W. T., Vance, J. W. C, Veazie, a. v., Ventress, J. P., . ViCKERS, W. C, . Watkins, M. a., Waterson, C. J., Wellborn, H. P., Wilkinson, B., Williams, H. E., Willis, A. H., Wilson, R. De L., Winn-, R. B., . . Wise, S. P. (A.B.), Woodward, J. S., . . . . Ala. Ala. Miss. La. La. Ala. Ala. La. Miss. Ala. Ark. La. Tex. L;i. Ga. Miss. 92 T7 t«inE. ' Class ' o5- ' o6 Class Yell H and 2 and S. O. 4, Just a sip and nothing more, Skull and crossbones River, Styx, Tulane Pharmacy 5 and 6. Class Colors White and Black. Class Flower Violet. Officers H. Kenney, President J. R. Bryan, . . . Vice-President Geo. W. Faivre, Secretary R. H. MOERS, Treasurer W. Leake . . ....... Siih. Editor Jambalaya 95 Pharmacy Class Ash, G. G. Bryan, J. R., Vice-President. Bourgeois, H. J., Editor Phagocyte. Carver, J. D. Eaton, E. E. Faivre, G. W., Secretary. FossiER, W. S., A.B. Ferguson, E., Med. Geiger, J. Casson, Jr. Guenard, R. S., Editor Medical Bulletin. GUGLIELMO, L. A. JURISH, J. A. Kenney, H. p.. President. Leake, W. W., B.S., Med., Sub. Editor Jambalaya. Lawhead, Guy. Laiche, a. J., A.B. Mayfield, O. S. Morris, S. Roy. MoERS, R. H., Treasurer. Martin, L. E., Med., Varsity Football Team. Phillips, W. D., B.S. Pridgen, J. H. Richard, Jules C. LoHNs, Otto C. scroggin, h. m. Strealy, a. C. Smith, Alva P. Smith, Wallace R. 96 = . 5-i, Ambulance Corps Dr. J. M. Batchelor, Dr. J. A. Danna, Dr. S. W. Stafford, Members House Surgeon First Assistant House Surgeon Second Assistant House Surgeon E. L. Leckert E. W. M.AHLER p. B. Salatich H. Clarke F. V. Gremillion J. M. BODENHEIMER Ambulance Corps C. H. Wallbillich H. R. Shands L. B. Crawford P. W. BOHNE W. E. SiSTRUNK S. L. Thetford R. G. HOLCOMBE J. J. Wymer W. B. Chamberlin C. p. HOLDERITH A short History of the Ambulance Corps PREVIOUS to the year 1885, all sick and injured people were conve3-ed to the hospital in city wagons and various vehicles improvised of every fashion. This, at least, was detrimental to the chances for the patient ' s recovery, if said patient was severely shocked before the journey to the hospital was begun. Acting upon the suggestion of Dr. A. B. Miles, in his annual report as House Surgeon of the Charity Hospital, it was determined to establish a service by means of which the injured could be given immediate medical attention at the place of accident, and conveyed to the hospital for further treatment, if it was deemed advisable, or to their homes. This was accomplished by the inauguration of the ambulance service. Dr. A. B. Miles, in his annual report of 1885, speaking of the ambulance service, states as follows: " This service organized on the 2d of February, is working satisfactorily. Its success is due mainly to the competency of the ambulance corps, and the zeal with which they discharge their duty. Lives have been preserved by the prompt aid rendered 98 ■on the spot in cases of poisoning and surgical accident. " This service has been main- tained out of the general revenues of the hospital, but at times, donations have been sent to be used as a special fund for this purpose. Two ambulances were used from the beginning, but since then, a third, to be used in case of emergency, has been purchased. These ambulances have been in daily use since Feb. 2, 1885. Now, a few words relative to the organization of the ambulance corps. When first ■organized it consisted of fourteen members ; at present it consists of sixteen. These men are known as ambulance surgeons, or internes. The position of interne or ambulance surgeon is not the first thing that a Tulane first-course medical student obtains, as the pubhc in general think. Indeed, the position is one of greater importance than this, and one about which the laity know very little. An interne position is obtained by competitive examination. Only third and fourth course medical students of Tulane University are allowed to compete. This opens the field to 200 or 250 men. From the results of the first examination, a certain number of men are chosen who are requested to appear for a second. From this last examination, the number of men corresponding to the number of vacancies for that year, taken in the order of their grades, are recommended by the Board of Examiners to the Board of Administrators for appointment. In each examination, one question from each branch of medicine is given, and in the first, several practical cases are given to test the degree of practical knowledge the appUcant possesses. Having succeeded in obtaining this appointment, an interne is forced to reside at the hospital, and is subject to call, day or night, to any of the duties assigned to him. Each interne is assigned to certain wards and clinics, over which he has complete control, under the supervision of the house surgeon, his assistants, and the visiting staff. Besides this daily inside work, as ambulance surgeon he serves 48 hours continuously, out of every eight days, on ambulance duty. During this time he treats all emergency cases and .answers all ambulance calls. This appointment is good for two years. The sixteen internes, two assistant house surgeons, and the house surgeon, compose the resident staff. The ambulance service has been brought to such a state of efficiency by each suc- ceeding house surgeon, that at present it is an absolute necessity to the public, and indis- pensable to the proper workings of such a magnificent charitable institution. It is second lo none in the whole United States. 99 NCHCDHB-CDLLEGC PRES. BRANT V. B DIXON Professors and Instructors BRANDT VAN BLARCOM DIXON, A.M., LL.D., President of Newcomb College, and Professor of Philosophy. ELLSWORTH WOODWARD, Professor of Drawing and Painting, and Director of Art Instruction. WILLIAM WOODWARD, Professor of Drawing and Painting. JANE CALDWELL NIXON, Professor of English and Rhetoric. EVELYN WALTON ORDWAY, B.Sc, Professor of Chemistry. MARIE AUGUSTIN, Professor of French. MARY LEAL HARKNESS, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Latin. FREDERICK WESPY, Ph.D., Professor of German. MARY CASS SPENSER, M.Sc, Professor of Mathematics. CLARA GREGORY BAER, Professor of Physical Education. JAMES ADAIR LYON, Jr., A.M., Professor of Phvsics. PIERCE BUTLER, Ph.D., Professor of History. SUSAN DINSMORE TEW, Ph.D., Professor of Greek. GERTRUDE ROBERTS SMITH, Professor of Drawing and Painting. MARY GIVEN SHEERER, Professor of Ceramic Decoration. IMOGEN STONE, A.M., Assistant Professor of English. JOHN PETER PEMBERTON, Instructor in Drawing. SUSAN WILLIAMS MOSES, A.M., Assistant Professor of Languages. JOHN LEO HENNESSY, Instructor in Spanish. LAURA ALICE McGLOIN, A.M., Instructor in Biology. JULIA CAROLINA LOGAN, Instructor in English. CLARISSE CENAS, Instructor in French. KATHERINE KOPMAN, Instructor in Drawing. AMELIE ROMAN, Instructor in Drawing. MARY WILLIAMS BUTLER, Instructor in Drawing. LOUISIANA JOHN CATLETT, Instructor in Mathematics. ABBIE RICHMOND, A.M., Instructor in English. VIOLA DENESA SIRERA, A.M., Instructor in German and Latin. ADELIN FLAM SPENCER, A.M., M.Sc, Instructor in Chemistry. MYRA CLARE ROGERS, A.M., Instructor in Latin. LUCY CHURCHILL RICHARDSON, Instructor in Physical Education. KATHARINE MARGUERITE REED, A.M., Instructor in History. BERTHA ELINOR FRANKENBUSH, A.M., Instructor in Mathematics. HP 1 " :T- w ■ 1 ,1 511 .- 1 ■ 102 , , ELECTRIC Or- em (O LIFE AT NEWCOMB ' 0 SENIORS 5 Outitff NEWCOMB ' S PRIDE Class of 1905 class Colors Garnet and Gold. Class Yell Ray, Ray, Ray, Who come? We come, Newcomb. Ray, Ray, Ray, Who come? We come, Newcomb, Naughty Five, Naughty Five, Naughty Five. Officers Hilda M. Blount, President Hariette Waters, Vice-President Josephine Pearce, Secretary Netta Russell, . . ' Treasurer Della Mohr, Historian- Class Poem Serious, sensible, jolly and fair. Earnest, impulsive, high-minded and true, Naturally happy, of cheerfulness rare, In truth, just mere words can ' t describe them to you; On account of their learning they ' ve won great renown. Right worthy are they of the " Cap and the Gown; " So, three cheers for the record the Seniors hand down. 106 A History of the Class of 1905 HE history of the Class of 1905 begins with the settlement at Newcomb of various Freshmen from the States of Louisiana, Mississippi, Florida and Alabama, in October of the year 1 90 1. While yet a green and timid people they invaded this new territory, content for a while with merely holding their own and making no aggressions on neighboring classes. But when once this timidity had grown into assurance, and the new members had acquired the virtue of " sticking together " — that virtue which for four years has been characteristic, and has brought victories in dramatics, literature and athletics — the natural contest for supremacy began. It has been a many- sided contest and now, almost at its close, I think we may honestly, and not boastfully either, say that we have made ourselves masters of our college world. The first decided victory for the 1905 ' s was on the Field of Drama, where, though Caesar ' s horse was only a hobby, all of the enemy at Philippi fell together, and the victory was voted to be the most noteworthy that had been won on Newcomb soil. The leaders of this great conquest were warriors from Florida, one of whom has followed victory with victory until in her Senior year she has been chosen president of her class. It is not a fair history which passes over unnoticed the struggles and failures of a people. So this will record the defeat of 1905 in its first battle on the Field of Athletics; in its Sophomore year the flourishing band gave way before a more practiced and skilled people. But there was neither retreat nor despair, merely a bracing-up and a resolution so strenuously lived up to that in its Junior year the team broke every Newcomb record, and carried off as trophy the hard-earned and hotly-contested championship cup. The band was led by the same captain who now stands at its head, and who will " hold her own " irresistibly until the cup is again, and for the last time, carried off by 1905. I know they were said to be " frivolus " — this fun-loving class — and not perfect models of the sober and dignified seekers after knowledge. But one proof will be sufficient to show that a healthy body was valued as being the perfect affinity of a healthy mind. For it was in that same all-glorious Junior year that 1905 changed the usual run of things, and the Seniors were worsted on the debating stand by the " Woman suffragist " who " trailed in the dust " the banners of former non-believers and opponents. And though the four-year history of 1905 has been everything but a fable, I can not refrain from drawing just one little moral which, among many other important lessons, must be taken away from their college life by the girls of 1905. They must meet defeat individually as bravely as they have met it as a class, and they must receive victory as unboastingly and modestly as they have individually and collectively, from the moment of their first triumph until their appearance in the garb of Seniorhood — the long coveted and triumphantly realized Cap and Gown. Historian. 107 COLLEGE BUILDINGS To 905 A PROPHECY (The Past, 1901) " I predict, " sai d the one who had far-seeing eyes, " That this band of Minervas who are soon to arrive, By their originality ' II cause great surprise, And leave for all ages the deeds of ' 05. " A REALIZATION (The Present 1905) Would you believe this was said in the year 1901, When our real work at Newcomb had scarcely begun ? And now in reviewing the things we have, done. The good we ' ve accompHshed, through hardships and fun. We predict that life ' s struggles will overwhelm none, Because of the battles we ' ve all fought and won. AN APPRECIATION (The Future, 1910) " Advance and achieve was the standard they raised, For four years they kept it, brave hearts, undismayed ; And we, too, by all shall be honored and praised. If we play life ' s drama as ' 05 has pla) ' ed. 108 Newcomb Senior Statistics Blount, Hilda M., KKF, (■)!, Playwright (i), Secretary (2), French Circle (2), Basket- ball Team (2-3-4), Historian (3), Agonistic (3-4), Sub. Editor Jambalaya (3), Class President (4), Class Orator (3), Y. W. C. A. Cahn, Mabel J., French Circle (1-2-4), Playwright (2), Agonistic (3-4), Basketball Team (3-4), Sub. Editor Jambalaya (3), Editor-in-Chief Jambalaya (4), Public Debater (3). De Grange, Beatrice, Agonistic (3-4), French Circle (3), Sub. Editor Jambalaya (4), Secretary Agonistic (4). Fayers, Aline F., Class President (3), Agonistic (3-4), Glee Club (3), Y. W. C. A. Godchaux, Carrie W., Treasurer (i) and (2), Pla3T Tight (2), Agonistic (3-4), French Circle (1-2-4), Basketball Team (2-3-4), Basketball Captain (3-4), Public Debater (3)- Hart, Gladys, Agonistic (3-4). Jackson, Genevieve, 775(?, Y. W. C. A. (3-4), Basketball Team (3-4), Agonistic (4). Jordan, Mabel, Sub. Editor Jambalaya (2), Agonistic (3-4), French Circle (2-3-4), President French Circle (4), Y. W. C. A. Lisso, Essie, Vice-Presider.t (i). President (2), Basketball Team (2-3-4), Agonistic (3-4), Speaker Agonistic (4), Olive and Blue (1-2-3-4), French Circle (4). Mauberret, Mathilde, Agonistic (3-4). Menge, Edna, Agonistic (3-4). MOHR, Della, Basketball Team (2-3-4), Agonistic (3-4), Secretary Agonistic (3), Symposium (3), Class Historian (4). Murphy, Flora, IIBfP, 6J, Agonistic (3), Vice-President (3), Basketball Team (2). Norton, Mildred, .4077, 61, French Circle (1-2-3), Y. W. C. A. (1-2-3-4), Secretary is). Glee Club (3). Pearce, Josephine G., Secretary (i), Vice-President (2), Basketball Team (2-3-4), Agonistic (3), Secretary (4), French Circle (4). Reames, Eleanor E., French Circle (3), Basketball Team (3-4), Agonistic (3-4), Treasurer Agonistic (4), Public Debater (3), Sub. Editor Jambalaya (4), Clerk of Congress of Agonistic (3), Newcomb Business Manager of Tulanian (4). 109 Hembert, Frances, Agonistic (3-4), French Circle (2). Robertson, Mel., A ' AT, 61, President (i), Sub. Editor Jaiibalaya (2), Historian (2), Treasurer (3), Olive and Blue (3-4), Basketball Coach (3-4), Assistant Business Manager Jambalaya (3-4). Reid, Clothilde, Agonistic (3-4). Russell, Netta A., French Circle (3-4), Agonistic (3-4), Basketball Team (2-3-4), Treasurer (4). Sanders, Flora M., AOII, dl, Treasurer of Agonistic (3), Glee Club (3), Historian (i) French Circle (1-4). ' Stern, Gertrude, Agonistic (3-4). .Spearing, Jessie, Agonistic (4). Waldhorn, Augusta, French Circle (2-3-4), Agonistic (3-4), Newcomb, Editor-in-Chief of Tulanian (3). Waters, Hariette, 75(?, 61, Corresponding Secretary, Y. W. C. A., Clerk of Congress of Agonistic (3), Speaker of Agonistic (3), Basketball Team (3-4), French Circle (3), Vice-President (4), President of Y. W. C. A. (4). 110 Junior Class, 1906 class Colors Gold and Black. Class Yell Rickety Rix! Rickety Rix! Sis! Boom! Bah! Naughty Six! Haughty Six! Rah! Rah! Rah! Officers Viola Murphy, .......... President Edith Farrar, Vice-President Beatrix Fortune, ....... Secretary and Treasurer Edith Follett, ......... Class Historiati 112 Who is She? She has " two lips, indifferent red; item, two grey eyes, with hds to them; item, one neck, one chin, and so forth. " She is cheerful, s3Tnpathetic, unselfish, enthusiastic, athletic and highly intellectual. She has two generous foes, 1905 and 1907. She has two staunch friends, 1904 and 1908. She never cuts chapel, gym, nor classes. She never creates a disturbance on the arcade. She never attempts to paint the college red or any other color. She always remembers that there are trash baskets on the campus. She always pays her class dues — when misfortune overtakes her. She knows the exact location of every mountain range, river, city, and town, including Waterloo. She has invented the phrase, " the English Channel is shallow in width. " She knows more about brachiopods, trilobites, ichthyosaurs, and rocks, than Mr. Dana himself. ■ She has made an interesting discovery as to the meaning of mummery. She adores Math and German ; while Latin is a pleasant relaxation after one whole hour of Spanish or Art. She can make worse puns than Dr. Dixon ' s. She has the histrionic ability of a Bernhardt, a Mansfield, a Sothern, and a Jefferson. She is the " pride of Newcomb ' s Faculty. " Why say more ? She does the things that have been left undone and never does the things she ought not to do. Who is she ? Naughty Six. 113 Newcomb Junior Statistics Converse, Edna, Y. W. C. A., French Circle, Agonistic. CoppEE, Nellie, XQ, Captain Basketball Team (2), Basketball Team (3), Agonistic. CzARNOWSKi, Olga, Y. W. C. A., French Circle, Agonistic. Emerson, Eliza, Y. W. C. A., Sub. Editor Jaiibalaya (2-3), Agonistic, Substitute Basketball Team (3). Farrar Edith, XQ, Vice-President (3), Agonistic, Y. W. C. A., French Circle. Follett, Edith, French Circle, Agonistic, Substitute Basketball Team (2-3), Class Historian (3). Fortune, Beatrix, Agonistic, French Circle, Secretary and Treasurer (3), Substitute Basketball Team (2-3). GuNBY, Edith, French Circle. Hardie, Ella, XQ. Lawler, Ruby, Agonistic, French Circle. Lewis, Clara, XQ, French Circle, Agonistic, Basketball Team (2), Substitute Basketball Team (3), Sub. Editor Olive and Blue. Lob, Buel.ah, Agonistic, Basketball Team (2), Captain Basketball Team (3), Sub. Editor of Jambalaya (2). LoEB, Mathilde, Agonistic, French Circle, Basketball Team (2-3). Lovell, Fanny, Basketball Team (3), Agonistic. Marechal, Edith, Agonistic. Murphy, Viola, 7i3(?, Sub. Editor Jajibal.aya (i), ' ice-President (i), Secretarv and Treasurer (2), President (3). Provosty, Andr£, AOn. Randolph, Norma Pearce, Agonistic, French Circle, Y. W. C. A. SuMMEY, Mary, Y. W. C. A., Agonistic, Basketball Team (2-3). Vallas, Edna, Y. W. C. A., French Circle, Agonistic, Class Historian (2), Sub. Editor Jambalaya (3), Substitute Basketball Team (3). Specials Abraham, Jeanne, Agonistic, -P. Aiken, Edith, 77J P, Agonistic. Craig, Hester, KKF. Basketball Team (3). Miller, Edna. Minor, Mary, KKF, Basketball Team (3), Agonistic. 114 OSophontoreClass.7 F O-o -Tci ' n© TjaugKtu- seven J oiughK- seven V?rg, ,uHai%le4 Sec. ir«s. GREAT SOPHS From Little FRESH lESGRO GurvTm History of the Class of 1907 N October the first, nineteen hundred and three, the Class of 1907 came to hfe. Ever)-thing was in readiness for the new infant. The other classes stood waiting around, and the green of 1906 still lir gered on the campus outside. But, lo! A surprise was in wait for all. Instead of an ignorant Freshman baby, 1907 sprang forth full-fledged like Minerva from the brain of Jupiter. The Sophomores looked abashed to see a younger class so superior and the Juniors held out the hand of friendship to their new sister. All through her initial year at college Minerva II. lived up to her promising first appearance and during this term she is even surpassing it. You must be wondering what some of our famous exploits are. To begin at the end, our latest and greatest achievement was beating the Juniors in one of the best basketball games ever played at Newcomb. We are the only Sophomores who have even been victorious over an upper class. Isn ' t that something to be proud of? The ambition of our life at college is to win the championship cup. We still have the Seniors to beat — but we ' ll hear the end of the story later. They say pride comes before a fall, so we will not boast. Then our class play last year was another triumph. The best I can sa}- is that it was quite worthy of nineteen seven. Our play of this year is still with the cup in the misty future, but you may be sure it will be a good one. Besides these things, we have performed other notable deeds. We have numerous and sundry times been victorious in locker room fights, and we have subdued the Freshmen so that they are forced to acknowledge our e.xalted Sophomoric rank. Time and space forbid that we should go into further detail concerning ourselves, but w e hope that this short sketch will suffice to give you a shght idea of the greatness cf our illustrious class of nineteen sever. HiSTORI.W. 117 Class of I 907 When the world was young, When time was a youth, W ' hen women were angels. When men stood for truth, There existed a college Of learning untold. With towers and turrets, And pillars of gold. Therein were three classes Of different degree, These boasted of lasses Of high pedigree. Seniors, Juniors and Freshmen, Their ranks did comprise, The latter were youthful, (Please hide your surprise). But in process of time The Invincihles came. And a new class arose, But without a new name. Too clever for Freshmen, And too gifted by far, To be mentioned with Juniors (Don ' t they give you a jar ?) Too young and good-looking To be classed with that band. Who with gowns wildly floating Roamed over the land. But the oldest professor — A sage of great fame. At last answered the problem. And gave them a name. Said he: " As Sophia For wisdom doth stand, Sophomore surely fits them. Sophs, I ' m yours to command. " 118 Newcomb Sophomore Statistics I REAZEALE, Marie, A ' A7 ' , (-y ' , Y. W. C. A. (2), French Circle (1-2), Sub. Editor of Jambalaya (2), Basketball Team (1-2), Erglish Circle. Bres, Nell, French Circle (1-2), English Circle (2). DuPR , Lily, .4077, 61, Secretary of Class (i), President English Circle. GuNTER, Anne H., Y. W. C. A. (1-2), Pla_ vright (i), President (2), French Circle (i), Basketball Team (2), EngHsh Circle. Handy, Jo, .4077, Sub. Editor Jambalaya (i), English Circle. Handley, ' irginia B.,77£( , Sub. Editor Jambalaya (i), Vice-President Y. ' . C. A. (2), Class Secretary (2), Basketball Team (2), Enghsh Circle. Hart, Fr.ancis, Substitute Basketball Team (2), English Circle. Henold, Bertha, Secretary Enghsh Circle, Substitute Basketball Team (2): HiNCKS, Leda, President Class (i), French Circle (1-2). Hinton, Banita, Enghsh Circle. HiNTON, Helen, English Circle. Hugo, Nettie, Y. W. C. A., English Circle. Hopkins, Carrie M.,nB ' P. 61, Sub. Editor Jambalaya, Basketball Team (2). Loeber, Pauline, XQ, 6J, French Circle (i), Basketball Team (2), Class Vice-Presi- dent (1-2), EngUsh Circle, Olive and Blue Editor Forum, 6J. Lyon, Bessie, Class Treasurer (2), Y. W. C. A., Secretary (2), Basketball Team (2). Many, Anna E., .4077, 61, Basketball Captain (2), Y. W. C. A. M.4URY, Helene, 77£(2 , 61, Class Editor Olive and Blue, Class Historian (2), Basketball Team (2). McColl.4m, Edna, English Circle, French Circle (i). Substitute Basketball Team (2). Miller, Emily V. D., Class Poet (1-2), Y. W. C. . . (1-2), French Circle, English Circle, Treasurer. Moss, Caroline, English Circle. Patterson, Josephine, Y. W. C. A., Enghsh Circle. Parlance, Evelyn, French Circle (1-2). Russell, Elizabeth. ScHiUDT, Dorothea A., French Circle (1-2). Saunders, Marguerite, .4077, Historian (i). Corresponding Secretary of English Circle. Simmons, Alma, English Circle. Taylor, Alice, French Circle (1-2). Terwillicer, Hattie, Y. W. C. A., Enghsh Circle. White, Emily, English Circle. Rosenbaum, Ruth. Trible, Irene. Sp ecials of 1907 Charles, Daisy, IIB(P, Y. W. C. A., English Circle. Danziger, Edna, French Circle (1-2), English Circle. Feld, Ruby, English Circle. Grehan, .A.LICE, English Circle. Krower, Edn.a, French Circle (1-2), English Circle. Ogden, Ella Louise, Enghsh Circle. 119 Class History of 1908 EWCOMB has cause to remember long the glorious first of October, 1904. For on this day there entered a class whose brillianc} ' and spirit have never been and never will be equalled in the history of Tulane Uni- versity. Never were there such girls, and never were done such noble deeds. So strong is the innate sense of this most wonderful class that not once has 1908 suffered from inexperience — that malady so common to ordinary Freshmen. Far from succumbing to the evil results of verdancy, we have instead caused others to suffer from the intense light of our brillianc} All Newcomb is dazzled by the glow. Reluctantly I write such seemingly exaggerated praise as the above, but my duty as historian bids me set forth the truth — howe ' er flattering it may be, and however modest I may feel about the achievements of my class. Thus to continue ' all the Faculty hold us in highest esteem. There is not one pro- fessor who is not delighted when a division of 1908 enters the room to recite to him or her. This is but natural; it must be so great a relief — so great a change for the better — for one who has just heard the lessons of some other class, 1907 for example, to hear ours, well learned and well understood as the} always are. But enough said of our intellectual superiority; you have doubtless, gentle reader, already heard from other sources much more about it than this whole book could contain. Now, as to our traditional foes, the Sophomores. Of course, you know of our fights with them; how we fastened their lockers and hid the keys, and how in revenge they thought they would shut us up in the locker room. But there they reckoned without their host. They did succeed in entrapping three or four of our number, but these the rest of us immediately went about to rescue. We could not force the door, so we went around under the window and put up a ladder. One of the ' 08 ' s was about to climb down by means of it when overwhelming numbers of Sophs came, and, with a great struggle, bore it away. They left us, but we were not, as they thought, at the end of our resources. Ah, Sophomores, you learned a thing or two that day. A ' e piled up tables and chairs and the girl at the window jumped. She landed safely and triumphantly just as the Sophs came hurrying back. They were defeated and, in acknowledgment of the fact, they unlocked the door and thus allowed the remaining Freshmen to leave the room in .he usual dignified and conventional manner. This is but one of many incidents which go to prove that 1907 cannot impose upon 1908 — the former think that they have to deal with the same kind of Freshmen as those Newcomb possessed last year, and in this mistaken idea they have more than once came to grief. Ah, gentle reader, I would I could continue forever in the narrative of 1908 ' s deeds of prowess, but unfortunately, space is lacking. So, in the name of our great and glorious class, I must bid you farewell till you come, sometime in the spring, to witness the best play that was ever produced; a play chosen by the 1908 ' s, and written by a 1908. To ' 08 To thee, O mighty Class of 1908, In a most learned college, wisest class, To thee I pledge a love that ne ' er ' U abate. Long after I from Newcomb ' s walls will pass. To be thy worthy member I ' ll e ' er try, Though to be that I know is hard, indeed; Since thee to equal, other classes sigh. For thou in wisdom other classes lead. Oh, nineteen eight! Indeed, a great class thou; And oh, thy future seems so bright to me. If only things will always be as now, I ' ll have no more to wish for, as to thee. If thou ' U fulfill the promise of this hour, Thou ' llt proN ' e thyself proud Newcomb ' s fairest flower. 123 Newcomb Freshman Statistics Regulars Adler, Berenice. Blum, Adele, French Circle. Boyd, Minnie, French Circle. Brinkmann, Gertrude F. Callan, Mary E. Campbell, Mary B. Cunningham, Laura L., French Circle. Delbert, Elmir, French Circle. Danziger, Miriam, French Circle. Davis, Marjorie C. Drake, Irene Aubrey, KKF, French Circle, Y. W. C. A. Farrar, Mildred, XQ, French Circle. Frierson, Lucia, AOH. Gardemal, G. Anna, President (2d half), French Circle. Gaunt, Esther. Gayden, Margaret K. Goldstein, Lillian Finlay. Grabenheimer, Sadie. Hart, Nellie S., Treasurer (2d half), Sub. Editor Jambalaya, French Cir - cle, Y. W. C. A. Hatlestad, Elsa. Hereford, Flavia, French Circle. HiLLER, Irma H., French Circle. Jung, Lillian M., AOU, French Circle. L.4PEYRE, JaNIE. Laroussini, Nina M., 1730, French Circle. M anion, Katherine, Secretary ( I St half). Mayer, Maomi B. McInnis, Malcolm. Moore, Frances. Monroe, Adele, KKF, Vice-President (2d half). Treasurer (ist half). Norman, Anita J., KKF, Secretary (2d half), Sub. Editor Jambalaya. Owen, Edith. PrSot, Nina M., XQ, Vice-President (st half). Class Historian. Randolph, Gladys Pierce. Reuss, Helene E. Rood, Urilda B., Y. W. C. A. Simpson, Margie. Stearns, Shirley J., French Circle, Y. W. C. A. Tebo, Jessie Wing, 75(P, President (ist half), French Circle, Y. W. C. A. Waldhorn, Elsie, French Circle. Weil, Fannie. Weil, Gladys. Williams, Edna. Williams, Loolahbel. Woods, Uland Lee, Y. W. C. A. Dreyfous, Emma, French Circle. 908 Specials Aarons, Beatrice D. Barrow, Zoe Gayoso. Breed, Rae. Bush, Ruth Esther, KKF, French Cir- cle. Crippen, Lucille. Calloway, ' LEA,nB0. Flaspoller, Gertrltde. Ford, Florence, KKF. Garrott, Lillian. J ELLISON, Hazel Kyrke. Johnson, Joyce Amy. Lampton, Nurcelia. Legendre, Virgie, XQ, French Circle. Levert, Ella, XQ. McCulloch, Kate. Sanders, Lelia Harrison, Class Editor of Olive and Blue, Editor of Y. W. C. A. Terry, Kate. lAKT DLmttTHFJH Art School Colors Red, Yellow and Blue. Mascot The " Lamb. " Art Students ' Body Bemis Sharp, - - President Jane Gibes, Vice-President May Thomason, Secretary Edna Reed, Treasurer SENIOR CLASS Edna Reed, President Jane Gibbs, Vice-President JUNIOR CLASS Juanita Mauras, President Sadie Irvine, Vice-President Gladys Randolph, Secretary Ernestine Bres, Treasurer SOPHOMORE CLASS Lillian Loeber, President Anne Robertson, Vice-President Margaret Shelby, Secretary Julia Mcgruder, Treasurer FRESHMAN CLASS Fannie Warren, . President Alma Woodward, Vice-President SccTctdTy Vera Morel, i ' I Treasurer BASKETBALL Zelia Barnett, Captain 126 ; =. Murvft vAiUMi vM i .va U r 4C. • V Ov l4 ' • 6. :ci Statistics Senior Class Florence E. Atkins. — " The sweetest girl. " Zelia M. Barnett. — " The winning girl. " Captain Basketball Team. Lucy E. Denham. — " The impressionist girl. " Dertha Drennan. — " The original girl. " Jane T. Gibbs. — " The sterhng girl. " Vice-President Art Student Body, Vice-President Senior Class. Louisie E. Howe. — " The brilliant girl. " Florence Jardet. — " The knowing girl. " Daisy T. Joor. — " The striving girl. " Editor Jambalaya. Marguerite Labarre. — " The fascinating girl. " Editor Olive and Blue. Edna L. Reed. — " The jolly girl. " President Senior Class, Treasurer Art Student Body Bemis Sharp. — " The charming girl. " President Art Student Body. Mary E. Thomason. — " The sunny girl. " Secretary Art Student Body. Junior Class Marie Ernestine Bres, Treasurer Junior Class. Cynthia Littlejohn. Claire E. Crawford. Gertrude Monroe. Estelle F. Holley. Juanita Mauras, President Junior Class, Sub. Editor Jambalaya. Anna Simpson. Gladys G. Randolph, Secretary Junior Class. Sadie A. E. Irvine, Vice-President Junior Class. Sophomore Class Julia Byrne. Edna Dean. Lillian Loeber, President Sophomore Class, Sub. Editor Jambalaya. Anna Mohr. Julia Michel. Anne Robertson, President Sophomore Class, Sub. Editor Jambalaya. Margaret Shelby, Secretary Sophomore Class. Id.a Tharp. 128 Freshman Class Marian Beane. Alice Brady. Minerva Dickinson. Matilda Gray. Marian Irvine. Elizabeth L. nsing. Annabel McQuiston. Ma Iorel. Vera Morel, Secretary-Treasurer Freshman Class, President Freshman Class. Fannie Warren, Sub. Editor Jambalaya. Lynne Watkins, Editor Olive and Blue. Alma Woodward, Vice-President Freshman. Ella Wood. Post-Graduate Henrietta D. Bailey, ' 03. Mrs. Henry Garic, ' 03. Eefie Shepard, ' 03. Anita P. Kelley, ' 04. Specials M.ARIA L. Benson. Margaret G. Boroughs. E. Ruth Burgess. Mrs. C. B. Crabites. Esther H. Elliot. Marguerite E. Gillis. Velma Hand. Nina E. Harper. Lucia D. Jorden. Margaret Sterling Lea. Louise Lebeuf. Virginia S. Maes. Elizabeth K. Paterson. Maude Robinson. Minnie J. Schmidt. Margaret J. Stubbs. Jennie M. Walker. Helene Weis. Leonore Woods. A. I. Duggan. Charlotte Payne. Emma J. Urquhart. S.iLLY Holt. Mrs. p. Wraight. 131 Art Crafts Pottery Miss Sheerer Miss Benson Miss Bailey Miss Wraight Miss Littlejohn Miss Holley Miss Simpson Miss Robinson Miss Howe Miss Irvine Miss Murphy Miss Mauberret Miss Stern Miss Urquhart Miss Jorden Miss Holt Miss Crawford Miss Sharp Miss Lebeuf Miss Scudder Miss Labarre Miss Payne Miss Norton Miss Menge Miss De Grange Independent Designers Miss Kennon Miss Jackson Mrs. L. Nicholson Miss Ryan Miss E. Hoa-Le Blanc Miss Levy Miss Ross Miss R. Urquhart Embroidery Mrs. Smith Miss Benson Miss Robinson Miss Holt Miss Mauras Miss Elliott Miss Lebeuf Miss Bailey Miss Drennan Miss Burgess Miss Garic Miss Duggan Miss Sharp Miss Mass 133 H l K i W " f 1 i Q ' J ' fl ft SI ; j - H H Hm: - ' Im ■■n J t m HK j hK Ik-ji Hil Law Department Faculty EDWIN BOONE CRAIGHEAD, LL.D., President of University. HARRY HINCKLEY HALL, B.L., Dean, and Professor of Criminal Law, the Law of Evidence and of Practice under the Code of Practice of Louisiana. EUGENE DAVIS SAUNDERS, B.L., Professor of Constitutional Law, Common 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, Inter- national Law, and Constitutional Law. FRANK ADAIR MONROE, Professor of Commercial Law and the Law of Corpora- tions. JULES BLANC MONROE, A.B., LL.B., Quiz-Master. ROSS EDMOND BREAZEALE, LL.B., Quiz-Master. JAMES MARTIAL LAPEYRE, LL.B., Quiz-Master. 136 History of the Class of 1904-05 I N THE twenty-first of last November, the eighty-six men who compose the great class of nineteen four-nineteen five, began the great charge up the paths of legal knowledge to capture and occupy the Supreme Court of the land. Dean Hall in his opening talk told of the high requirements of the lawyer of to-day. But he also cheered us by telling of the high place we would take in the affairs of the State, and even of the Nation, if we became judges and succeeded in our Charges. He finally presented us with the most dangerous and effective weapon of the lawyer, the Code of Practice. He said that if properly used and understood, this book, with the aid of another infernal machine, the Civil Code, would win the fight for us. Although he did not say it in so many words, his talk left us with the uncanny feeling that these codes could be of great service to us, if properly used and understood, but if a single article in their make-up were overlooked they would immediately become more dangerous to the owner than to anyone else, and would surely result in our losing the action. As soon as we became acquainted with one another, we realized that we must elect a leader, or president, and have permanent organization. Therefore, Mr. Dupre was elected temporary chairman, and the campaign was started with four tickets in the field. The contest was very close, requiring three days to complete it. After the two weakest tickets were dropped, the fight became fast and furious, and the two candidates, Mr. Gar- land, of Opelousas, and Mr. Smith, of Orleans, were boosted up to have a look at the skies by the orators of their respective parties. The members of the class finally per- suaded these eSusive fountains of oratory, that, although ] Ir. Garland and Mr. Smith were both worthy of keeping their lofty seats, they were needed to lead the class. So the gentlemen were allowed to return to our midst from their stay among other heavenly beings. Mr. Smith was finally declared elected by a fair majority, and in his speech of accept- ance he assured the class that while he had enjoyed his visit and stay among the skies, nevertheless, he was honored and glad to return to this common-place world to act as president of such a class. The reader must not suppose that we are merely students and grinds, incapable of having a good time. Of course, our greatest joys are derived in the mastering of complex legal subjects, but we vary our amusements. This was shown, and our abihty as enter- tainers estabhshed, at the annual hop given on Founders ' Day. 139 As the history goes to the press, the question of who will represent the class as vale- dictorian is being discussed. Judging from some of the men entering the contest, it should be very close. Anyone who expects to attend is advised to come prepared for a sudden rise in the temperature, as we have inside information that the air will be warm, if not positively hot, on that occasion. With most classes this part of the session has witnessed cramming and worry over the great final test to come when we have to pass in review before the Faculty. But with the present class this is not the case; we look forward to the examina tions with confidence, and our only fear is that the Faculty will do away with them as unnecessary. (The mem- bers of the Faculty will please not read the above paragraph.) Anyone having suff ' ered from the effect of hot air caused by reading the above, will present his claims to Denis, the " student, " not the " lecturer. " Artist. — Fine paintings, gentlemen, — this one — " God Bless Our Home. " Lean. — Country Law Student. — Say (pause), got one, " GoU Darn Our Boarding House " ? Class of 1904-05 Statistics Adams, Sturges Quincy. Adolph, Walter Edward. Alba, Louis Richard. Alford, Gus Lafayette. Allen, Matthew Jackson. Bagwell, Walter Lee. Berlin, Henry Hugh, Bdll, IV. Blossman, Eugene Sampson. Blanchard, Lawrence Grain, IV. Broussard, Joseph Otto, A.B. Brown, Joseph Glifford, A.B. Carter, Howell, Jr. Gasey, Joseph Anderson, A.B. Casserly, J.AMES Gharles, A.M. GooKE, Nath.aniel Dobson. Claverie, John Michael, Jr. Daly, Bernard John. Dart, Henry Plauche, JR-, A.B.,-r.4£, IV. Davenport, Frank Benjamin. Denis, Arthur Hewes, IX, IV., Law Editor, Tulane German Glub, His- torian. Devlin, Daniel Joseph, AKE, A.B. DuPAs, Paul Louis. DupRE, Gilbert Louis, Jr., A.B., ATQ, T. A. A. EsTOPiNAL, Benjamin Franklin. Fields, Harvey Goodwyn, B.I., ZAK, A.B. FuRLOw, Thomas Edwin, KA, B.A. Gallagher, William James. Gautreaux, James Scallen. Gardiner, Samuel Walter. Garland, Joseph Moore, 7X . Gaskill, Fred Chester, A.B. Gill, Alonzo Preston. Gilbert, Philip Henry. Goldman, Louis. Gremillion, Landry Phidias. Grima, Alfred, A.B., Georgetown. Hays, Clifford East, IV. Houghton, William Allen. Himel, Rene Hector, A.B. Holcombe, Charles Andrews, IV., KA. IvEY, Joseph Nettles, IV., Ph.D., A.M. Ingram, Wyatt H. Janvier, John, ATQ, Assistant Football Coach. Kearney, George Ross. Keller, Lee Frederick. Kennedy, Robert Price, A.B. King, Thomas Howard. King, Thomas George. Kramer, Paul. Kohn, Edwin Cicero. La Cour, Arthur Burton, AKE, Var- sity Football. Laurendine, Charles Medrick. Laurendine, John Merrill. LooMis, John Richard. McCoRiiicK, Vivian Ignatius. McMuRKAY, Henry Bernard, Jr., A.B. Maloney, Henry Herbert. Magne, Frank William, A.B., Tulane Varsity Football. Meunier, Roger Francois. Mithoff, Hy man, Editor of O. and B. Nunez, Fernand Joseph. Neuhauser, David Adrian. Nixon, Clark. O ' Connell, Martin Henry, A.B. Parlance, Walter Charles, IX, IV., Tulane German Club. PoRTEOus, William Alexander. Randle, Robert Oakley, A.B. Richard, Edward Henry. RivARDE, Louis Robert. Robbert, Edward Martin. Robertson, George Winter, J " A ' , KM, A.B., Tulane German Club. Robertson, Thomas Washington, B.S. Ryan, Edward John. Saucier, Harry Stuart, T. A. A. Sbis. , Anthony Joseph. Smith, Merrill Neville, J ' A ' , Varsity Football. Smith, Ventress Jones, IV. Teissier, Fernand Fortune, A.B. Tompkins, Linn Clingmann. Thompson, Matthew Cary. Wall, Isaac Dickson, Jr., IV., i .4, B.S. Ward, Joseph Frank, B. O., nKA,l ., T. A. A. Weick, John Stephen. Wolf, Samuel. WooDviLLE, John Leopold Warren, KA0. Wooten, William Leonidas. Wright, Simeon Tankisley. 141 The Song of the Epicure F chests of gold or wealth untold Release from death could buy, My blessed share, I ' d watch with care, And guard with sleepless eye. And when grim death, with oppressive breath, Would come on the fated day; Release should I gain, and a new lease obtain, And send death, crestfallen, away. But since man can ' t for pelf, purchase life for himself, Of what use is money to me ? If I ' m fated to die, now say, why should I With sighs and laments troubled be? Be it mine then to quaff, with a jest and a laugh, The witie as it sparkles like dew, Just add to these three, and complete all will be. Some friends who are tipsy and true. Sol Weiss, ' 05. 143 ■i t tt - " . fi ' ' f. ■ " (i,„ . ' ■ °Qrtl.s . Kappa Alpha (Founded 1865) Chapter Roll Alpha. — Washington and Lee University. Gamma. — University of Georgia. Delta.— WoUord College. Epsilon. — Emory College. Zeta. — Randolph-Macon College. Eta. — Richmond College. Theia. — Kentucky State College. Kappa. — Mercer University. Lambda. — University of Virginia. N ' ti. — 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 Z e a.— Wilham Jewell College. Alpha Epsilon. — S. W. Presbyterian University. Alpha Zeta. — William and Mary College. Alpha Eta. — Westminster College. Alpha Theta. — Kentucky University. Alpha Iota. — Centenary College. Alpha Kappa. — Missouri State University. Alpha Lambda. — Johns Hopkins University. Alpha Mil. — Millsaps College. Alpha Nil. — Columbian University. Alpha Xi. — University of California. Alpha Pi. — Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Alpha Rho. — University of West Virginia. Alpha Sigma. — Georgia School of Technology. Alpha Tail. — Hampden-Sidney College. Alpha Upsilon. — University of Mississippi. Alpha Phi. — Trinity College. Alpha Chi. — Kentucky Wesleyan University. Alpha P5 .— Florida State College. Alpha Omega.— . C. A. M. College. 10 145 Beta Alpha. — Missouri School of Mines. Beta Beta. — Bethany College. Beta Gamma. — College of Charleston. Beta Delta. — Georgetown College. Beta Epsilon. — Delaware College. Beta Zeta. — Universitv of Florida. State Associations Missouri. Georgia. Kentucky. Alabama. North Carolira. Louisiana. Arkansas. Alumni Chapters Norfolk, Va. Richmond, ' a. New York Cit} " . Raleigh, N. C. Macon, Ga. Lexington, Ky. Petersburg, Va. Talladega, Ala. St. Louis, Mo. Ale.xandria, La. Jackson, Miss. Atlanta, Ga. Hampton, Va. Chattanooga, Tenn. Montgomery, Ala. Augusta, Ga. Staunton, Va. Jacksonville, Fla. Shreveport, La. Centreville, Miss. Hattiesburg, Miss. " Mobile, Ala. Dallas, Texas. Frankhn, La. Kansas City, Mo. San Francisco, Cal. Baltimore, Md. Little Rock, Ark. Anniston, Ala. Jonesboro, Ark. Nashville, Tenn. Selma, Ala. Memphis, Tenn. Knoxville, Tenn. New Orleans , La. Houston, Tex. 146 ,] . mJ ' " ' tt m mmmtHm- - I B 5 ■ ■ txrv-i ; i 1 , £A -r.JiV ■ .i0 % . iii • - liaylf Kappa Alpha—Psi Chapter (Founded 1881) In Faculty Edwin Boone Craighead Robert Sharp John Rose Ficklen Albert Lefevre P. JoRDA Kahle Hampdes S. Lewis John J. Archinard Ross E. Breazeale Academic Arthur A. Moreno Charles Henry Howard Gillean Edward Fairfax Neild William Alvin Love Robert E. Brumby N. Steal Scott Joel Woodruff McCook Medical Clarence E. Hutchinson J. Brown Farrier G. C. Clark P. J. Kahle W. J. Prudhomme G. D. Hudson W. B. Chamberlain John Chamberlain r. g. holcomb S. G. Thelford W. H. Piper Hay Sanford F. D. Mower W. W. Wilson C. P. May I. H. Wall Law 148 E. D. Holcombe 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. — Bucknell University. Lambda. — Indiana University. Mu. — Denison University. Xi. — DePauw University. Oniicron. — Dickinson College. Rho. — Butler College. Phi. — Lafayette College. Chi. — Hanover College. Psi. — L niversity 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. — Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Alpha Iota. — Illinois Wesleyan University. Alpha Lambda. — University of Wisconsin. Alpha Nil. — University of Texas. Alpha Xi. — LTniversity of Kansas. Alpha Omicron. — Tulane University. Alpha Psi. — Albion College. Alpha Rho. — Lehigh University. Alpha Sigma. — University of Minnesota. Alpha Upsilon. — University of South California, Alpha Phi. — Cornell University. Alpha Chi. — Pennsylvania State College. 149 Alpha Psi. — Vanderbilt University. Alpha Omega. — Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Delia Delta. — Purdue University. Zela Zeta. — Central University. . Zeta Psi. — University of Cincinnati. Eta Eta. — Dartmouth College. Theta Theta. — University of Michigan. Kappa Kappa. — University of Illinois. Lambda Lambda. — Kentucky State College. Mu Mu. — West Virginia University. Nu Nil. — Columbia University. Xi Xi. — University of Missouri. Omicron Omicron — University of Chicago. Rho Rho. — University of Maine. Tau Tati. — Washington University. Upsilon Upsilon. — University of Washington. Phi Phi. — University of Pennsylvania. Alu mm Chapt Boston. Indianapolis. New York. San Francisco. Columbus, O. Nashville. St. Louis. Chicago. Los Angeles. Philadelphia. ers Cincinnati. Milwaukee. Pittsburg. Baltimore. Kansas City. Peoria. Springfield, 111. Denver. New Orleans. St. Paul. Washington. Alumni Associations Detroit. ' estern New York. State of Washington. Tirrf; , riiil ' i. Alpha Omicron Chapter Established 1886. In Faculty Jules Blanc Monroe, ' 99. Academic George E. Williams, ' 05. Charles C. Crawford, Jr., ' 05. Frank T. Payne, ' 05. R. Bland Logan, ' 06. Harry McCall, ' 06. Brunswick Sharp, ' 06. Winder P. Monroe, ' 07. John Gayle Aiken, ' 07. Harry Hardie, ' 07. Esmond Phelps, ' 07. Chas. Franklin Zeek, ' 07. Alexander Ficklen, ' 07. Thomas D. Westfeldt, ' 08. Law George W. Robertson, ' 06. Arthur H. Denis, ' 06. Walter Parlance, ' 06. Medical LoiTis B. Crawford, ' 05. 152 Alpha Tau Omega Chapters Province I. — Alabama, Georgia, and Florida. Alabama Alpha Epsilon. — Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Alabama Beta Beta. — Southern University. Alabama Beta Delta. — University of Alabama. Georgia Alpha Beta. — University of Georgia Georgia Alpha Theta. — Emory College. Georgia Alpha Zeta. — fiercer University. Georgia Beta Iota. — School of Technology. Florida Alpha Omega. — University of Florida Province II. — California, Colorado, Louisiana and Texas. Calijornia Gamma Iota. — University of California. Colorado Gamma Lambda. — University of Colorado. Louisiana Beta Epsilon. — Tulane University. Texas Gamma Eta. — University of Texas. Province III. — Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Nebraska, Kansas and Minnesota Illinois Gamma Zeta. — University of Illinois. Illinois Gamma Chi. — University of Chicago. Indiana Gamma Gamma. — Rose Polytechnic Institute. Indiana Gamma Omicron. — Purdue University. Michigan Alpha Mii. — Adrian College. Michigan Beta Kappa. — Hillsdale College. Michigan Beta Lambda. — University of Michigan. Michigan Beta Omicron. — Albion College. Nebraska Gamma Theta. — University of Nebraska. Kansas Gamma Mu. — University of Kansas. Minnesota Gamma Nu. — Univ. of Minnesota. Province IV. — Maine, Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Vermont. Maine Beta Upsilon. — University of Maine. Maine Gamma Alpha. — Colby College. Massachusetts Gatntna Beta. — Tufts College. Rhode Island Gamma Delta. — Brown University. Vermont Beta Zeta. — University of Vermont. Province V. — New York and Pennsylv.a.nia. New York Alpha Omicron. — St. Lawrence University. New York Alpha Lambda. — Columbia University. New York Beta Theta. — Cornell University. Pennsylvania Alpha Iota. — Muhlenberg College. 153 Province V. — New York and Pennsylvania — Continued. Pennsylvajiia Alpha Upsilon. — Pennsylvania State College. Pennsylvania Alpha Pi. — W. and J. College. Pennsylvania Tan. — University of Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania .Alpha Rho. — Lehigh University. Province VI. — North Carolina, South Carolina and Virginia. North Carolina Alpha Delia. — University of North Carolina. North Carolina Chi. — Trinity College. South Carolina Beta Xi. — College of Charleston. Virginia Delta. — University of Virginia. Province VII. — Ohio. Ohio Alpha Nu. — Mt. Union College. Ohio Alpha Psi. — Wittenberg College. Ohio Beta Eta. — Wesleyan University. Ohio Beta Mu. — Wooster University. Ohio Beta Omega. — State University. Ohio Gamma Kappa. — Western Reserve University. Province VIII. — Tennessee. Tennessee Alpha Tan. — S. W. Pres. University. Tennessee Beta Pi. — Vanderbilt University. Tennessee Beta Tau. — S. W. Baptist University. Tennessee Omega. — University of the South. Tennessee Pi. — University of Tennessee. Alumni Associations Allentown, Pa. Dayton. Atlanta. Georgia. Birmingham . LouisviUe. Boston. Manila. California. New York. Chicago. Nebraska. Cleveland. Pittsburg. Colorado. Texas. Dallas. 154 Alpha Tau Omega The Beta Epsilon Chapter (Established 1887) In Faculty Allan C. Eustis John B. Elliott, Jk In Academic Department George Janvier Ernest Briant Norman Charles Rice Armstrong John Bertram Gannon, Jr. Lucien Eugene Lyons, Jr. Matthew Harry Lovat Saunders John Parker Montgomery Donald Brevard Gannon In Law Department Gilbert L. Dupre, Jr. Clark Nixon John Janvier. In Medical Department W. E. SiSTRUNK (Alpha Epsilon) A. F. Long (Alpha Epsilon) Randolph Lyons X56 Delta Tau Delta (Founded in 1859) The Active Chapters SOUTHERN DIVISION. Lambda. — Vanderbilt University. Pi. — University of Mississippi. Phi. — Washington and Lee University. Beta Epsilon. — Emory College. Beta Theia. — University of the South. Beta Iota. — University of Virginia. Beta Xi. — Tulane University. Gamma Eta. — Columbian University. Gamma Iota. — Universitv of Texas. WESTERN DIVISION. O nicron. — University of Iowa. Beta Gamma. — University of Wisconsin. Beta Eta. — University of Minnesota. Beta Kappa. — University of Colorado. Beta Pi. — Northwestern University. Beta Rho. — Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Beta Tail. — University of Nebraska. Beta Upsilon. — University of Illinois. Beta Omega. — University of California. Gamma Alpha. — University of Chicago. Gamma Beta. — Armour Institute Technology. Gamma Theia. — Baker University. NORTHERN DIVISION. Beta. — Ohio University. Delta. — University of Michigan. Epsilon. — Albion CoUege. Zeta. — Adelbert College. Kappa. — Hillsdale College. Mil — Ohio Wesleyan University. Chi. — Kenyon College. 157 Beta Alpha. — Indiana University. Beta Beta. — DePauw University. Beta Zeta. — University of Indianapolis. Beta Phi. — Ohio State University. Beta Psi. — Wabash College. Gamma Delta. — West Virginia University. EASTERN DIVISION. Alpha. — Allegheny College. Gamma. — Washington and Jefferson College. Rho. — Stevens Institute of Technology. Upsilon. — Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Omega. — University of Pennsyh ania. Beta Lambda. — Lehigh University. Beta Mu.—Txilti College. Beta Nu. — Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Beta Omicron. — Cornell University. Beta Chi. — Brown University. Gamma Gamma. — Dartmouth College. Gamma Epsilon. — Columbia University. Gamma Zeta. — ' esleyan University. All umni Chapters Chicago. Milwaukee. Pittsburg. New York. Indianapolis. Atlanta. Cincinnati. Boston. Toledo. San Francisco. Minneapolis. St. Louis. Philadelphia. Cleveland. Richmond, Detroit. Association Far East. 158 Drcka.J hHOr. m " M OTHHHkpp 1 v.«jik- ' ' ' IhMIHI 4 1 ! :« K . _j, .- W H| ■ 2S Delta Tau Delta— The BetaXi Chapter (Established in 1889.) In Faculty Pierce Butler Active Chapter William B. Johnson, ' 05 (Medical) M. Thomas Lanaux, ' 06 (Medical) Thomas Ferd. O ' Kelley, ' 06 James J. Kilpatrick, ' 07 D. AsHFORD O ' Kelley, ' 07 S. Chaille Jamison, ' 08 Arthur A. Gilmore, ' 08 William D. Maginnis, Jr., ' 08 David J. Chaille, ' 08 S. Mansfield Copp, ' 08 Nio Ruiz, ' 08. Edward Earle Curtis, ' 08 160 Kappa Sigma (Founded in 1867) Chapter Roll Psi. — University of Maine. Alpha Rho. — Bowdoin College. Beta Kappa. — New Hampshire College. Alpha Lambda. — University of V ' ermont. Gamma Delia. — Massachusetts State College. Bela 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. — George Washington University. Zeta. — University of Virginia. Eta. — Randolph Macon College. Mu. — Washington and Lee LTniversity. Nu. — William and Mary College. Upsilon. — Hampden-Sidney College. Beta Beta. — Richmond College. Delta. — Davidson College. Eta Prime. — Trinity College. Alpha Mil. — University of North Carolina. Beta Upsilon. — North Carolina A. and M. College. Alpha A !r..— Wofford College. Alpha Beta. — Mercer University. Alpha Tail. — Georgia Institute 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 University. Omega. — University of the South. Alpha Theta. — Southwestern Baptist University. Beta Nu. — Kentucky State College. Alpha Upsilon. — Millsaps College. Gamma. — Louisiana State University. 11 161 Sigma. — Tulane University. Iota. — Southwestern University. Tau. — University of Texas. Xi. — University of Arkansas. Alpha Omega. — William Jewell College. Beta Gamma. — Missouri State University. Beta Sigma. — Washington Universitv. Beta Chi. — Missouri School of Mines. Alpha Psi. — University of Nebraska. Beta Tan. — Baker Universitv. Beta Omicron. — University of Denver. Beta Omega. — Colorado College. Gamma Gamma. — Colorado School of Mines. Alpha Sigma. — Ohio State Universitv. Beta Phi. — Case School of Applied Science. Chi. — Purdue University. Alpha Pi. — W ' abash College. BeteTTheta. — University of Indiana. Alpha Gamma. — University of Illinois. Alpha Chi. — Lake Forest University. Gamma Beta. — University of Chicago. Alpha Zeta. — University of Michigan. Beta Epsilon. — Universit}- 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. — University of Washington. Gamma Alpha. — University of Oregon . Alumni Chapters Boston, Mass. Pine Bluff, Ark. Danville, Va. Ruston, La. W ' aco, Tex. ]Memphis, Tenn. Washington, D. C. Buffalo, N. Y. Norfolk, Va. San Francisco, Cal. Atlanta, Ga. Denver, Col. Yazoo City, Miss. Louisville, Kv. Philadelphia, Pa. Concord, N. ' C. Pittsburg, Pa. Ithaca, N. Y. New York City, N. Y. Fort Smith, Ark. New Orleans, La. Los Angeles, Cal. Chicago, 111. Little Rock, Ark. Indianapolis, Ind. Lynchburg, Va. St. Louis, Mo. 162 Hcf J,J;OJT-JS Sigma Chapter (Established ) In Faculty William Prentiss Brown John Smyth, Jr. Ralph Hopkins S. M. D. Clark Charles Edward Gate Charles William Culbertson Charles Syme Hardy James Maurice Kinberger Academic Julian Boardman King Charles Allen Wright Frazer Lee Rice John Calhoun Fears Edward Lacy King Medical John William Finley, A¥ Levin Freeland Magruder, AT Marion Ernest Quina John Augustus Sperry William Ellerbe Pelham, XQ Jesse Lucas Adams, F James Quarles Graves RosELL McGlathery, r Andrew Shuttleworth Reisor, F Wallace Weston Nipper, Henry Quigg Fletcher, BA , Miller Craft Henry, AF John Tolson O ' Ferrell Law Thomas Edwin Furlow, F Benjamin Franklin Estopinal 164 Phi Delta Theta (Founded 1848) Chapter Roll Quebec Alpha. — McGill University. Maine Alpha. — Colby College. New Hampshire Alpha. — Dartmouth College. Vermont Alpha. — University of Vermont. Massachusetts Alpha. — Williams College. Massachusetts Beta. — Amherst College. Rhode Island Alpha. — Brown University. Neiv York Alpha. — Cornell University. New York Beta. — Union University. New York Delta. — Columbia University. New York Epsilon. — SATracuse University. Pennsylvania Alpha. — Lafayette College. Pennsylvania Beta. — Pennsj ' lvania College. Pennsylvania Gamma. — Washington and Jefferson College. Pennsylvania Delta. — Allegheny College. Pennsylvania Epsilon. — Dickinson College. Pennsylvania Zeta. — University of Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania Eta. — Lehigh University. Pennsylvania Theta. — Pemisylvania State College. Virginia Beta. — University of Virginia. Virginia Gamma. — Randolph-Macon College. Virginia Zeta. — Washington and Lee University North Carolina Beta. — University of North Carolina. Kentucky Alpha Delta. — Central University. Kentucky Epsilon. — Kentucky State College. Tennessee Alpha. — Vanderbilt University. Tennessee Beta. — University of the South. Georgia Alpha. — University of Georgia. Georgia Beta. — Emory College. Georgia Gamma. — Mercer University. Georgia Delta. — Georgia School of Technologj ' . Alabama Alpha. — University of Alabama. Alabama Beta. — Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Ohio Alpha. — Miami University. Ohio Beta. — Ohio Wesleyan University. Ohio Gamma. — Ohio University. Ohio Zeta. — Ohio State University. Ohio Eta. — Case School of Applied Science. Ohio Theta. — University of Cincinnati. Michigan Alpha. — University of Michigan. Indiana Alpha. — Indiana University. Indiana Beta. — Wabash College. Indiana Gamma. — Butler College. 165 Indiana Delia. — Franklin College. Indiana Epsilon. — Hanover College. Indiana Zeta. — DePauw College. Indiana Theta. — Purdue University. Illinois Alpha. — Northwestern University. Illinois Beta. — University of Chicago. Illinois Delta. — Kno.x College. Illinois Zeta. — Lombard College. Illinois Eta. — University of Illinois. Wisconsin Alpha. — University of ' isconsin. Minnesota Alpha. — University of Minnesota. Iowa Alpha. — Iowa ' esleyan University. Iowa Beta. — University of Iowa. Missouri Alpha. — University of Missouri. Missouri Beta. — Westminster 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 Washington. Boston, Mass. Harvard University. Providence, R. I. New York, N. Y. Syracuse, N. Y. Schenectady, N. Y. Baltimore, Md. 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, 111. Milwaukee, Ms. Minneapolis, Minn. Kansas City, Mo. Omaha, Neb. Oklahoma City, Okl. T. Salt Lake City, Utah. Los Angeles, Cal. Spokane, Wash. Meridian, Miss. Richmond, Va. Nashville, Tenn. Atlanta, Ga. Montgomerv, Ala. New Orleans, La. Akron, Ohio. Columbus, Ohio. Toledo, Ohio. Detroit, Mich. Indianapohs, Ind. Chicago, 111. Bloomington, 111. LaCrosse, Wiss. Menasaha, Wis. St. Paul, Minn. St. Louis, Mo. Denver, Colo. Austin, Texas. San Francisco, Cal. Portland, Oreg. Seattle, Wash. 166 Louisiana Alpha (Established in 1889) Levi W. Wilkinson Hamilton Polk Jones Hermann Bertrand Gessner In Faculty Marion Souchon James Birney Guthrie Horace Edward Crump Gordon King Academic James Martin Smith, ' 05 John Hampden Lewis, ' 05 Robert Gibson Robinson, ' 06 Wythe Whiting, N. Y. , Alpha John McCreery Seip, ' 07 Harry Watkins Meyer, ' 08 Harry Hamilton Russell, ' 08 Edward C. Ainsley, Special Medical George Hampden Upton Percy Walthall Toombs Miles A. Watkins, Tenn. Beta Mortimer H. Jordan, Ala. Alpha E. B. Sloss, Ala. Beta 168 Sigma Alpha Epsilon (Founded March 9, 1856, at the University of Alabama) Roll of Chapters Maine Alpha. — University of Maine. Massachusetts Beta (jpsilon. — Boston University. Massachusetts Iota Tan. — Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Massachusetts Gamma. — Harvard University. Massachusetts Delta. — Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Ne ' au York Alpha. — Cornell University. New York Mu. — 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. Washington City Rho. — George Washington University. Virginia Omicron. — University of Virginia. Virginia Sigma. — Washington and Lee University. Virginia Theta. — Virginia Military Institute. North Carolina Xi. — University of North CaroUna. North Carolina Theta. — Davidson College. South Carolina Gamma. — ' offord 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 Rho. — Case School of Applied Science. Ohio Delta. — Ohio Wesleyan Universit} ' . Ohio Epsilon. — University of Cincinnati. Ohio Theta. — Ohio State University. Indiana Alpha. — Franklin College. Indiana Beta. — Purdue Universit} ' . 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. Iowa Beta. — Uni -ersity of Iowa. Kentucky Kappa. — Central University. Kentucky Iota. — Bethel College. Kentucky Epsilon. — Kentucky State College. 169 Tennessee Zeta. — Southwestern Presb} ' terian Universit_y. Tennessee Lambda. — Cumberland University. Tennessee Nn. — Vanderbilt University. Tennessee Kappa. — University of Tennessee. Tennessee Omega. — University of the South. Tennessee Eta. — Southwestern Baptist University. Alabama Mu. — University of Alabama. Alabama Iota. — Southern Uriversity. Alabama Alpha Mu. — Ala. Polytechnic Institute. Missouri Alpha. — Uriversity of Missouri. Missouri Beta. — Washington University. Nebraska Lambda Pi. — Uni -ersity of Nebraska. Arkansas Alpha 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. California Beta. — University of Cahfornia. Louisiana Epsilon. — Louisiana State University. Louisiana Tau Upsilon. — Tulane University of Louisiana. Mississippi Gamma. — University of Mississippi. Te.xas Rho. — Universitv of Texas. Alumni Associations Adrian, Mich. Atlanta, Ga. Boston, Mass. Chicago, 111. Cleveland, Ohio. Detroit, Mich. Indianapolis, Ind. Jackson, Miss. Lexington, Ky. Los Angeles, Cal. Macon, Ga. Memphis, Tenn. New Orleans, La. Philadelphia, Pa. San Francisco, Cal. Schenectady, N. Y. St. Louis, Mo. Washington, Ga. Alliance, Ohio. Birmingham, Ala. Chattanooga, Tenn. Cincinnati, O. Denver, Colo. Florence, Ala. Kansas City, Mo. Lake Charles, La. Little Rock, Ark. Louisville, Ky. Madison, AVis. Milwaukee, Wis. New York, N. Y. Pittsburg, Pa. Savannah, Ga. Shreveport, La. AA ' ashington, D. C. Wilmington, N. C. Worcester, Mass. 170 Sz-LiUTT Phils . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Louisiana Tau-Upsilon Chapter (Established Januar} ' 22, 1897) In Faculty and on Board of Administrators James Hardy Dillaed, ' 77, (Virginia Sigma). James Adair Lyon, Jr., ' 93 (Tennessee Zeta, Virginia Omicron). Ernest Benjamin Kruttschnitt, ' 73 (Virginia Sigma). Academic William Kernan Dart, ' 06. Jefferson Caffery, ' 06. Abram Hugh Moss, Jr. (Virginia Theta), ' 06. Clive Wetherill Kernan, ' 07. Stirling Parkerson, ' 07. Charles Macdonald Kerr, ' 07. George Hard wick Mills, ' 07. W alter Kastler Grant, ' 08. Elmer Earl Wood, Jr., ' 08. William Boatner Reily, Jr., ' 08. Medical Luther Oakes Whitman, ' 05 ( linnesota Alpha). Herbert Claiborne Cole, ' 05 (Louisiana Epsilon). Thomas Earl Sanders, ' 05 (Arkansas Alpha Upsilon). John Overton Pratt, ' 05 (Louisiana Epsilon, Virginia Omicron). Thomas Buffington Wilson, ' 06 (Louisiana Epsilon, Tennessee Omega). Christopher Freeman Chaffe, ' 06 (Louisiana Epsilon, Virginia Omicron) George King Pratt, Jr., ' 06 (Louisiana Epsilon, Virginia Omicron). Ama?a Dorham Stollenwerck, ' 07 (Alabama Iota). Archibald Glenn Taylor, ' 07. John Posey Ventress, ' 08. William Walter Leake, ' 08. Frederick Cleveland Rowell, ' 08 (Kentucky Kappa). James Vance McGimsey, ' 08. Law Henry Plauche Dart, Jr., ' 05. 172 Delta Kappa Epsilon (Founded 1842) Roll of Chapters Phi. — Yale University. Theta. — Bowdoin College. Xi. — Colby College. Sigma. — Amherst College. Gamma. — Vanderbilt University. Psi. — University of Alabama. Upsilon. — Brown University. Chi. — University of Mississippi. Beta. — University of North Carolina. Eta. — University of Virginia. Kappa. — Miami University. Lambda. — Kenyon College. Pi. — Dartmouth College. Iota. — Central University of Kentucky. Alpha Alpha. — Middlebury College. Omicron. — University of Michigan. Epsilon. — Wilhams College. Rho. — Lafayette College. Tail. — Hamilton College. Mil. — Colgate University. Nu. — College of City of New York. Beta Phi. — University of Rochester. Phi Chi. — Rutgers College. Psi Phi. — DePauw University. Gamma Phi. — Wesleyan University. 173 Psi Omega. — Rensselaer Polytechnic. Beta CAJ.— Adelbert College. Delia Chi. — Cornell University. Delta Delta. — University of Chicago. Phi Gamma. — Syracuse University. Gamma Beta. — Columbia University. Theta Zeta. — University of California. Alpha Chi. — Trinity College. Phi Epsilon. — University of Minnesota. Sigma Tan. — Mass. Institute of Technology. Tail Lambda. — Tulane University. Alpha Phi. — Toronto University. Delta Kappa. — University of Pennsylvania. ■Tau Alpha. — McGill University. Sigma Rho. — Leland Stanford, Jr., University.- Delta Pi. — Universitv of Illinois. New York, N. Y. Detroit, Mich. Providence, R. I. Cleveland, Ohio. Rochester, N. Y. Chattanooga, Tenn. Syracuse, N. Y. Springfield, Mass. Memphis, Tenn. Alumni Chapters Cambridge, Mass. San Francisco, Cal. Buffalo, N. Y. Minneapolis, Minn. Hartford, Conn. Grand Rapids, Mich. Indianapolis, Ind. Madison, Wis. Austin, Tex. Covington, Ky. Chicago, 111. Washington, D. C. Lexington, Ky. Troy, N. Y. St. Louis, Mo. Harvard University. Denver, Col. Nashville, Tenn. Seattle, Wash. 174 Delta Kappa Epsilon — Tau Lambda Chapter (Established 1898) In Faculty John Barnwell Elliot. Charles Noel Chavigny. Academic George Chester Badger. Ralph Bouligny Wood. Julio Sorzano Jorrin. Edward Sedley Bres Lewis Ware Holliday. Medical Harley Shands. Henry Daspit. Armand Wicks. Alva Pearce Frith. Law Daniel Devlin. Arthur Lacour 176 Phi Kappa Sigma (Founded in 1850) Roll of Chapters Alpha. — University of Pennsylvania. Delta. — Washington and Jefferson College. Epsilon. — Dickinson College. Zf (7.— Franklin and Marshall College. Eta. — University of Virginia. Mil. — Tulane University. Rho. — University of Illinois. Tail. — 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. — Armour 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 CaUfornia. Alpha Mil. — Mass. Institute of Technology. Alpha Nu. — Ga. School of Technology. 12 177 Alumni Chapters Philadelphia. New York. New Orleans. Richmond. Pittsburg. Chicago. Baltimore, 178 Mu Chapter (Founded in 1858 — Re-established in 1900) Academic F. H. BoHNE, Jr-, ' 05. T. L. Willis, ' 05. E. M. IvENS, ' 07. E. F. Bankston, ' 07. O. RiEss, ' 07. Medical P, W. BoHNE, ' 05. T. R. Sartor, ' 05. R. A. Kearney, ' 05. G. A. O ' CONNELL, ' 06. E. L. Napier, ' 06. H. A. Greenwood, ' 07. H. D. Ferrell, ' 07. M. M. Brown, ' 07. 180 Sigma Nu (Founded 1869) Chapter List FIRST DIVISION. Pi. — Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa. Beta Rho. — University of Pennsj ' lvania, Philadelphia. Beta Sigma. — University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. Gamma Delta. — Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, X. J. Gamma Epsilon. — Lafayette College, Easton, Penn. Gamma Theta. — Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. SECOND DIVISION. Lambda. — Washington and Lee University, Le.xington, Va. 5J ?wa. -Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Psi. — University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Beta Tan. — North Carolina A. and M. College, West Raleigh, Gamma Iota. — State College of Kentucky, Lexington. THIRD DIVISION. Mil. — University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Theta. — University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Iota. — Howard College, East Lake, Ala. Kappa. — North Georgia Agricultural College, Dalonega, Ga. Eta. — Mercer University, Macon, Ga. Xi. — Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Beta Theta. — Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. Gamma Alpha. — Georgia School of Tech ' y, Atlanta, Ga. FOURTH DIVISION. Epsilon. — Bethany College, Bethany, W. Va. Beta Beta. — DePauw University, Green Castle, Ind. Beta Nu. — Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. Beta Zeia. — Purdue University, Lafaj ' ette, Ind. Beta Eta. — University of Indiana, Bloomington, Ind. Gamma Pi. — University of West Virginia, Morgantown, W. Va, Beta Iota. — Mt. Union College, Alliance, Ohio. Beta Upsilon. — Rose Polytechnic Inst., Terre Haute, Ind. FIFTH DIVISION. Gamma Gamma. — Albion College, Albion, Mich. Gamma Beta. — Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. Gamma Lambda. — University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wi?. 181 Gamma Mu. — University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. Gamma Nil. — University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Gamma Rho. — University of Chicago, Chicago, 111. Delta Thcia. — Lombard University, Galesburg, 111. SIXTH DIVISION. Beta Mu. — State University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. Gamma Sigma. — Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa. University of Minnesota, MinneapoHs, Minn. SEVENTH DIVISION. Nu. — Kansas State University, Lawrence, Kan. Rho. — Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo. Beta XL — William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. Gamma Xi. — State School of Mines and Metallurgy, RoUa, Mo. Gam ma Omicron. — Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. EIGHTH DIVISION. Upsilon. — University of Texas, Austin, Texas. Phi. — Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. Beta Phi. — Tulane University, New Orleans, La. University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. NINTH DIVISION. Gamma Eta. — State School of Mines, Golden, Colorado. Gamma Kappa. — University of Colorado, Boulder, Colorado. TENTH DIVISION. Gamma Chi. — University of Washington, Seattle, W ' ash. Gamma Zeta. — University of Oregon, Eugene, Oregon. ELEVENTH DIVISION. Beta Chi. — Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Stanford, Cal. Beta Psi. — University of Cahfornia, Berkley, Cal. Alumni Chapters Birmingham, Alabama. Baton Rouge, Louisiana. San Francisco, California. Boston, Massachusetts. Pueblo, Colorado. Kansas City, Missouri. Denver, Colorado. St. Louis, Missouri. Atlanta, Georgia. New York City, New York. Chicago, Illinois. Charlotte, North Carolina. Indianapolis, Indiana. Sahsbury, North Carolina. Davenport, Iowa. Columbus, Ohio. Des Moines, Iowa. Cleveland, Ohio. Louisville, Kentucky. Dallas, Texas. Shelbyville, Kentucky. Seattle, W ashingtor. Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 182 Chapter Roll Members in Faculty Dr. Isadore Dyer. Dr. Batchelor. Active Members W. K. Amacker. Paul J. Barbe. Thos. S. Jones. R. A. Lambert. W. H. NicoL. W. D. Philips. J. F. Taddiken, Jr. Clyde Webb. 1S4 Pi Kappa Alpha (Founded at University of Virginia, March i, 1868) Active Chapters Alpha. — University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Beta. — Davidson College, North Carolina. Gamma. — William and Mar}- College, Mlliamsburg, Va. Zeta. — University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Eta. — Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Theta. — Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tenn. Iota. — Hampden-Sidne} ' , ' irginia. Kappa. — Kentucky University, Lexington, Ky. Mu. — Presbyterian College, CUnton, S. C. A ii. — Wofford College, Spartenburg, S. C OinicroH. — Richmond College, Richmond, Va. Pi. — Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. Rho. — Cumberland University, Lebanon, Tenn. Sigma. — Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Tail. — University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Z7 5 7(7«.— Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. Phi. — Roanoke College, Salem, Ysl. Chi. — University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. Psi. — Georgia Agricultural College, Dalonega, Ga. Omega. — Kentucky State University, Lexington, Ky. Alpha Alpha. — Trinity College, Durham, N. C. Alpha Beta. — Centenary College, Jackson, La. Alpha Gamma. — Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. Alpha Delta. — Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Epsilon. — North Carolina A. and M. College, Raleigh, N. C. Alpha Zeta. — University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. Alpha Eta. — University of Florida, Lake City, Fla. Alpha Theta. — University of West Virginia, Morgan town, W. Va. 185 Alumni Chapters Alpha. — Richmond, Va. Beta. — Memphis, Tenn. Gamma. — " lite Sulphur Springs, W. Va. Delta. — Charleston, S. C. Epsilon. — Norfolk, ' a. Zeta. — Dillon, S. C. Eta. — New Orleans, La. Theta. — Dallas, Te.x. Iota. — Knoxville, Tenn. Kappa. — Charlotts dlle, ' a. Lambda. — Opelika, Ala. 1S6 Eta Chapter Membership Academic Department Orloff Lake, ' 05. John Davidson, ' 06. Sidney E. Calongne, ' 06. Orloff Henry, ' 06. WiLFORD F. Calongne, ' 07. Charles H. Joubert, ' 07. Donald Sinclair, ' 07. Allen Garland, ' 08. James C. jMenefee, ' cS Medical Department Pratt Garland, ' 07. Wm. p. Hickman, ' 07, (Alpha Beta). S. E. Frierson, ' 08, (Theta). Law Department Joseph Moore Garland, ' 05. Joseph F. Ward, ' 05. 188 Alpha Kappa Kappa Fraternity (Medical.) Chapter Roll Alpha, .... Medical Department, Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. Beta, .... College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco, Cal. Gamma, . . . Tufts College, Medical School, Boston, Mass. Delia, .... Medical Department, University of V ermont, Burhngton, Vt. Epsilon, . . . Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Zeta, .... Long Island College Hospital Medical School, Brookl}m, N. Y. Eta, .... College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago, 111. .Theta, .... Maine Medical School, Brunswick, Maine. Iota, .... Medical Department, University of Syracuse, Syracuse, N. Y. Kappa, .... Milwaukee Medical College, Milwaukee, Wis. Lambda, . . . Medical Department, Cornell University, New York City, N. Y. Mu, .... University of Pennsylvania, Medical Department, Philadelphia, Pa. Nu, .... Rush Medical College, Chicago, 111. Xi, Medical Department, Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. Omicron, . . . Miami Medical College, Cincinnati, Ohio. Pi, Ohio Medical University, Columbus, Ohio. Rho, .... Denver Gross Medical College, Denver, Colo. Sigma, .... Medical Department, University of California, San Francisco, Cal. Tan, .... University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. U psilon, . . . Medical Department, University of Oregon, Portland, Oregon. Phi, .... University of Nashville, Nashville, Tenn. Chi, .... Medical Department, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Psi, .... Medical Department, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Omega, .... Medical Department, University of Tennessee, Nashville, Tenn. Alpha Beta, . . University of Tulane, New Orleans, La. Alpha Gamma, . University of Georgia, Augusta, Ga. Alpha Delta, . . McGill University, Montreal, Canada. 189 Alpha Beta Chapter Membership Roll Fratres in Facultate J. M. Batchelor, M.D. Henry Bayon, M.D. G. S. Brown, M.Ph., M.D. S. P. Delaup, M.D. H. B. Gessner, M.D. Gordon King, M.D. E. S. Lewis, M.D. H. S. Lewis, M.D. A. L. Metz, M.Ph., M.D. J. F. Oechsner, M.D. O. L. POTHIER, M.D. Marion Souchon, M.D. Fratres in Urbe T. J. FiNLEY, M.D. Allen Jumel, M.D. W. J. Schmidt, M.D. (Tau). I. B. Wilson (Tau Fratres in Universitate (Active Members) Joseph Bath. W. H. Brent. A. P. Buchanon. L. T. Donaldson, Jr. P. M. Godchaux. A. A. Herold. c. w. hoeflich. Vincent Jastremski. M. H. Jordan. P. Jorda Kahle. E. S. Keitz. H. J. Meyer. Leroy Napier. J. W. Plauche. C. S. Rogers. M. E. Saucier. p. h. scardino. C. E. Smith. E. B. Sloss. H. P. St. Martin. G. W. Stephens. P. T. T. lbot. M. a. Watkins. B. G. Wilbert. S. J. Wilson. H. E. Williams 192 Phi Chi Fraternity List of Chapters Alpha. — Louisville Medical College, Louisville, Ky. Beta. — Kentucky School of Medicine, Louisville, Ky. Gamma. — University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky. Delta. — Hospital College of Medicine, Louisville, Ky. Epsilon. — Kentucky University, Louisville, Ky. The a. — University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. Kappa. — Georgetown University, ' ashington, D. C. Eta. — Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. Omicroii. — Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Mu. — Indianapolis Medical College, Indianapolis, Ind. Nil. — Birmingham Medical College, Birmingham, Ala. Zeta. — University of Texas, Galveston, Tex. Chi. — Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Iota. — University of Alabama, Mobile, Ala. Phi. — Columbia University, Washington, D. C. Benj. W. Dudley Alumni Chapter, LouisvUle, Ky. 13 193 Omicron Chapter — Phi Chi Fraternity (Established December 20, 1902.) Chapter Roll Associate Members J. J. Archinard, M.D. Jno. J. Halsey, M.D. Geo. S. Bel, M.D. Joseph Hume, M.D. S. M. D. Clark, M.D. King Logan, M.D. J. B. Elliott, Sr., M.D. Samuel Logan, ;M.D. J. B. Elliott, Jr., M.D. ' Geo. W. F. Rembert, M.D A. C. EusTis, M.D. F. H. Watson, M.D. E. D. Fenner, M.D. 194 w ' «4I| : Active Members J. L. Adams, B.S. (KI) S. M. Blackshear. -_ H. K. Boyd, A.B. J. F. Chamberlain (A ' ). W. B. Chamberlin, B.S. (KA). L. O. Clark, A.B. (KA). J. B. J. CUMMINGS. J. B. Farrior, A.B. (KA). J. Q. Fletcher, A.B. (KI). R. C. French. J. Q. Graves (KI). R. G. HoLCOMB, A.B. (KA). C. E. Hutchinson, A.B. (KA). T. S. Jones {IN). W. W. Leake, B.S. (lAE). T. F. Long (ATQ). C. P. May (KA). F. D. Mower, A.B. (KA). W. E. Pelham, Jr., Ph.G. (KI). W. D. Phillips, B.S. (IN). J. O. Pratt (IAE). M. E. Quina (KI). T. E. Sanders, A.B. (IAE). J. H. Sanford (KA). J. A. Sperry (KI). W. E. Sistrunk, Jr., Ph.G. (ATQ). A. G. Taylor (IAI). R. D. Tompkins. P. W. Toombs ( 1 J0). C. A. Wallhillich (KI). H. I. White. W. I. White, A.B. L. O. Whitman (IAE). J. J. Wilson (A ' .4). B. T. Wise, A.B. S. P. Wise, A.B. G. P. Garland (UKA). 196 Delta Omicron Alpha Roll of Chapters Alpha. — Tulane, New Orleans. Beta. — College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York City. Gamma. — Cornell, New York City. 197 Alpha Chapter Members Henry E. Gautreaux, M.D., New Orleans, Touro Inf. Howard Clark, ' 05, Charity Hospital, New York City. Chas p. Holdrith, ' 06, New Orleans, Charity Hospital. Joe B. Thigpen, ' 05, Miss. Daniel Angus McKinnon, ' 06, Fla. J. Fred Dunn, ' 06, New Orleans. L eo H. Martin, ' 06, Texas. Lewis H. Marks, ' 06, New Orleans. John S. Woods, ' 06, Ark. L. M. Thoiiason, ' 06, New Orleans. Wm. Sory, ' 06, Texas. Adolph Henri ques, ' 06, New Orleans. Henry Weston, ' 06, Miss. RoBT. A. Strong, ' 06, New Orleans. 199 Pi Beta Phi Roll of Chapters ALPHA PROVINCE. Vermont Alpha. — Middlebury College. ■j Vermont Beta. — University of Vermont. Columbia Alpha. — Columbian University. " " Pennsylvania Alpha. — Swathmore College. P " : " " " ' Pennsylvania Beta. — Bucknell College. ■ i Pennsylvania Gamma. — Dickinson College. Ohio Alpha. — Ohio University. Ohio Beta. — Ohio State University. New York Alpha. — Syracuse University. New York Beta. — Barnard College. Massachusetts Alpha. — Boston University. Maryland Alpha. — Woman ' s College of Baltimore. BETA PROVINCE. Illinois Beta. — Lom bard College. Illinois Delta. — Knox College. Illinois Epsilon. — Northwestern University. Illinois Zeta. — Illinois 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. — Uriversity of Missouri. DELTA PROVINCE. Louisiana Alpha. — Tulare University. Kansas Alpha. — Kansas University. Nebraska Beta. — Uriversity of Nebraska. Texas Alpha. — University of Te.xas. Colorado Alpha. — University of Colorado. Colorado Beta. — Denver University. California Beta. — University of California. 200 Louisiana Alpha of Pi Beta Phi Active Chapter Harriette Waters, ' 05. Flora Beasley Murphy, ' 05. Genevieve Lucy Jackson, ' 05. Viola May Murphy, ' 06. Edith Bayne Aiken, ' 06. Helen McAlpin Rainey, ' 06. Celeste Bush Janvier, ' 06. Stella Hayward, ' 06. Alba Toutant Beauregard, ' 06. ViRIGINIA BeRNEY HaNDLEY, ' 07. Carrie May Hopkins, ' 07. Hel£ne Maury, ' 07. Daisy Charles, ' 07. Jesse Wing Tebo, ' 08. Mary Ashley Townsend Stanton, ' 08. Nina Marguerite Laroussini, ' 08. Marian Moore Beane, ' 08 (xArt). Lea Calloway, ' 08. 201 Alpha Omicron Pi Roll of Chapters Alpha. — Columbia University. Pi. — Tulane University. Nil. — University of New York. Kappa. — Randolph-Macon College, Virginia. Zela. — University of Nebraska. Omicron. — University of Tennessee. 202 Pi Chapter (Established in 1898) In Faculty Katherine M. Reed. In College Flora M. Sanders, ' 05. Andree J. Provosty, ' 06. JosiE Handy, ' 07. Anna Many ' , ' 07. Mildred Norton, ' 05. Lily Dupre, ' 07. Marguerite Saunders, ' 07. Lillian Jung, ' 08. Lucia Frierson, ' 08. Edna L. Reed, ' 05. In Art Department Ernestine Bres, ' 06. Julia Byrne, ' 07. 203 Chi Omega Roll of Chapters Psi. — University of Arkansas. Chi. — Kentucky University. Upsilon. — Southwestern Baptist University. Tau. — University of Mississippi. Sigma. — Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College. Rho. — Tulane University. Pi. — University of Tennessee. Omicron. — University of Illinois. Xi. — Northwestern University. Mu. — University of Wisconsin. Nu. — University of California. Lambda. — University of Kansas. Kappa. — University of Nebraska. Phi Alpha. — Columbia University. ' Iota. — University of Texas. Fayetteville Alumnae. Washington City Alumnae. Atlanta Alumnae. 204 Si, Rho Chapter Helen Marion Coppfir,. Clara Lewis. Edith Farrar. Pauline Loeber. Lillian Loeber. Fannie Stearns A ' arren. Maud Loeber. Anais Legendre. Nina Pr£ot. Ella M, rie Levert. Vergie Legendre. Ella Hardie. Mildred Farrar. 205 Kappa Kappa Gamma (Founded in 1870) Chapter Roll ALPHA PROVINCE. Phi. — Boston University. Beta Epsilon. — Barnard College. Psi. — Cornell University. Beta Tan. — Syracuse University. Bea Apha. — University of PennsA ' lvania. Bea loa. — Svvarthmore College. Gamma Rho. — Allegheny College. BETA PROVINCE. Lambda. — Buchtel College. Beta Gamma. — Wooster University. Beta Nu. — Ohio State University. Beta Delta. — University of Michigan. Xi. — Adrian College. Kappa. — Hillsdale College. GAMMA PROVINCE. Delta. — Indiana State University. Iota. — DePauw University. Mil. — Butler College. Eta. — University of Wisconsin. Beta Lambda. — University of Illinois. Upsilon. — Northwestern University. Epsilon. — Illinois Wesleyan University. DELTA PROVINCE. Chi. — University of Minnesota. Beta Zeta. — Iowa State University. Theta. — Missouri State University. Sigma. — Nebraska State University. Omega. — Kansas State University. Beta Mil. — Colorado State University. Beta Xi. — Texas State University. Beta Omicron. — Tulane University. Pi. — University of California. Beta Eta. — Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Alumni Associations Boston, Mass. New York, N. Y. Beta Iota, Philadelphia, Pa. S3 ' racuse, N. Y. Philadelphia, Cynwyd, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Columbus, O. Cleveland, O. Akron, O. Wooster, O. Adrian, Mich. Detroit, Mich. Bloomington, Ind. Indianapolis, Ind. Greencastle, Ind. Bloomington, 111. Chicago, 111. Madison, Wis. Iowa City, la. St. Louis, Mo. Minneapolis, Minn. Lincoln, Neb. Kansas City, Mo. Denver, Col. Pi, Berkeley, Cal. Seattle, Wash. 207 Beta Omicron Chapter (Established in 1904) In Faculty Mary Case Spencer. Adelin E. Spencer. Active Chapter Kate Adair Monroe. Charlotte Prentiss. Adele Ford. Hazel Ellis. LuciLE Vardell. Hilda M. Blount. Mel Robertson. Mary L. Minor Hester Craig. Gertrude Monroe. Marie E. Breazeale. Florence Ford. Adi5le Monroe. Ruth E. Bush. Anita Norman. Irene Drake. Florence Powell. Alu mna Phoebe Nixon Williams. 208 u Kappa Delta Phi (Organized for the promotion of college spirit.) In the Faculty J. L. W. WOODVILLE. Roll of Members T. L. Willis, ' 05. R. B. Wood, ' 05. C. F. Hadden, ' 05. G. E. Williams, ' 05. J. L. Many, Jr., ' 05. F. T. Payne, ' 05. P. B. Habans, ' 05. D. B. RoGAN, ' 05. C. E. Gate, ' 06. J. T Ghambers, ' 06. G. G. Badger, ' 06. P. J. Barbe, ' 06. W. K. Dart, ' 06. Culbertson, ' 06. F. Taddiken, ' 06. S. E. Galogne, ' 06. R. Robinson, ' 06. 210 Sigma Tau Sigma Chapter Roll Rudolph J. Anderson. Gustavo A. Baeo. Louis G. Carol. S. G. Frank Haas. Paul B. Habans. Julio Sorzano Jorrin. A. R. Langermann. D. B. ROGAN. 212 The Ivy — Tulane Law Chapter (Installed January i, 1905.) Roll of Chapters Harvard Alpha. — Harvard University. Cincinnati Beta. — Universiy of Cincinnati. Ohio Gamma. — Ohio Wesleyan. Til a lie Delia. — Tulane University. Officers Henry P. Dart, Jr., President Joseph N. Ivey, Vice-President Joseph F. Ward, Secretary-Treasurer Charter Members Henry Hugh Berlin. Lawrence C. Blanchard. Henry P. Dart, Jr. Arthur H. Denis. Joseph N. Ivey. Walter C. Parlance. Ventress J. Smith. Isaac D. Wall. Charles A. Holcombe. Joseph F. Ward. Initiates Samuel W. Gardiner. George R. Kearney. Paul Kraemer. Clifford E. H. ' iYS. Edward H. Robbert. 214 Theta Sigma — Louisiana Mu Chapter (Established in 1904) Founders Marie E. Breazeale, KKF. Carrie M. Hopkins, 7B(P. Gertrude Monroe, KKF. In Faculty Susan Moses, KAd. Adelin Spencer, KKF. Mary C. Spencer, KKF. Academic Edith Aiken, ' 06, IIB ' P. Marie Breazeale, ' 07, KKF. Hilda M. Blount, ' 05, KKF. Irene A. Dr.4ke, ' 08, KKF. Lily Dupre, 07, AOU. Edith Farrar, ' 06, A ' fl. Mildred Farr.4r, ' 08, XQ. Carrie Hopkins, ' o-],nB P. Lillian Jung, ' 08, AOn. Pauline Loeber, ' 07, XQ. Anna Many, ' 07, .40 7. Helene Maury, ' o7,nB(P. Mary Minor, ' 06, KKF. Flosa B. Murphy, ' o .HB . Mel B. Robertson, ' 05, KKF. Flora M. Sanders, ' 05, AOU. Harriette Waters, ' o ,nB . Art Gertrude Monroe, ' 06, KKF. Margaret Boroughs, Special, IJB . 215 Sigma Gamma (A society organized at the Gables for the promotion of self government) Honorary Member F. Josephine Hallonquist. Members Jeanne J. Abraham. Lucille Buelah Abraham. Nathalie Birdsey Amsden. Hilda Bluestein. Margaret Graham Borroughs. Ruby Florence Feld. Velma Hand. Malcolm McInnis. Janie Nichols. Ruth Naomi Rosenbaum. May Scharff. Edna Gertrude Schwarz. Margie Simpson. Jessie Spearing. loNE Stern. Irene Gay Irible. Emily White. M. Edna Williams. Loolahbel Williams. Carrie H. Wolff. 216 ERE ' S to the mosquito that used to bite All of us poor little girls at night; No more can he sing around my head, For Mr. Mosquito is dead, dead, dead. — R. - FT f j 217 1 ' ■ ' 1 ' - 1 1 ' — ' iw— J ' — J I J X J I N— ( y 1905 Jambalaya Board John L. Many, Jr., Editor-in-Chief (Academic). Edgar D. Craft, Editor (Medical). Arthur H. Denis, Editor (Law). Miss Mabel Cahn, Editor (Newcomb). Miss Daisy Joor, Editor (Newcomb Art). Frank T. Payne, Business Manager. George E. Williams, Miss Mel Robertson, Assistant Business Managers Sub. Editorial Board ACADEMIC. J. H. Lewis, ' 05. S. Weiss, ' 05. H. Oliver, ' 06. J. H. Bres, ' 06. H. Raymond, ' 07. A. FiCKLEN, ' 07. E. S. Bres, ' 08. L. E. Lyons, Jr., ' 08. MEDICAL. C. E. Hutchinson, ' 05 W. R. DuPREE, ' 05. G. W. Stevens, ' 06. J. L. Adams, ' 06. B. T. Wise, Jr., ' 07. S. N. Blackshear, ' 07. W. W. Leake, Jr., ' 08. L. Mitchell, ' 08. NEWCOMB. B. De Grange, ' 05. E. Reames, ' 05. E. Vallas, ' 06. E. Emerson, ' 06. M. Breazeale, ' 07. C. Hopkins, ' 07. N. S. Hart, ' 08. G. P. Randolph, ' 08. NEWCOMB ART. E. Reed, ' 05. J. Mauras, ' 06. L. LOEBER, ' 07. A. Robertson, ' 07 F. Warren, ' 08. LAW. A. H. Denis. 220 be ©live anb Blue THE OFFICIAL WEEKLY JOURNAL OF TULANE UNIVERSITY Published every Wednesday by the Students. EDITORIAL S TAFF Wm. Kernan Dart, ' o6, Editor-in-Chief John L. Many, Jr., ' 05, Managing Editor ASSOCIATE EDITORS ACADEMIC. Arthur A. Moreno, ' 05. R. E. Brumby, ' 05. Robert G. Robinson, ' 06. Brunswick Sharp, ' 06. Clive Wetherill Kernan, ' 07. Sterling Parkerson, ' 07. E. P. A. FiCKLEN, ' 07. Thomas D. Westfeld, ' 08. NEWCOMB. Miss Essie Lisso, ' 05. Miss Clara Lewis, ' 06. Miss Helene M. ury, ' 07. Miss Leila Sanders, ' 08. Miss Lynne Watkins, Art. DEPARTMENTS. Hyman Mithoef, Law. George E. Kornegay, Jr., Medical. Henry P. Dart, Jr., ' 03, Alumni ' BUSINESS STAFF Jefferson Caffery, ' 06, Business Manager, Tulane Dormitory. ASSISTANTS. Lionel C. Durel, ' 06, Academic. W. BoATNER Reily, ' o8. Academic. Miss Mel Robertson, ' 05, Newcomb. William W. Leake, ' 07, Medical. 222 Ciilane jHetiical iSulletin " " l; - MED. DEPT., TULANE UNIVERSITY, New Orleans, La., Wed., Dec. 14, 1904. IneixTSrKasESSioIl Published semi-monthly for students and Alumni of the Medical Department of Tulane Uni ' ersity. EDITORIAL STAFF H0W.A.RD Cl. rke, ' 05, Editor-in-Chief. ASSISTANT EDITORS Jos. J. Wymer, ' 06, Charity Hospital. Dr. S. Paul Klotz, ' 03, Touro Infirmary. David Haspel, ' 05, Senior Class. Adolph Henrigues, ' 06, Junior Class. S. M. Blackshear, " 07, Sophomore Class. C. P. May, ' 08, Freshman Class. R. S. Guenard, ' 05, Pharmacy Class. D. A. McKiNNON, ' 06, Exchange. Dr. p. E. Becket, ' 03, Alumni. Lewis H. Marks, ' 06, Business Manager. J. Fred Dunn, ' 06, Assistant Business Manager. R. T. Perkins, ' 06, Second Assistant Business Manager. 224 15 Cfje Culanian. A MONTHLY LITERARY MAGAZINE -PUBLISHED BY THE- Forum, Glendy Burke and Agonistic societies of Tulane University of Louisiana, New Orleans. EDITORIAL STAFF Sol Weiss, Forum, Editor-in-Cliief (First Term). Augusta Waldhorn, Agonistic. Alexander Ficklen, Glendy Burke. . A. Moreno, Forum. LoEBER Landau, Glendy Burke. R. E. Brumby, Glendy Burke, Editor-in-Chief (2dTerm) Edith Farrar, Agonistic. J. H. Bres, Forum. Edith Aitken, Agonistic. MANAGERIAL BOARD Lionel C. Durel, Forum, Business Manager. Eleanor Reames, Agonistic. N. Mason, Glendy-Burke. 226 HfcL m m mt mm® ' t r dLENlDtisf FORqMBUS i Glendy Burke Literary Society officers R. E. Brumby, .......... Speaker A. FiCKLEN, Secretary N. B. Mason, ......... Clerk oj Congress C. H. GiLLEAN, . . - . . . . . ■. . Treasurer A. L. Landau, ..-.-.... Sergeant-at-Arms Ed. Phelps, ............ Critic Members J. Aiken. E. Ansley. W. McKee Coyle. G. Craft. W. K. Dart. F. H. Bohne. A. FiCKLEN. R. E. Brumby. C. Hardy. H. Hardie. A. L. Lanu.ai!. Loeber L-And. u Robert B. Sharp. C. Moses. P. G. CUSACHS. L. C. Spencer. O. Henry. C. Wright. J. T. Nix. A. Vigo. C. F. Zeek. N. B. Mason. C. H. GiLLEAN. Esmond Phelps. Edwin Phki.p.s. 229 Glendy Burke Literary Society The Glendy Burke Literary Society was founded January 21, 1880, and was for a long time the only thing of its kind at Tulane. It numbers on its rolls now, twenty-four generations of alumni, who are making the name of Tulane famous, and in the hst of honorary members hung in its hall, may be seen the names of many of the most prominent business men in the city. Although there have been no radical changes in the constitution of the Glendy Burke, there are several improvements on the former customs of the society. In the first place, manual initiation has been abohshed, not as an inducement to membership, but because it was thought that it was more in keeping with our character, as a dignified body, assem- bled for earnest purposes, to have the initiations of a literary character. Accordingly, the only ordeal preliminary to membership is either a declamation or an oration, in place of the former paddlings and duckings. The past year has been an especially important one for the literary societies of Tulane and Newcomb. Acting on advice given them by former members of the Tulane Magazine Board, they re-organized the magazine under the name of the Tulanian, and it is now flourishing under their joint auspices. As membership of the editorial boards is Hmited to the literary societies, there is an increased incentive towards joining in the forensic work. This is only one of the advantages, however. It is recognized by all prominent men that the training given by a literary society is one of the most important things given in the college education. The ease and fluency acquired during student days is of use to a man during all the rest of his life. We have been singularly fortunate so far in having presidents who have recognized this, and it is to be hoped that in the future, as in the past, one of the noblest ambitions of the head of Tulane will be to have his name inscribed with those of other illustrious ones, on the hst of honorary members of the Glendy Burke. ■ 1 " to p ft. Ih 1 » v IW k. fp m t H hfe ■» ITf yj HyNii ww KTt ' " laiB iM i ' -iA ' •jL Wj MBr jf H HHH S 1 ■ v Bn wdMfc [ Hj Hk « J The Forum First Term. S. Weiss R. H. Oliver W. K. Amacker L. C. DUREL R. p. RORDAM H. N. Pettigrew President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Asst. Treasurer Censor Second Term. Edward O. Tabor S. Walter Stern J. H. Bres Lionel C. Durel Louis J. Mestier Arthur A. Moreno W. K. Amacker. R. J. Anderson. E. F. Bankston. J. H. Bres. T. A. Chapman. L. C. Durel. H. Dreyfuss. M. J. Elgutter. A. T. Garland. L. H. Gosserand. S. G. F. Haas. J. B. Herold P. H. Houston. L. HiRSCH. Members H. W. Kaiser. R. C. KORY. J. Lemann. E. Lisso. A. LORCH J. R. Ludlum J. C. Menefee. L. J- Mestier. A. A. Moreno. • R. E. Murphy. W. H. NicoL. R. H. Oliver. St. J. Perret. H. N. Pettigrew. D. B. Rogan. R. P. RORDAM. H. H. Russell. T. M. Shilstonf. F. Stern. S. W. Stern. R. B. Stevens. E. O. T.ABOR. R. C. Webb. S. Weiss. T. L. Willis. C. M. Winn. A. J. Wyly, Jr. C. N. Worms. 232 The Forum The name of Roman was orce the highest title and the most honorable distinction in the ancient world. That word signified greatness,, achievement, fame, glory and success. And today in our little college world the name " Forum " signifies as much. The epithet stands for all that is high and noble, energetic and successful in forensic and literarv life at Tulane. Born but five years ago, the Forum has already assumed its place of leader- ship. Ever since its foundation, its halls have rung with an eloquence in oratory and debate never realized at this university before, and on every occasion, when in contest ■with Glendy Burke, the high standard of excellence of the Forum has been most telling. But there is an adequate explanation for her success; it lies in the fact that unceasingly from the first meeting in October to the jollification in May, there is present in the Forum Hall, a spirit of determination and seriousness that must result in victor}- and success alone. It is this spirit instilled by its founders, inherited by the junior members and by them cultivated that has made the Forum a permanent and powerful factor in Tulane forensics. Perseverance, grit and earnest endeavor are the secret of the Forum ' s success. Urged on by the vigor of youth and the ambition to succeed, the Forum has won laurels, such as few organizations can boast. She has met her sister society five times in 233 debating and oratorical contests, and not once has she been defeated in debate; only once did she lose the medal for oratory, Beginning with the second contest, a silver loving cup was put up as a prize; the society winning three victories with no intervening defeat, to have permanent possession of the cup. In 1902 the Forum, represented by Messrs. Itman and Goldstein, won; in 1903 Messrs. Veith and Powell received a " tie " decision; in 1904 A. Giffen Levy and Sol Weiss gained another victory, and in 1905 the Forum was once more piloted to victory by Messrs. Edw. O. Tabor and Sol Weiss, thereby gaining the final and necessary victory to retain permanent possession of the cup, which now makes a handsome ornament for the Forum Hall. The medal for oratory this year was won by Mr. St. John Ferret, also of the Forum. Is this not a history of which every Forum man can be justly proud ? Two years ago the Forum furnished one man for the Tulane-Texas debate, last year one Forum man made the team and one was alternate, and this year it promises well to furnish all three men for the Tulane team ' . This showing demonstrates that to the Forum,, debating is a serious matter. Mention should be made of other events in the society ' s life. We have at last a home for the Forum, which will shortly be suitably furnished. The two literary societies of Tulane, together with the Agonistic of Newcomb, have done a great service to Tulane by organizing and publishing a university magazine — " The Tulanian. " The first editor-in- chief and business manager were both Forum men. That the undertaking is a success is proved by the excellence of the magazine. The membership of the Forum is exceptionally large, and made up of hard working and earnest fellows. We might continue to sing her praises, but our tale is well summed up- in the lines of our immortal bard — " Thus far our fortune keeps an upward course. And we are graced with wreathes of victory. " E. O. T. 234 The Tulane-Texas Debates First Annual Debate Held at New Orleans, La., April 21, 1901. SUBJECT Resolved, That the United States should not retain permanent control over the Philippines. DEBATERS Tiilane. Texas. F. C. Claiborne, Law. D. R. Perkins, Law. R. J. Schwartz, ' 02. W. H. Bishop, Law. Tulane upheld the affirmative and received the decision. JUDGES E. B. Kruttschnitt. Chas. F. Buck. A. Brittin. PRESIDING OFFICER Judge Newton C. Blanchard. Second Annual Debate Held at Austin, Texas, April 18, 1902. SUBJECT Resolved, That the President, by and with the advice and consent of the Senate, should conclude reciprocity treaties with foreign countries, along lines prescribed by Congress. DEBATERS Tulane. Texas. C. A. Du Champ, Law. J. D. Debrell, Law. C. D. ToMKiES, Grad. E. T. Moore, Law. ALTERNATES H. P. Dart, Jr. W. H. Bishop, Law. JUDGES A. W. Terrell. T. N. Brown. A. P. Woolridge. PRESIDING OFFICER Joseph D. Sayers. Tulane upheld the affirmative and lost. Third Annual Debate Held at New Orleans, La., April 17, 1903. SUBJECT Resolved, That the United States should refuse admission to all immigrants between the ages of 15 and 60 years, who can neither read nor write, the wife of a qualified immi- grant excepted. DEBATERS Tulane. Texas. F. E. Powell, ' 03. W. A. Cocke. J. H. GiEFOiL, Law. J. A. Debrell, Law. ALTERNATES Geo. H. Wright. J. P. Luton. JUDGES Judge Chas. Parlance. Judge O. O. Provosty. Geo. H. Terreberry. Tulane upheld the negative and lost. 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 past twenty years shows a tendency detrimental to the general welfare. DEBATERS Tulane. Texas. J. L. W. WooDviLLE, ' 04. J. P. Luton. A. GiFFEN 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. Woolbridge. Major Ira H. Evans. Dr. R. J. Briggs. Second debate of the second series, held at New Orleans, La., April, 1905. SUBJECT Resolved, That independent action is more effective than efforts for reform within previously existing parties as a means of securing good municipal government. DEBATERS Tidane. Texas. A. Giffen Levy, ' 05. Chas. Mays. Edw. O. Tabor, ' 05. J. P. SniPSON. Sol Weiss, ' 05. J. I. Kercheville (Alt ) 236 Agonistic officers FIRST HALF. Essie Lisso, Speaker Beatrice De Grange, Secretary Eleanor Reames, Treasurer Beatrix Fortune, ........ Clerk of Congress SECOND HALF. Edith Follett, .......... Speaker Olga Czarnowski, Secretary Mary Summey, .......... Treasurer Essie Lisso, ......... Clerk of Congress Abraham, Jeanne. Aiken, Edith. Blount, Hilda. Cahn, Mabel. Converse, Edna. CoppEE, Nellie. Czarnowski, Olga. De Grange, Beatrice. Emerson, Eliza. Farrar, Edith. Follett, Edith. Fortune, Beatrix. Members GoDCH.Aux, Carrie. Hart, Gladys. Jackson, Genevieve. Lawler, Ruby. Lewis, Clara. Lisso, Essie. Lob, Beulah, K. Loeb, Mathilda. Lovell, Fannie. Marechal, Edith. Mauberret, Mathilde. Menge, Edna. 238 Minor, Mary. MoHR, Bella. Randolph, Norma. Reames, Eleanor. Ried, Clothilde. Russell, Netta. Spearing, Jessie. Stern, Gertrude. Summey, Mary. Vallas, Edna. Waldhorn, Augusta. ' aters, Hattie. Le Cercie Francais (Fond en 1900) Officiers Lionel Le. Durel, . . . President Chas. Culbertson, First Vice-President Jefferson Caffery, ....... Second Vice-President Chas. Hardy, Secretaire R. P. Rordam, . . ........ Tresorier M. le Professor A. Fortier, Directeur Membres AiNSLEY, R. Bres, J. H. Caffery, J. Dart, W. K. Fortier, Prof. A. Gosserand, L. H. Kahle, p. J. Kernan, C. W. Kaiser, H. W. Lewis, J. H. Spencer, L. C. Webre, a. Worms, C. N. Rendon, J. Love, A. Durel, L. C. Simon, W. J. Hardy, Chas. Portilla. Rordam, R. P. Davidson, John. Larue, F. Wright, C. N. Taddiken, F. 239 Le Cercle Francais de Newcomb Mlle. Marie Augustin, Directrice Mlle. Mabel Jordan, ......... Prtsidente Mlle. Leda Hincks, Vice-Presidenie Mlle. Clara Lewis, Secretaire Mlle. Edna Vallas, ......... Tr soriere Comite d ' Amusements Mlle. Hild.a Blount. Mlle. NIabel Cahn. Mlle. Alice Grehan. ] Ille. Leda Hincks. Mlle. Mabel Jordan. ]Mlle. Nina Laroussini. Mlle. Clara Lewis. AIlle. Edna Vallas. Membres Edith Aiken. Hilda Blount. Adele Blum. M.A.RIE BreAZE-ALE. Nell Bres. Mabel Cahn. Edna Converse. Laura Cunningham, Olga Czarnowski. Miriam Danziger. Elmire Delbert. Edith Farrar. Mildred Farrar. Edith Follett. G. A. Gardemal. Carrie Godchaux. Edith Gunby. Alice Grehan. Flavia Hereford. Iema Hiller. Leda Hincks. Lucia Jordan. Mabel Jordan. Nina Laroussini Ruby Lawler. Clara Lewis. Virgie Legendre. Essie Lisso. TiLLIE LOEB. Mary Elise Morphy. E ' ELYN PaRLANGE. Josephine Pearce. Norma Randolph. Netta Russell. Dora Schmidt. Alma Simmons. Jessie Tebo. Edna Vallas. 240 Newcomb English Circle Lily Dupee, President Marguerite Saunders, Corresponding Secretary Emily Miller, Treasurer Bertha Herold, . - Recording Secretary Members Breazeale, Marie. Bres, Nell. Charles, Daisy. Danziger, Edna. DuPRE, Lily. Feld, Ruby. GuNTER, Nan. Handley, Virginia. Handy, Josie. Hart, Frances. Herold, Bertha. Hinton, Bonito. Hinton, Helen. Hugo, Nettie. Krower, Edna. LoEBER, Pauline. McCollam, Edna. Miller, Emily. Moss, Caroline. Morphy, Mary Elise, Ogden, Eloise. Patterson, Josephine. Saunders, Marguerite Simmons, Alma. Terwilliger, Hattie. Tribble, Irene. White, Emily. 16 241 Tulane History Club officers Prof. J. Rose Ficklen, Director Miss Lillie Richardson, President Miss Abbie Richmond, Vice-President L. H. GossERAND, ....... Secretary and Treasurer Members Prof. John R. Ficklen. Prof. Alcee Fortier. Prof. Pierce Butler. Mr. Wm. Beer. Mr. I. S. ESHLEMAN. Mr. J. H. Bres. Mr. Edw. O. Tabor. Mr. W. K. Dart. Mr. Harry Oliver. Mr. C. N. Worms. Mr. C. W. Culbertson., Mr. H. W. Kaiser. Mr. Lionel Durel Mr. L. H. Gosserand Miss Lillie Richardson. Miss D. S. Vickers. Miss Isabel Warner. Miss Huger. Miss Eleanor A. Riggs. Miss Harrietxe Boyer. 242 Thomas A. Barry TUL4N£ ' S GREATEST COACH Tulane University Athletic Association officers J. N. IvEY, . . . . . . . . - . . . President Thomas A. Lanaux, . ....... Vice-President R. H. Oliver, Secretary Dr. H. B. Gessner, ......... Treasurer F. H. BoHNE, ........ Football Manager G. C. Badger, ....... Assistairt Football Manager J. F. Taddiken • . . Baseball Manager A. J. Tete, ......... Track Team Manager Advisory Board J. N. IvEY. Dr. H. B Gessner. F. H. Bohne. Walter Miller. O. J. Long. J. F. Taddiken. A. J. Tete. 24.5 Tulane Varsity Football Team Thomas A. Barry, .......... Coach John Janvier, Assistant Coach F. H. BoHNE, .......... Manager G. C. Badger, ........ Assistant Manager Line Up Frank Magne, ........... Center R. R. Nix, Right Guard A. Lacour, ■ Left Guard Martin, Right Tackle F. Stern Lejt Tackle M.N Smith, _ - Right End R. B. Wood, Captain, f H. N. Dreyfuss, Left End J. T. Chambers, Quarterback H. Clark, Fidlback G. E. Williams, i d- h u hi, u P. J. Barbe, ( ' S ' " " ' " - F. T. Payne, .......... Left Halfback Substitutes IS. Applewhite. Salatich. Sanford Reily. Cate. Gremillion. G. Janvier. Tulane ' s Tulane, ii Tulane, lo Tulane, lo Tulane, o Tulane, 5 Tulane, o Total, 36 248 Record Ruston, o Miss. A. M., ... o Marion, o Sewanee, 18 L. S. U., o Alabama, 5 23 Varsity Baseball Team J. F. Taddiken, .......... Manager O. J. Long, ........ Assistant Manager T. L. Willis, . . . . . . . . . . Captain Positions Fuller, ) . ' . . . . . . . . .. Pitchers Plauche, Rowland, Catcher Willis, Captain, . . , ist Base IvENS, 2nd Base Webre, ........... Short Stop JouBERT, ........... rd Base Gate, ............ Left Field Barbe, ........... Center Field OzENE, . . . . . . . .. . . Right Field 251 Sophomore Football Team Sophomores organized their team this year mainl} ' to promote college spirit. Both faculty and students were amazed when it was rumored about tlie grounds that the annual contest of the lower classes was to be played for the benefit of the Campus Fund. The teams were handled by Kilpatrick and Moise, who managed the affairs in a most creditable manner. Rain was feared, but spirit was there, and in spite of everything, a very good sum was added to the fund. The team of ' 07 was far from being the best team in college, but every effort was made to beat the Freshmen, who were the undisputed champions over the Prep. Schools. This effort was felt when the game started. It was by constant practice and the strongest determination that the Sophs, succeeded in defeating the Freshmen by a score of 6 to o. 252 The Team Lyons, Left End Calongne, Lejl Tackle Sinclair, Lejl Guard Webb, Centre Parkeeson Right Guard Mills, ............ Right Tackle Lattimer, Right End RUGAN, Captain, Lejl Haljback Dreyfuss, ........... Fullback RiEss, . . . . . . . . . . . Right Haljback KiLPATRiCK, Manager, Quarterback Gannon. Substitutes Hein. Lareau. RORDAN. Gillean. 253 Tulane Dormitory Tennis Club officers F. Stern, ......... President and Treasurer E. F. NiELD, .......... Vice-President N. B. Mason, Secretary Membership AucoiN, A. A. Brumby, R. E. Herold, J. B. HOERNER, J. HiRSCH, L. Lisso, E. ludlum, j. r. ' Mason, N. B. NiELD, E. F., Oliver, H. Stern, F. Zeek, C. F. 25i MEMCnMBl " $ gs- S TTTHC CHAMPIONS Senior Basket-Bali Yell Ray! Ray! Ray! Who Come! We Come! Newcomb! Ray! Ray! Ray! Who Come! We Come! Newcomb! Naughty-five ! Naughty-five ! Naughty-fi ' e ! Line Up Hilda M. Blount, Goal — Foncard Genevieve Jackson, .-...-.. Goal — Backward Essie Lisso, ........ Riglit Foru ' ard Guard Netta Russel, ........ Lejt Forward Guard Josephine Y. Pearce, ....... Right Backu-ard Guard Della Mohe, ........ Lejt Backward Guard Carrie N. Godchaux, Captain, Center Mabel J. Cahn (Goal), " ) Eleanor Reames (Guard), ....... Substitutes Gertritde Stern (Center), ) Mel Robertson, Coach 256 1906 Mary Minor, ......... Forward Goal Mary Summey, Right Forward Guard Fanny Lovell, Lejt Forward Guard BuELAH Lob (Captain), Center Mathilde Loeb, Right Backward Guard Helen M. Coppee, Lejt Backward Guard Hester Craig, Backward Goal Substitutes Trix Fortune, j Eliza Emerson, [ Goals Edna Vallas, • . . . Guards Edith Follet, S Clara Lewis, ) Yells Rickety Rix! Rickety Rix! Rip! Rah! Reel Sis! Bum! Bah! Rip! Rah! Rix! Naughty Six! Haughty Six! Newcomb Juniors! Rah! Rah! Rah! Nineteen Six! 17 267 THE 1905 CHAMPIONS Sophomore Basket-Bail Team Katherine Craighead, Anne Gunter, Helene Maury, Anna Many (Captain), Bess Lyon, . Marie Breazeale, Carrie Hopkins, . Virginia Handley, Edna McCollam, 1 Pauline Loeber, [ I Bertha Herold, J Mascot . Forward Goal Right Forward Guard Left Forward Guard Center Right Backward Guard Lejt Backward Guard Backward Goal Substitutes The Record Sophomores, 38 Sophomores, 28 Juniors, 28 Juniors, 27 j (o 00 m- d- i-sn -i a- an .j_d„ fan WaU(j,hT - seven, I So P M S • Q un li - Jf-opsn The. V ill. I | o • • QU. .CZ Cgpuin t Hopkins.The. U H- hsn Vn e L on I ne. en a rn ' 5 io -| Jvimpe-r HaridU caTc-he ,}? Newcomb Tennis Club Officers Anna Many, President Bess Lyon, Vice-President Marie Breazeale, Secretary-Treasurer Members Nell Coppee. Beatrix Fortune. Fanny Lovell. Pauline Loeber. Helens Maury. Carrie Hopkins. Nan Gunter. Edna Krower. Alma Simmons. Caroline Moss. Nell Bres. Marie Breazeale. Florence Ford. Bess Lyon. Anna Many. Eppu Barr. 261 X. Y. Z. Young Woman ' s Christian Association (Orgarized Nov., 1901) Officers Hareiette Waters, President Virginia Handley, Vice-President Bess Lyon, Secretary Anna Many, Treasurer Active Members Hilda Blount. Edna Converse. Olga Czarnowski. Bertha Drennan. Eliza Emerson. Edith Farrar. Anne Gunter. Nettie Hugo. Mary Harkness. Virginia HandLey. Genevieve Jackson. Lucia Jordan. Mabel Jordan. Bess Lyon. Anna Many. Mary Minor. FR.4NCES Moore. Josephine Patterson. Phoebe Palfrey. Abbie Richmond. Norma Randolph. Gladys Randolph. Urilda Rodd. Mel Robertson. Viola Sirera. Mary Summey. Harriette Waters. Masie Walker. 263 Tulane German Club officers Chas. C. Crawford, President Thos. Lanaux, Vice-President J. Hampden Lewis, Secretary Gilbert Dupre, Treasurer Members George E. Williams. Harry McCall. Brunswig Sharp. Robert G. Robinson. George Janvier. Arthur Denis. Arthur Lacour. Lewis B. Crawford. Harley Shands. FR.ANK T. Payne. Ernest Norman. Thos. F. O ' Kelley. John T. Chambers. Challe Jamison. Walter Parlange. George Robertson. Arthur Gilmore. John T. Chamberlain. 265 Junior German Club officers Esmond Phelps, . - President Clive W. Kernan, Vice-President C. H. H. Gellean, Secretary Wm. Matthews, • - - Treasurer Committee on Outsiders W. p. Monroe. George Janvier. James K. Kilpatrick. Members Harry Hardie. Bert Gannon. Chaille Jamison. Clifford Lyons. Alexander Ficklen. Ernest Norman. Ashford Kelley. Stirling Parkerson. J. G. Aiken. George Mills. Nio Ruiz. Charlie Armstrong. Dan Gannon. J. W. McCooK. Edward Bres. BOATNER RiELY. Tom Westfeldt. LuciEN Lyons. Harry Sanders. David Chaille. 266 THE SKETCH CLUB Tulane Sketch Club officers Jas. J. KiLPAiRicK, ......... President George Janvier, . . . . . . . . Secretary and Treasurer Prof. W. W. Woodward, Director Members Allen G. Miller. M. G. Goldstien. S. M. Copp. L. I... Landau. Ferdi Stern. Charles Armstrong. S. C. Ragan. D. J. Chaille. 268 Class Play of Newcomb 1906 OCTETTE FROM MR. BLUEBEARD. Boys. Girls. Nellie Coppee Edith Aiken Mary Summey Edith Marechal Beatrix Fortune Andree Provosty Edith Follett Edna Converse. A Box of Monkeys by grace LIVINGSTON FURNISS. CHARACTERS Edward Ralston, a promising young American, half owner of the Sierra Gold Mine, ......... Nellie Coppee Chauncey Oglethorpe, his partner, second son of Lord Doncaster, Beatrix Fortune Mrs. Ondego- Jones, an admirer of rank, ..... Mary Minor Sierra Bengaline, her niece, a prairie rose, .... Edith Farrar Lady Guenevere Landpoore, an English primrose, daughter of the Earl of Paynaught. ........ Edith Aiken Act I. Drawing room of Mrs. Ondego-Jor.es ' residence. Act II. Same. Class Play of Newcomb Sophomores Willful Ways BY EMILY WHITE. CAST OF CHARACTERS Lilybel, ( Marie Brazeale Snowflake, . Three little pickaninnies. . . Edna Danziger Ruby, . ) ( Evelyn Parlance Uncle Poke, ; _ _ qj - _ . . . Josie Handy Aunt Betty, ) Virginia Handley J I . . Margaret ' s cousins. . . . Helene Maury Fred, ) ° ) Bonita Hinton George (The concjuering hero), Anna Many Bessie (An " enfant terrible " ), Bessie Lyon Mrs. Engram (Margaret ' s Mother), ..... Lily Dupre Margaret, Pauline Loeber Act I. Sitting room in Mrs. Engram ' s house. Act II. Same. Act III. Library. Stage Manager, Carrie Hopkins Business Manager, Emily Miller 270 Le Cercle Francais Le Capitaine Tie (Comedie en 3 Actes.) de LABISCHE. Le Capitaine Tie, ......... St. John Perret Desambois, .......... Alfred W ' ebre Celestin Magis, ......... W. J. Simox Bernard, . L. H. Gosserand Baptiste;. J. Randox Un Invite, W. K. Dart Madame de Guy-Robert, . ...... Hampden LE ' ms Lucile, J- H. Bres El Barometro (Comedia en un acto.) La Condesa, ......... E. F. Nield El Disconocido, ......... Auguste Tete Victorina, J- Chambers Anselino, ........... Robert 271 lb 1 s (I B % % B 1KI B © m s THE TULANE UNIVERSITY OF LOUISIANA INAUGURATION CEREMONIES ON Founders ' Day TULANE THEATRE Thursday, March i6, 1905, at half-past one o ' clock in the afternoon. Order of Exercises TuLANE Song. Prayer, . His Excellency P. L. Chapelle, Archbishop of New Orleans and . " Apostolic Delegate. ( On behalf of Faculties — Pres. Brandt Van B. Dixon Addresses of Welcome, i On behalf of Alumni — -Mr. William S. Parkerson ( On hehalf of Students— Mr. Arthur A Moreno Music. On behalf of the Board of Administrators, . . Judge Charles E. Fenner Inaugural Address, . . Edwin Boone Craighead, M.A., LL. D. Music. Conferring of Honorary Degrees. Addresses, . . Hon. Newton Crain Blanchard, Governor of Louisiana Music. Rev. Beveriey E. Warner, D. D. Benediction, . The Rt. Rev. Davis Sessums, D.D., Bishop of Louisiana 18 273 Hail the Olive and the Blue ! By Walter Miller ING no more the famed Cephissus, With his olive groves divine: Sing no more the bright Ilissus, Where Athena ' s blue hills shine. Sing the Olive of our college; To Tulane all hearts be true, Olive-wreathed shrine of knowledge. Hail the Olive and the Blue ! : Blue the billows rolling lightly From the Gulf upon our strand; Blue the Southland skies, whence brightly Phoebus greets our sunny land. Blue the sapphire, fading never; But there ' s blue of nobler hue — Fair Tulane ' s! With joy we ' ll ever Hail the Olive and the Blue! : | Gray-green olive, blue-bells swinging In our garlands intertwine. Blue and Olive ' s glories singing Every heart and voice combine. ' Neath her flag Tulane rejoices. Marching on to vict ' ries new; In her praise unite her voices: Hail the Olive and the Blue! : 1 Shovel and Tongs p ] v(ai ■1 j 1 ■ • i 1 , W ' y M k W NE warm August morning, Mary Lou Endicott, the grand-daughter of a bishop, was sitting upon the ground in a shady nook beside one of the dehghtful springs belonging to her grand-father ' s summer home in ' North Georgia. Near her sprawled the bishop ' s private secretary, who had graduated from the Uni- versity of the South only a few years before, and had not yet acquired that dignified air becoming to one who aspires to the clergy. He was playing a solitary game of " mumble-peg, " while Mary Lou watched him with a very lackadaisical, bored e.xpression upon her usually vivacious face. " Please stop playing with that knife, " she finally begged; " it makes me nervous to see you interested when I haven ' t a thing in this world to do. Why don ' t you tr} ' to amuse me? You are not a bit polite today. I am going to tell grandfather to make you work in the morning hereafter. " The young man sat up hastily, straightened his broad shoulders and pushed his hat back from his forehead. " What would you have me do? " he asked an.xiously; " I am sure that I was perfectly willing to let you play mumble-peg with me, but you dechned very rudely. " " Who wants to play mumble-peg? " she returned petulantly. " Don ' t vou know of anything more exciting than that ? Haven ' t you something entertaining in j-our numerous pockets ? " " Nothing but a pack of cards, " he answered, drawing them from his pocket, " and I don ' t suppose that it ' s proper that I should have those. However, thev are trick cards, and I ' ll do a few ' stunts ' for you if ) ' ou want me to. " " Never! " she said firmly. " Nothing could be more stupid. I wonder why some people hke cards anyway? I used to think that I dishked them, because grandmother was brought up a Presbyterian and could not play with them when she was young. But lo and behold! I find that my antipathy was not inherited after all, because now that she is an Episcopalian, she is just foolish about whist and euchre. " " Most card games are decidedly stupid, " answered her companion, meditatively. " Not all of them, though, " said Mary Lou, mischievously. " I have heard of one rather exciting game, but I wouldn ' t dare to breathe the name here. Grandmother ' s prejudice still holds good in that instance. If anyone were to play a certain game begin- ning with a " P " on these premises and she were to hear of it, I verily believe that she would have the sinner turned out into the wintry blasts. " " Suppose we play, then, " he suggested. " A. wintry blast or two wouldn ' t be so bad this kind of weather. " " Do you know how to play? " she questioned in a tone of affected horror. 275 " You mean poker? I have never heard of a college man who didn ' t know a httle about it. It ' s really very interesting. " " Oh, " she said; " please tell me about it — it ' s the only game of c ards I ever really wanted to play. Do you know, " she added, " I believe I ' ll get you to teach me all about it. Would that be very wicked ? It ' s such a stupid day, and I haven ' t had a single exciting experience for two long months. " " It wouldn ' t be so awful, I don ' t suppose, " said the secretary, smiling. " We needn ' t use any chips. " Mary Lou looked all about them, so as to be sure no one was near, then settled her skirts and collected her wits for learning this delightfully wicked game of poker. II. Two or three days later, Mary Lou and the secretary were playing checkers on the porch, when suddenly, after about a dozen games had been pla3 ' ed, the former pushed all the men into a pile and said : " Grandfather is out, so let ' s play poker again. " " Horrors, no! " answered the secretary. " Suppose your grandmother should come out here. " " Oh, she would never know the difference if she did, " rephed the girl. " If you don ' t play with me, I shall tell the bishop that you taught me how, " she added, warningly. " Anything to please you, then. Wait a minute, and I ' ll get my cards. " Soon after, just as the two were absorbingly interested, a sweet voice was heard from a window just back of them. " What are you playing, dearie? I can ' t understand it at all; it is so rapid — some- times you throw down the cards without looking at them scarcely, and then deal over again. And you use such queer expressions. " At the first sound of her grandmother ' s voice, Mary Lou had jumped about six itiches. Now she sat looking at the embarrassed secretary with a scared expression on her face, utterly at a loss what to answer. " Why, grandmother, " she said, with a nervous laugh, " haven ' t you ever pla yed this? I don ' t think it is a new game. " Then, as a bright thought struck her: " It is called ' Shovel and Tongs. ' " The secretary looked relieved, and Mrs. Endicott repeated the name in a puzzled voice. " What an odd name for a game of cards. However, it looks interesting. Is it hard to learn ? " She left the window and appeared on the porch a few seconds later. The two poker- players were tolerably composed by this time, and Mary Lou answered: " No ' m, not so very hard. This is only the second time I have played. " " Then, my dear, do teach it to me. It looks just as nice and exciting as anything I know. It seems to be scientific, too. " 276 The dignified old lady seated herself at the table, shuffled the cards gracefully, gave them to Mary Lou, and asked for her first lesson in " Shovel and Tongs. " The young man choked as he heard the name and disappeared suddenly in the direction of the water pitcher. When he returned ten minutes later, calm and collected, he beheld the two nearest relatives of the bishop deeply engrossed in the greatest gambling game of the world. Mrs. Endicott learned rapidly and soon developed a perfect passion for the game. She played whenever she could get a partner, and even taught several of her friends how to play. Much to the amusement of the bishop ' s grand-daughter and secretary, " Shovel and Tongs " soon became the favorite pastime in a certain little summer resort in North Georgia. The following autumn Mrs. Endicott went on to Austin to visit the wife of Bishop Gonzales. About a week after her arrival she began to feel a longing for a game of cards. Mrs. Gonzales did not care at all for this diversion, so Mrs. Endicott succeeded in per- suading the two sons of the household to play with her. The boys were about fourteen and fifteen years old, and the game which Mrs. Endicott proceeded to teach them was " Shovel and Tongs. " Just as the card party was in full swing the bishop walked into the room in search of a book. Hearing a few familiar (the bishop had been a college man) yet objectionable words, such as " straight, " " royal flush, " full house, " and a few others, he paused in his search with a look of intense surprise on his face. This was soon mingled with amaze- ment and incredulity, then with interest. He came forward and stood behind Mrs. Endicott ' s chair. " What are you playing? " he asked her. " Isn ' t it fascinating? " she replied. " Mary Lou and my husband ' s private secretary taught it to me last summer. I have just begun to teach it to your boys. They seem to learn rapidly. " Th e bishop ' s eyes twinkled. " What is it called? " he asked. " ' Shovel and tongs. ' They do give games such foolish names, don ' t they? " " They surely do, " said the bishop, and began to laugh. Some minutes later Mrs. Endicott came to the conclusion that he was never going to cease. His sun-burned face really looked red, and tears were rolling down his cheeks. Finally he wiped his eyes and took a deep breath. " What is the matter? " asked Mrs. Endicott, while the two bovs seemed very much astonished at their father ' s behavior. " Have you ever played it before ? You seem to be enjoying rather pleasant reminiscences. " " Well, I don ' t reckon that it would be exactly right for me to saj ' I have ever played it. Still, I did see the other fellows at college play once or twice. " The corners of his mouth twitched and Mrs. Endicott had great fears of another siege of laughter, so she said quickly: " Well, what about it? " " Nothing, " said the bishop, " except that it was not then called ' shovel and tongs. ' It masqueraded under the name of another fireside implement. " " What was that? " 277 " See if you can guess, Mrs. Endicott. " " Let me see. Grate, fender, shovel and tongs, poker — poker! " she cried out, in horror. The bishop was too weak to say much, so he merely nodded assent. " That very same, " he chuckled, going ofi to the verge of hysterics. " I don ' t believe it, " said Mrs. Endicott, indignantly. " Poker? Why, Mary Lou — and the secretary. She ' s going to marry that young man next March. Surely, my granddaughter — poker! " Her voice subsided to a whisper. Bishop Gonzales takes a great deal of pleasure in telling how he once walked into the same hbrary in which he usually writes his sermon s, and beheld the wife of Bishop Endicott teaching his children how to play poker, under the euphonious name of " Shovel and Tongs. " 278 TULANE— L. S. U. GAME LOCAL 4. IV 4- 4- J— nC -— MOTTO There ' s always room for one more. MEETING PLACE Room 13. COLORS Black and Blue. PASS WORD " Booze. " Father Rest, William : Iaginnis, Jr. SS:M JOH. C. FKAKS, JK. First Son, Arthur Gilmore Second Son, ■ . . . Samuel Ragan Third Son, John Montgomery Recording ' Son, .- Edw. Ansley Sacred Keeper of the Badge, W B. Reily Sacred Artist, G. Janvier Janitor, Nio Ruiz Valet, W. McK. Coyle OTHER SONS Harry Meyer. John Seip. Chas. Mackie. Hugh Moss. Jeff. Caffery. Ernest Norman. fHARRY Sanders. ♦Expelled for attending classes. fSuspended for studying. 280 It ' s a game Folk will play, ' Til the very end of time; But its name I ' ll delay, ' Til the last line of this rh3-me. Now it ' s win. Now it ' s lose, Now it ' s tire and give way; Once vou ' re in, You can ' t choose, But to take your chance each day. Now it ' s smiles. Now it ' s tears. Now it ' s struggle, toil and strife; And its wiles. Fools and seers. All have felt; for this is — Life. English A funny language, I declare, In little words and big; The man who gets a " hon ' s " share, We ' re apt to call a pig. 281 The Youth Awakes from a Day Dream HERE was once a Youth. Having an idea that there was a Main Chance waiting for him at College, and Knowing that nowhere else could he be a true Sport and attract more attention, this youth directed his foot towards Tulane. There was one Possibility that had never played Hide- and-seek in his weak mind. Where he came from, he was a Senior, and whenever he came around the small boys gave him their Marbles. Sometimes the professors spoke to him, but they were Chastised if they did not raise their hats when they did so. That he possessed less Knowledge than other People had not occurred to him. Tulane was but a gambling ground for Lambs, not an institution of learning. On the Opening day he strolled into Gibson Hall, with a Large Pad on each shoulder, a pair of Peg-top Trousers, and an air of Here-I-Come on the Middle of his face. Besides these attributes he wore a dicer and a Medium-Sized Grin. Strange to say, the president did not offer him a Job as assistant, neither did the second- year sports regard him with due respect. Instead, before he knew it, his dicer resembled an Imitation of a relief map of the Rocky Mountains, and he was doing Delsarte and Oratory for Universal amuse- ment. His face put the Grin out, and Substituted somewhat the appearance of a Cross-Section of a Ham Sandwich. In a word, his confidence had Departed, for he had found Individuals whom the Tale of his superiority had not reached. When the Trained Nurse had left the house of the youth, and he ate a general diet instead of Pepton and Sterilized Milk, he came Back. His mother told him not to associate with Rough Boys. And first he went Down Town and invested in a small soft hat and a thin voice, besides a Pony and three Cubebs. Moral! There is no moral. 282 We]]-H,iveYcuQct The MOUEY; Pass Words to Clinics Gentlemen, allow me to interpolate here that I am professor of physiology, hygiene and pathological anatomy. — Chaille. These are the essentials, gentlemen, you either know it or you don ' t know it.— SoiicJion. Stomach tube. — Halsey. Non-attendance. — H. S. Lewis. Remember your anatomy, gentlemen, and don ' t forget this, please. — . B. Elliott, Jr. Incise freely and drain. — Maias. Don ' t forget ) ' Our ' istory, gentlemen. — Bittterworth. Differential diagnosis. — Dyer. Humor the babies. — Fenner. On the War-path. — Sexton. Never kill your patients with medicine. — .T. B. Elliot, Sr. Paquelin cautery. — Hume. Plenty of fresh air and sunshine. — E. S. Lewis. Well, boys, we won ' t have punch Founders ' day. — Metz. Inseparables Tom Lanaux and the race track. Johnson and his opera glasses. J. K. Griffith and his chew of tobacco. Dupre, his Prince Albert and that horse pistol. C. L. Anderson and his lu.xuriant moustache. Metz and ' ' His " boys. Bradley and the boarding-house knives. Pettit and the napkin. Marks and the microscopical laboratory. Metz ' s platinum and the Freshman. Pothier and his rabbits. Cross and his tambourine voice. Smith and his dogs. Sexton and his pocket bistuary. Cazayoux and the Charity Hospital. Henriques and the staff seats. 284 Life in the Dormitory 285 Boys Will Be Boys T ONE of our most fashionable clubs there was assembled a group of young men of the age of twenty-four, or thereabout, all seem- ingly congenial, and all lounging about in decidedly free and comfortable positions. Ash trays, bottles and glasses were con- spicuous, and with many an interval for a puff and a toast, each one present was taking his turn at entertaining the others. Whether it was cigar or wine which recalled these reminiscences I leave it to you to imagine, for that ' s not my part of the story. Most of us had had our turn already, so it was now Dick ' s time to amuse the crowd, and knowing that the twinkle in his eye meant something funny, everyone unconsciously settled himself more comfortably as if to enjoy this story to the utmost. " Well, if it ' s up to me, " said Dick, " I suppose I ' ll have to stand the pressure, besides it was so absurdly funny that it would be a shame to let you fellows miss a laugh. It all happened when I was a Junior out at the university, and every detail of the incident stands out as clearly as if it happened yesterday. My room-mate, whom for convenience we will call Harry, was, at that time, firmly convinced that the world, in general, and college men, in particular, were badly in need of salvation; so to the great delight of both his parents, he had decided iipon the ministry as his profession. Now I ' ll give Harry credit for this much, if we didn ' t agree with him, we did, at least appreciate his sincerity, and respected his principles as well as the manner in which he lived up to them, and what is more, we certainly showed our interest by affording him a good large field for practice. " As perhaps you may have suspected, the rest of us weren ' t trying to convert ourselves into human air-ships by growing a pair of wings, so an occasional lark, the exact nature of which need not be divulged, was not entirely barred from our weekly schedule. In fact, we rather felt it our duty to go out after dark just to see if, without the aid of the sun, we could read the signs in front of various well-known places; or if the night were too dark for that, to take them down and prove our remarkable power of visualizing by painting on them, with the class colors, some well remembered words which we had seen or heard. Then, after this was accomplished and we had gone inside the buildings to which we had been attracted by the signs, and had drunk the health of those present, of the professors, of absent friends, in short, of everybody and everything that happened to be mentioned, we turned our steps once more towards the dormitory, there to find comfort for our tired bodies in slumber which often lasted beyond the first recitation period next morning. " It was after just such a celebration that the crowd of us were preparing for bed, when a brilliant thought struck one of the fellows, who immediately passed it around for criti- cism and approval. Well, it sounded sufficiently exciting and unusual, and there was nothing left to do but to act on his suggestion. Harry, after an edifying evening spent in stud3dng the heavens for data for his astronomy class, had, of course, been for many hours 286 safe in the arms of Morpheus; and he really looked so unsuspecting as he lay there, and seemed such an easy victim that our conscience (I use the term purposely in the singular because I really believe we had only one among us) began to hurt. However, the chance was too good to be lost, so we didn ' t waste much time in sentimental scruples and, in ■scarcely more time than it takes to tell it, cotton was suspended from the windows and doors, and stuffed into bowls, pitchers and tubes, and, with suppressed explosions of laughter on the part of us bo3 ' s, and much wiggUng on the part of six harmless garter- snakes, long strings of coarse thread were attached to all of them. Everything was in readiness; dead silence fell upon the group; a signal was given and simultaneously with the igniting of the cotton, the snakes were thrown into poor Harry ' s bed. As their cold, slimy bodies touched his warm skin and squirmed about his hands and feet, an expression first of discomfort, then of fear, and finally of horror spread over his face. " With a start of terror he opened his eyes, took in the whole situation, and then in tones of most intense dismay, he shrieked : ' Fire! Snakes! Snakes! Fire! ' and was out of bed so quickly it made one dizzy to watch him. But at his very first cry for help, the flames were extinguished, and the snakes quickly withdrawn by means of the strings, in ' isible in the dark, and after they had been hastily precipitated into the yard below, we rushed excitedly upon the scene to inquire what on earth was the matter. Poor Harry, half distracted with fright and the suddenness of the thing, tried to explain and tell us all about it, while we, unable to find either fire or snakes, began to argue with the terrified boy that the whole afi ' air had simply existed in his own brain. We then began to tease and joke, and to insist that he tell us where and how he got that " beautiful drunk, " promising upon our word of honor as gentlemen never to let the matter leak out, and heartily congratulating him upon the splendid manner in which he had become one of us. " Of course. Ha- ry expostulated and entreated, vowed and declared, and finally was driven to swear that he hadn ' t been anywhere, seen anybody, or touched a drop of any- thing that night or any other night. But his denials merely making matters worse, we decided that an ice cold shower was the one thing necessary to relieve Harry ' s feverish condition and to clear his hazy memory. " So a bath had Harry, and a laugh had we, and what did you ask? Did we tell him the truth? I should think not. Don ' t you ever remember of hearing the saying, ' Where ignorance is bliss, etc? ' Well then, what ' s the good of learning proverbs ■or anything else, I ' d like to know, if you can ' t put your knowledge to some practical use when the opportunity presents itself? " 287 a o m O a 5 3 O O c o ; « o -a o C3 O o 6q O h i . . Q rH ? I— I H H Q 3 o3 O C3 J3 fe r « = z J3 w CO W o 73 £-1 o c c a; o J H ffl CO 2 - OJU ■ c3 3 C3 CD i S m 3 § o 9 e PQ " - .. t af H pi E=] z C3 S3 va H •-:] H tii Pi H Q S CQ z a W (1. Z Z; 0. 1 o e « P U ; o o -■ m Q o ffi ffi h h-; o Q O c Q U ■ 288 til a o3 O ; O g o H o . 00 If ofc :3 CO o J. S fi r: 3 3- u ' m 5 •§ 03 02 J2 Xi H " Ven I Vas inVeRrCruz " 19 Our Book Department Jokes I Have Never Dared to Tell. By M. A. Aldrich, Ph.D. (Harvard). 8 vo., T574 pp. (with annotations by the author on the " margin " ). Price 15c. The Chalk Line. By Will B. S. An enlightening disquisition on AssjTia and its relation to Mardi Gras and the Negro question. Given free on receipt of postage. How They Were Parted. By Al Lefevre. A discussion on tonsorial art, illustrated by photographs of the author. Hints to College Presidents. By R. K. Bluff. 5 vols. $10 net. Never Too Late. An interesting treatise on matrimonial matters. By W. H. P. C. Bound in macaroni, $1.50; in paper, 50c. How to be Happy Though Good. An able book on the gas engine and centrifugal pump, by an expert. How to Lose an Election. By the late ward boss, A. A. Molino. The experience of the author qualifies him to write on this topic. Illustrated by photos of the author at various stages of the campaign. Of What Use Are Freshmen ? By M. N. B. Deep investigation and long experience have qualified the authoress for expressing authoritative views and asking pertinent ques- tions. For gratuitous distribution. Things I Have Seen. By an academic bored president. A companion book to " Remin- iscences of Genius; " formerly published as " Wild Animals I Have Met. " {With apologies to Milton ' s Lycidas) Weep for her, woeful brethren, weep for her, For Carrie, your sorrow is full sore ; Forced as you are through society ' s door. So sports the maiden in the high-heeled shoes. And yet anon holds up her coiffeured head, And tricks the men; and with new-gathered might, Shiver with her brilliance in the ball-room ' s light. So Carrie has sunk low, but captured males, Through the fine art of her who trims the nails. ( " Lines to a Senior upon having her hands manicured for her first formal dance. " ) 290 REMOVING THE GREENNESS From Freshy to Senior |f5 HEN a Freshman comes to Tulane, Funny feelings wrap his heart; On his weak mind is a great strain, Every Sophomore makes him start. Measely, puny and despised then, By the Sophomore, Junior too. On the campus he is beaten. Forced to shine some Senior ' s shoe. Past this stage, the Sophomore ' s risen. Thinks he ' s lord o ' er Freshmen now; And he goes about a " quizin, " With the Freshies for a row. But his pride drops in a hurry, For the Juniors do him bluff; And he ' s muchly in a flurry, Seeing he ' s not red hot stuff. Next the Juniors ' think that they Are quite the thing by now, Forgetting how many a day They were threshed in man) a row (Made in some cold pond to lay). But the Senior at a college. Rules supreme quite ever ' where; He ranks first in sport or knowledge, Nowhere does he lose his share. Faculty looks up to Senior, Freshmen think him some renown; Sage or wiseman, or a leader, When he dons that cap and gown. All salute to Senior knowledge. Doflf your hats to him at once ; Highest product of a college — Even tho ' he be a dunce. — Edw. O. Tabor, ' 05. 292 tjf i n A . Y. Chie[ Chef, Potter, . Spooner, Milk Carrier, Nut Cracker, Nut Picker, Waiter, The " Cook; ' " Mascot " MOTTO Keep the Pot a ' Boiling. AIM To be friends with the Medicals. COLORS Chocolate and Cream. FLOWER Buttercup. MEETING PLACE Wherever we can. HONORARY MEMBERS Edith Marechai Helen Convers Olive Kelley Helen M. Coppee Lucille Crippen Tri.x Fortune Lucia Frierson Margaret Josephine A Thanks Offering I thank thee, mother, for the bo.x you sent, The fruit, the cakes, the pies and salad, too; The candy tied in bo.x with ribbon blue. Just as an angel on a mission bent. I do not mean this, mother, for a hint. But mean to give to you just what is due; For thanks to you, I send with meaning true, I know the feeling with which it was sent. But now ' tis gone, yet something still remains, It left behind the traces of a pain ; And every night I, in my visiors see, That box which you, oh mother, sent to me. But all these little pains were not in vain. So please remember, send that box again. — Minnie Boyd. 294 TPKIWQ- HI5 DRILI WW UK ' I i QO An Addition to History HE ancient and geometrical joke told on Gregory, who afterwards became pope in spite of his punning capacities, is entirel} ' false and absurdly groundless. After a long and scientific search among the weeds in the various fields of learning, the following document was discovered, which may throw some light on the origin of the story: " And lo, scarcely had the third chime sounded from the point three, four, when the slave owner issued with his wares from an exactty definite position on the Y-axis. He stationed himself on an asymptote, and mailed a solitary letter, for he was in one to one correspondence with a young lady. This done, he anxiously awaited customers, with his knees crossed like a pair of co-ordinate axes. He was not kept long in expectation. A strange figure, actuated by the springs of reasoning, not reckoning, moved along towards him. This figure was perfectly real, tho ' if it had not been, it would not interfere in the least with our concept of it. When it reached the slave owner, it became gradually perceptible that it was Dr. Wilham Benjamin Smith, no other. He saluted the trafficker in human blood with an elhpsoidal movement of his head. " What have you there? " he demanded, sternly. " Angles, " answered the man; " Angles, just inported from — " He stopped, amazed by the change produced in Dr. Smith ' s countenance by the words he had spoken. " I wish to purchase them immediately, " shrieked Dr. Smith, producing from his pocket a rho, a phi, and a delta. " Name your price. " But the dealer in slaves was ' ' yly. He prepared a diplomatic speech, and delivered it somewhat after the following manner. - ' Although these slaves seem to be precisely similar, they vary all the wa} ' from minus infinity to plus infinity. Therefore, if I were to sell them to 3 ' ou I would have to demand a price in harmonic proportion with their values. " " I deny that they are not precisely similar, and therefore deny that you are just in charging different prices for them. " " How so ? " asked the slave owner. " They are faultless, are they not? " asked Dr. Smith. " Yes. " " Therefore they are all right. " " Yes, " repeated the skve owner, not suspecting his proximity to a pitfall. " 0. E. D., " said Dr. Smith, triumphantly; " They are all right angles, and do you dare deny, in defiance of elementary geometry, that all right angles are similar? The slave owner was crushed and humiliated. He " ' ■ The writer of the manuscript must have either wept a bitter tear or used a fountain pen at this point, for the rest of the document is entirely illegible. However, we may reasonably suppose that Dr. Smith purchased the angles according to his own idea, and that they are those which are now installed in his class-room at Tulane Universitv to the eternal annoyment of himself and others. 296 AT THE MEDICAL DEPARTMENT College Occurrences Demonstrator of Anatomy (picking up muscles of forearm). — What is this? Student. — Flexor Carpi Digitalis. Prof. Chaille. — What great pest has been brought from Italy to America? Student. — Italians. {Skin Clinic) Demonstrator. — What are the appendages of the skin ? Student. — Legs, arms, ears, nose and others. {Operating Room) (Senior to classmate). — What operation did Prof. Matas perform on Wilson? (Ans.) — He removed his appendicitis. Why do medical men think Cohn belongs to the vegetable kingdom? Because he is composed of Carbon, Oxygen, Hydrogen and Nitrogen. (Committee to a Freshman.) — Give me twenty- five cents for Jamb. l. ya. Freshman. — I never eat Jambalaya. Dr. Souchon. — What is the longest bone in the body. First Course Man. — The backbone. (One second course man to another.) — First: What did Prof. Souchon say of importance in his lecture on anatomy ? Second : I was asleep, too. Souchon. — What is the " pecularity " of the nose? Freshman. — It is between the eyes and projects outwards. Prof. Metz (to a Sophomore.) — Why do you sit so far away during my lectures? Sophomore. — Doctor, I don ' t want to catch those big rocks that you distribute for inspection. Belfield persists in telling the students that he is not a doctor, showing that he knows a good thing when he has it. — Secretary. Prof. Metz, in a lecture on the chemical elements, told the students that all the elements are named for the various countries in which they were first found — for example, germanium, for Germany, etc. Student (Jarrell.) — Professor, after what country is IleUum named ? 298 Medical College Questions Why do some people consider Dr. Dyer an undesirable teacher ? Because he tries to teach his students a skin game. Why is it said that Dr. Batchelor is liable to give us an unfair deal if he should examine Because he has shown himself to be an expert grajter. The Class of ' 06 should excell in hygiene, For in its roster a Bath is seen. For reasons of temper don ' t be at a loss, Because in our class list you see A. B. Cross. Why do they move at such a nice pace ? Because if you look good you ' ll find they have Grace. If they get as boisterous as a child, Go ask Dr. Chaill how they got Willy Wild. If the class would lead they should not flinch. For with the possession of Pipes they have a lead pipe cinch. Our class shows the result of having been through the mill, For they possess Marks, and no other class will. At the Senior Study Warming I 2 3 4 s 6 7 8 9 10 II 12 Rules and Maxims. All drinks are good drinks. No jags allowed except under special permission. Everyone gets an even start. No recall system. Once boozed, stay boozed. No outsider need know the physical condition of the gang. No professors, dead-heads, or W. C. T. U. ' s allowed. Select your special post early in the evening. This is no helping hand mission. Remember you can ' t get boozed on ice water. Every one for himself. God for us all. No special cars. — By Order 0} the Committee. 299 A Senior ' s Toast Whene ' er I drink the sparkhng wine. Effervescent, bright, My cares all vanish like the dark Before the morning light. Why should I whine and peek and pine ? Why should I fret and fear? Since die I must and turn to dust, I ' ll seek my pleasure here. Let us drink then the draught, Which by Bacchus was quafft; Let us drive care and sorrow away; For at each emptied bowl, Away troubles roll. Like mists in the sun ' s early ray. 300 Seeing Maude Adams " I want to see Maud Adams, " announced the Littlest One in oil class one morning. " So do I, " echoed the Littler, Little and Bis One. " But we haven ' t the money, " wailed the Littlest One, sadly. Then a bright thought struck her. " Let ' s redeem our locker keys and get our fifty cents and go to the pit. " " Let ' s, " " All right, " and " Bully, " were heard from the three others. So it was that four Seniors trailed into the office and laid down four locker keys, receiving in exchange the coveted fifty cents. Four radiant Seniors they were, as they " cut class " and sat in the sun. Then blank despair was east over them by the practical Littlest One saying: " How will we go? Some of us can not go on Saturday to the matinee, and we have nobody to go with at night. " " Ask John to take us. " " Not if he were the last man on earth. " " Why don ' t you ask ' Willy? ' " asked the Lazy One, as she stroBed past. " The very thing, " exclaimed the again radiant four. " The Little One wUl have to ask him, as she is his niece. " But the Little One had slipped off home for lunch. So the other three decided to waylay her when she came back and make her ask " Willy. " At lunch time the Littlest met " WUly " in the hall. " There is a committee waiting for you down stairs, professor, " she said. " Do they want money? " he asked, with one hand on the window ready to jump out if they did. On being assured they did not, he went down stairs the usual way. Here he was met by the Littler One. " Please stay here, professor, the Little One wants to ask you something, " she said. So he sat down and the Littlest One did not run away, while the Littler One, the Big One and the Lazy One watched for the Little One. " There she is, run, Littler One, and catch her before she goes to the pottery, " said the Lazy One. So the Little One was made acquainted with the plans and hailed them as an inspiration. She told " WUly, " and coming back, told the others that he wanted to see them. They refused to move, so she pulled the Littler One, who pulled the Littlest One, who in turn pulled the Big One. " Now, what is your plan? Just to butt right into the pit? " They agreed that was their plan. " Then I ' m your man, " he said. That night the conductor looked somewhat surprised when our elegant crowd alighted in front of the Tulane at seven o ' clock. The pit crowd had not begun to collect, so " Willy " was able to procure a most advantageous place whence to " butt in, " as he expressed it. As the crowd collected he began to discourse with lavish gestures and a total forgetfulness of the open- eared and highly interested audience around him. " A most striking series of cartoons for Jambalay.4.. First deep despair — no money. Ho, an idea, " his fore-finger went to his forehead and brilliancy and inspiration lit up his features. " Then the rush on the secretary with locker keys. Blank despair again. " (Here I want to give the professor a hint, that deep despair is not as becoming to hmi as a bright idea.) " No escort. Ho, another idea! Next I am seen in a corner surrounded by girls of all sizes. Now, I am sure something will happen before we get home, one of us wQl get killed on the stairs or some other small thing. " Suddenly, after they were all safely seated in the pit, and were trying to keep " Willy " in order, the Little One burst into an uncontrollable fit of laughter. " What is it? " " What ' s the matter? " " Tell us about it ' " The girl behind me said to the man with her, ' Wait a minute, ' till I put my gmn away, ' and then stuuk it right behind me, " explained the Littler One at last. " ' I tried not to laugh but could not keep from it. " In the touching scene where Babbie steals away from the Manse garden in grief, the Littler One began to feel wildly in the laps of every one near her. ' Here, take this, " said the sympathetic Big One, handing her a man ' s large handkerchief, that she had kept in reserve for her own tears. " I ' m not crj ' ing, I don ' t want a handkerchief, I want the opera glasses, " whispered the Littler One, loudly and indignantly. As they emerged from the pit entrance " Willy " said: " Let ' s do it again. " " O, yes, we must, " said the Big, Little, Littler and Littlest One with one voice. Bertha Drennan. 301 Money as a Fool Developer AST night as " Weary " and I sat chatting over our grog and cigars, I cast a retrospective glance over my shoulder and immediately began to comment on the utility of the expression: " What fools these mortals be. " As I leaned leisurely back in my chair and watched the rings of smoke curling towards the ceiling, I began to recall the different means by which people con stantly endeavor to display to the greatest possible advantage just what they are not. A particularly pathetic case was that of Ma ' Simple, ) ' es, just simple May was what hey called her on week-days. She came of the proverbially poor, but honest folk. Her father kept a small set of books in a dingy little ofEce, while our heroine stood guard at a ribbon counter in one of the great down-town stores. May wasn ' t beautiful, in fact she was not even pretty. Her hair was a disappointed sorrel, while her face had a hand-made look; but the boys declared she was prime, so now and then a caller came to lay a bunch of blue forget-me-nots on her shrine and to assure her that he had long worshipped in silence but that he had at last been goaded to desperation by the shafts from the love- god ' s bow, and that he could no longer repress his holy passion. Her " steady " was one of those well known gentlemen who mount a tripod at the street corner and separate the gulHble from their hard earned plunks. May frequently passed him when he was handing out something like this: " Gentlemen, I take pleasure in presenting to you this morning a matter to which I trust you will give your absolute and undi ided attention. I have here an article, an every-day necessity; a nail file. Now, gentlemen, let me assure you right here that I am not selling these valuable files, I am not asking for one cent of your money; I don ' t want it. I am simply advertising for a house that pays me a handsome salary to distribute these articles. " I am going to place this file in this envelope and will also drop in a beautiful pair of sleeve links and a genuine Hot Springs crystal. Remember, I am going to pass out only a very limited number of these samples, but before I begin the distribution, I wish to call your attention to another article, a royal leather-bound pocket memorandum book, some thing that no gentleman can afford to be without in these strenuous days. Now, this book is worth a dollar of any man ' s money, but I am not going to ask 3-ou that; I am not going to ask fifty cents, but, gentlemen, I am going to sell a few of these valuable books for the insignificant sum of twenty-five cents, and to every man who gives me this amount, I am going to give an envelope of valuable presents. Remember, you are getting these valuable articles absolutely free, and without price. " It was May ' s delight to hear her " Romeo " wax eloquent as he drew the suckers into his net. 303 Small was booked for a visit on Sunday night, and Ma) ' was impatiently watching the flight of time. The days had passed slowly indeed, but at last Friday came and the ' eek promised to pass off without mishap, when on Saturday night papa Simple came home in a fit of the wildest excitement. He had just been informed through some attor- neys that he had come into possession of a million left by a gouty old relative who had shuffled off in England. Mamma Simple went into " hysteriks, " while !May and papa became too full for utterance. But Mrs. Simple, whom her neighbors considered a very plain and unassuming little woman, suddenly regained her composure and straightened up with hauteur that would have made a princess green with envy. It began to dawn on her hitherto benighted intelligence that they were no ordinary people, that nature had fashioned them to be a power in the great social machinery and that the world would suffer an irretrievable loss unless they responded to the call. Before the week was over, Mrs. Simple had decided that their name was entirely too plain, too common for people of such significance and that the press should say, " At the elegant home of ]Mr. and Mrs. Vanderhousen there will be given thus and so by the charming and accomplished daughter. Miss Xyminia, etc., etc. " With one accord they declared that famiharity is vulgar, and that every one who should attempt such gross informalities should be met with a frown that would make Medusa take to the tall grass in terror. Lytel Small, who had been the hero about whom there had clustered so many of May ' s romantic pictures, suddenly became an old edition and was received in a manner as cold as the charities of this world. She even dared to hint that he should become conspicuous by his absence. Small ' s heart was broken into smitherines, but he bound up the pieces and took himself oft " to some remote parts and there by meditation most profound endeavored to survive the shock. A great debut was planned, and in due course of time, a bunch of fashionably cut rags and a mite of a woman were thrown into the social vortex, while mamma " Vander- housen " sat by and looked on with as much dehght and satisfaction as an old maid would experience upon discovering a man under her bed. Papa grew restless; he drifted into Wall Street and made a dump, of course he was a wise one and could make a killing, but Dame Fortune was fickle and he lost more. He finally came to the conclusion that he was in the right church but the wrong pew, so he played the ponies and the ponies played ping pong with his green. In despair he had to admit that when it came to matters sporting, he was a few chips shy. Vanderhousen grew discontented and began to hint that all was not gold that ghttered, while simple little Ma} sighed for the Kttle home with its bare floors and cromo pictures, but mama was stubborn and quickly put a quietus on such plebian expressions and con- tinued to plan more of those functions at which the chief endeavor is to be equally as foolish and as artificial as those better able to play the fool. Moral. — We may know a man for half a century and consider him sensible, plain and unassuming, but " good fortune " will speedily determine his depth of mind and spot-light like will reveal his true nature. 304 Notes from the Art School ECHOES FROM THE OIL PAINTING CLASS " The debatable land. " " Please, young ladies, don ' t eat the models. " " Young ladies, this is not an afternoon tea, but, oil class. " " When in doubt, use the pallette knife. But — not on me. " First Senior. — " Where did Flossie get that chin ? " Second Senior. — " Why, Mr. Woodward made it to order. " NOTES FROM COMPOSITION CLASS " Don ' t make sissified drawings. " " Those are such poverty-stricken trees. Please enrich them. " " Nothing could be more difficult than to paint a head in oil; except, of course, to paint two heads. " " If that is snow, then I wish it was not. If it is sand, it is a mighty sandy place. " " Now, as to that road. I will draw you one right. " NOTICE Notice is hereby given to the public that three additions have been made to the Senior Art Class.— " Uncle L., " " Uncle Fred, " Uncle Will. " At a recent meeting of the art student body, it was decided to award a diploma to " Uncle L., " this May. He is very young, but on account of his hard labor, the body decided to award him one with the " twelve stars. " Marian Beane. — " This fellow is wise enough to play the fool. And to do that well, craves a kind of wit. " Minerva Dickinson. — " A daughter of the gods. Divinely tall, and most divinely fair. " Mathilda Gray. — " Shrine of the Mighty, can it be That this is all that remains of me ? " Marian Irvine. — " I am nothing if not critical. " Bessie Lansing. — " With the smile that was child-like and bland. " Annabel McQuiston. — " The glass of fashion, The mold of form, The observed of all observers. " May Morel. — " Her voice was ever gentle, soft and low; An excellent thing in woman. " Vera Morel. — " I loathe that low vice — curiosity. " Lynn Watkins. — " Some unite in glorious Milton. " Fan Warren. — " Some are born great. Some achieve greatness. And some have greatness thrust upon them. " Ella N. Woods. — " Her golden locks were hanging down her back. " Alma Woodward. " She held her head up high and cared for no man — -she- " 20 303 Hnd now that we ' re about to close, CQc wish to aay farewell; ■ ou may be sure that we arc sure I bat we all wish you well. 306 John S.Talmage Co. LTD. RICE in jobbing quantities only NEW ORLEANS, LA. DAN TALMAGE ' S SONS CO. New York DAN TALMAGE ' S 2nd Charleston, S. C. 308 55? I». Hi ' ' l i -%« f -w ' store is looked upon as J 7v M: X9K M. ji V Cll " the fashion center of New l j i « Orleans. Season after season tero WeW VjFieStriS the highest types of style-ele. __ _ __ ____ _ gance find representation in our displays and command the approval and admiration of the most fastidious women and keenest style-critics. A visit here will be the s( urce of much pleasure and profit to you. Commercial National Bank OF NEW ORLEANS Capital Stock paid in. $300,000 travellers and commercial " - letters of credit issued, available Surplus Fund (Earned) 175,000 ' " " p ' ' ' ° ' ' ' ° ' ' ' ' ' " " Transfers made by Cable. ©ffitere WM. MASON SMITH, President 1. M. LICHTENSTEIN, Vice-President J. H. FULTON, Vice-President and Manager WM. J. MITCHELL, Cashier W. W. MESSERSMITH. Ass ' t Cashier Dirfttore WM. MASON SMITH E. T. MERRICK LUCAS E. MOORE 1. M. LICHTENSTEIN EDGAR H. BRIGHT ALEX LAIRD C. H. MINGE L. C. FALLON J. H. FULTON =Read the= Titnes Democrat THE BEST aiVD JVEWSIEST PTIPER PUBLISHED IJV THE SOUTH. SEIVD FOR SAMPLE COPIES The Times- Democrat New Orleans, La. 309 THE TUUNE UNIVERSITY of Eoui iaiia NEW ORLEANS. a View of the Men ' s Tlcademic Gol e es DEPARTA ErS TS : Graduate Department H. Sophie Newcomb College College of Arts and Sciences Law Department College of Technology Medical Department 20 Buildings 106 Instructors 1400 Students 6000 Alumni The largest Faculty and the largest enrollment of any urban Uni- versity in the South. Full Courses in Languages, Sciences, Engineering, Law, Medicine, Pharmacy, Art. Seven separate Departments. 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. EDWIN B. CRAIGHEAD, LL. D. President. 310 New Orleans Railways Company General Offices 3t7 ' Garonne Street, THE MOST COMPLETE SYSTEM OF STREET RAILWAYS IN THE UNITED STATES The St. Charles Ave., Tulane Belt and Clio Line Cars carry Passengers to and from the Tulane University. New Orleans Lighting Company, (Lessee) ' Baronne and Common Streets. WHEN BENJAMIN FRANKLIN AND HIS KITE brought electricity from the clouds he little dreamed that in the 20th century the electric current would have become a commercial necessity. Yet to-day, to properly illuminate your store, you must use the electric arc and incandescent bulb, and your factory is antiquated if it is not fitted with modern direct connected electric motors. You literally burn your way into the mind of the public by using a sign of glowing lamps at night and keep yourselves and others cool in summer by means of electric fans. Phone our expert, 175; he ' ll call around and tell you how cheaply all this can be done. N. 0. and Carrollton R. R. Light and Power Company, General Offices, 217 " Baronne Street. 311 STANDARD GUANO CHEMICAL MFG. CO. 714 UNION STREET NEW ORLEANS, LA. Manufacturers of Hi h Grade Fertilizers, Raw Bone, Pure Raw Ground Bone, Tlcid Phospiiate, Kainit, Land Plaster WE RECOMMEND FOR LOUISIANA SOILS stern ' s Ammoniated Raw Bone Super Phosphate for Cotton and Corn Standard Tobacco Fertilizer for Tobacco High Grade Sugar Fertilizer for Sugar Cane Special Rice Fertilizer for Rice and Oats Stern ' s Raw Bone Vegetable Fertilizer for Truck Farmers Agricultural Almanac and Price List Mailed FREE. Highest Cash Price Paid for Bones BICYCLES- BOATS-AITOMOBILES WE ARE LEADERS IN EACH LINE CANOES LAUNCHES ABBOTT CYCLE CO. 411-413-415-417-419 BARONNE STREET Phone 103 I ««i atm t0u» 0m0 af m0»mtttmitt tmimmt0m0m»tfm0 m0ttm tmt»m mim»0mi,0ttmfm»tMm0 tt i»»0m r Do You Entertain at Home ? If so, there are occasions when you are looking for something especially good in Eatables, Wines, Liquors, Etc., Etc. Try SOLARI who has catered to the most exacting trade for nearly half a century. A. M. J. SOLARI Limited Royal and Iberville Streets St. Charles and L.otjisiana A.venues Agents »» Park Tieford ' s " Ml Favorita Cigars I Uhe rjCouisiana Tfationai i ank of y eiv Orteans Capital $ 500.000.00 Surplus and Profits, earned 646,000.00 Deposits 5,302,866.3 7 R. H. WALMSLE , President S. P. WALMSLEY, Vice President J. F. COURET, Cashier L. J. D ' AQUIN, Asst. Cashier. Accounts of Banks, Bankers, Corporations, Firms and Individuals respectfully solicited. We endeavor to satisfy our patrons by prompt- ness, diligence and courtesy. Drafts drawn, International Cheques, Travelers ' Letters of Credit issued, available in all parts of the world. 31 a I f I I Take-Down Rel eatiDg Shotguns The notion that one must pay from fifty dollars upwards in order to get a good shotgun has been pretty effectively dispelled since the advent of the Winchester Repeating Shotgun. These guns are sold within reach I of almost everybody ' s purse. They are safe, strong, reliable and handy. When it comes to shooting qualities no gun made beats them. They are made in 12 and 16 gauge. Step into a gun store and examine one. FREE: Send name and address on a postal card for our large itlastraied catalogue. , WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS CO., NEW HAVEN, CONN. •■ HARTWIG MOSS, President TELEPHONE 1455 L. JANVIER, Secretary JANVIER MOSS Limited FIRE, LIFE, ACCIDENT Insurance No. 220 Baronne Street, NEW ORLEANS, LA. 314 CANAL BANK ATsTD TRUST com:pany NEW ORLEANS Cash Capital - - $1,000,000.00 Surplus Earned - - 300,000.00 CHARLES JANVIER, President A. BRITTIN, Vice-President GILBERT H. GREEN, 2d Vice-Pres ' t E. H. KEEP, Cashier E. M. TOBY, Assistant Cashier Established 1803 E. e. PALMER eO., Limited Paper Type Presses U33 to U39 Gamp Street NEW ORLEANS We are completely equipped to furnish new printing plants with all that is required; and make a specialty of this. F. F. Hansel! (Si Bro. Limited Publishers, Booksellers and Stationers, Artists ' Materials, Picture Framing, Fine Stationery Engraving, Kodaks and Athletic Goods. Agents GLOBE WERNICKE Book Cases and Filing Cabinets New Orleans. 315 STEVENS RIFLES, PISTOLS, SHOTGUNS are perfect in every respect. The sportsman is never dis- appointed in the working of his gun if it ' s a Stevens— they are safe, strong, accurate, durable, and convenient to handle. Ask your dealer, and insist on our goods. If you cannot obtain them we will ship direct, express prepaid, upon receipt of price. DoN ' t Fail to send for illustrated cat- alog. It is a book of ready reference and appeals to all interested in the grand sport of shooting. Mailed for 4 cents in stamps to pay postage. HIT THE MARK with our RIFLE PUZZLE ! This clever novelty will be mailed FREE upon request. J STEVENS ARMS TOOL COMPANY p. O. Box 3790 CHICOPEE FALLS, MASS., U. S. A. WE ARE PARTICULARLY STRONG ON YOUNG MEN ' S SUITS-STYLISH, SMART CUTS THAT APPEAL TO kq (T C YOUNG MEN ' S FANCY. . 4 J CANAL, COR. CHARTRES STREET oAcXuMV NONE GENUINE WITHOUT STAR LOUIS ROEDERER REIMS j The Highest Grade Champagne in tKe -world For sale everywhere Paul Gelpi ® Sons, Agents V m I , ' Lo1xu°k«a Tjhe jCiverpool and jCondon and Siobe insurance Company j j0 aCENeiES THROUGHOUT THE WORLD ST. CHARLES HOTEL MODERN « FIREPROOF First-class accommodations for one thousand guests. Table d ' hote and a la carte service. New restaurant, ground floor, Gravier Street entrance. Arrange- ments made for Weddings, Banquets, Receptions, Theatre Supper Parties. ST. CHARLES BATHS New system electric baths and massage. Turkish, Russian, Roman and plain baths. Experienced chiropodist, manicure and massage operators in attendance. Open day and night. Ladies ' days, Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, 8 a. m to 3 p. m. A. R. BLAKELY CO., Proprietors 317 Established 1817 A. B. GRISWOLD QO. Jewelers and Silversmiths " «- Makers of Tulane Buttons Incorporated iSSS SUN INSURANCE CO. OR INEW ORUEAINS CASH CAPITAL $ 500,000.00 ASSETS 1,110,926.94 NET SURPLUS 287,157.44 CHARLES JANVIER, President R. E. CRAIG, Vice-President. FERGUS G. LEE, Secretary. Specialty of Children ' s Pictures. Artistic Photography In all Its Branches. SIMON THE PHOTOGRAPHER 929 Canal Street l ew Orleans Old and faded pictures copied and enlarged In crayon, oil or water colors. THE FOLLOWING PHOTOGRAPHS WERE TAKEN BY US: Forum Literary Society, Phi Delta Theta Fraternity, Glendy Burke Society, Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity, Eappa Delta Phi, Olive and Blue, Sigma Nu, I. V. Law Club, Jambalaya Board, Ambulance Corps, Medical Class, (1908). .318 JAS. NICHOLS, President. T. L. MACON, Vice President. R. L. EIMERY, Secretary. 7 fechanics TJraders insurance Co, of 9 eiv Orleans COMPANY ' S BUILDING 144 CARONDELET ST. PHONE MAIN 210 CAPITAL . . . . 300,000 SURPLUS 112,000 TOTAL ASSETS . . . 634,000 EMORY S NORTON, General Agents, Representing Mechanics ' and Traders ' Insurance Co. National Fire Insurance Co. Northern Insurance Co. United States Fidelity and Guaranty Co. Fire, Steam-boiler and Personal Accident Insurance Liability, Surety, Judicial and all Other Bonds See us for Rates and Approved Forms Pavl, Andey Albert Bendernagel WHEN TROUBLE BEGINS to multiply and the world begins to look dark ANDRY 6ENDERNAGEL ARCHITECTS Is there anything quite so com- forting as the knowledge of a snug Savings Account? Does it ever occur to you that trouble vyill come some day? And are you prepared for it? You may fall sick, work may get slack, accidents may happen. Hove good it is to have money in Bank, always ready if you need it! BESIDES DRAWING 3 PER CENT. COMPOUND INTEREST. Deposit a part of your wages each week and stick to it. One Dollar will start an account. GERMAN 1 A KOOm 7U7 Tulane - Newcomb Building New Orleans Louisiana SAVINGS BANK AND TRUST CO. 311-315 CAMP STREET " The Thrifty Wage-Earners ' Bank. " 319 6c tSHort Grand is the very latest thing in Pianos. They are specialized by both the Emerson and Hardraan Manufacturers, and are, without doubt, the most pronounced successes of the age. We invite inspection of these magnificent instruments, as well as the Kimball Pipe Organ. In addition to these, we represent the Crown, Kimball, Bstey, Standard, Kroeger, Harrington, Junius Hart and other makes of pianos, offering the widest range of selection at lowest prices consistent with quality, and on easy terms. Junius Hart Piano House, Ltd. J. p. SINHONS, Treas and Mgr. 1001 Canal St., NEW ORLEANS. HONORS to GRADUATES are fully expressed by presenting: a Sold by all Reliable Dealers. For 25 years the Standard of the World. L. E. Waterman Co. 173 Broadway, New York. BOSTON CHICAGO MONTREAL SAN FRANCISCO Tjhe SS gr White ! id . with the Sold Tjower v iaison Blanche Ohwartz dt Ssaacs Co, jCimitad ' Jfew Orleans ' Sreat De partment Store Canal and ' Dauphine otreeis 320 OLIVER CROMWELL said, when about to sit for his picture — " Take me as I am, with heavy lines in my face, I want the world to know who Oliver Cromwell was. " NAPOLEON said- " Make me like the Caesars. " While we prefer to please the Cromwells ' , we can and do please the Napoleons. Hitchler-Beattie, Baronme Street and Theatre Arcade. J mJSOIIIiG js the consideration in any SOCiifltV la ic a contract. Especially where the contract reaches twenty years — or more — into the future. There are other things to be considered, but the first — and greatest — is SECURITY. There are many good life companies, but the EQUITABLE i-; the only one which has over eighty MILLION DOLLARS OF SURPLUS OVER ALL LIABILITIES. WISDOM LEVY, General Agents, NEW ORLEaJVS. L71. Lewis .Johnson, President W.umEN Johnson, Manager Henrv D. Ste.vrns, Sec }• and Treas, at ship yauds THE JOHNSON IRON WORKS LIMITED Machine Forge and Pattern Shops and Brass Foundry, Julia from Delta to Water Streets, NEW ORLEANS, LA. Shipyards for Building and Repairs to Steel and Wooden Vessels, Boiler, Tank and T ' ipe Shops, diLGIERS, LA. Phone 921. p. 0. Drawer 241. 321 DIXON ACADEMY A BOARDING SCHOOL FOR BOYS Located in the Second Healthiest Place in the United States Covington, La. OFFERS unexcelled advantages in its thorough courses of study in Science, Mathematics, History, Ancient and Modern Languages, and Military Drill. Scholarships are ofifered the Academy by Tulane University, New Orleans, La., and Washington Lee Univer- sity, Lexington, Va. The Dormitory is of brick, furnace-heated, gas-lighted, with stationery washstands in all the rooms. The baths are always supplied with hot and coid water. Two boys occupy a room; each boy is provided with a separate bed; and everything is done to promote their comfort and physical well-being while giving them a thorough preparatory education. The Academy grounds comprise about thirty acres, including baseball, football and basket-ball field; tennis courts, golf-links, and a large gymnasium with swimming pool attached. The number of pupils is limited and each one is thus enabled to receive greater individual attention. Write for catalog, or further information to Wlvl. A. DIXON, Principal. Cbe Tntcrcollcdiate Bureau of Jlctidemic Costume COTRELL LEONARD, Albany, N.Y. makers of the Caps, 6owns and Roods To tlie American Colleges and Universities from the Atlantic to the Pacific. Ricb Gown$ for tbc Pulpit una BencD. Illustrated Bulletin, Samples, etc , upon request. New Orleans Souvenirs, Leather Post Cards, Printing and Lithographing. B. P. SULLIVAN, STATIONER 233 Baronne Street. 3 Per cent. Interest paid on Savings Accounts. 2 Per cent. Interest paid on Checking Accounts. fc % ■% % -% % - -w ■v% -% ■% - J Interstate t i Trust and Banking { Company 5 t Capital and Surplus, $910,000.00 213 CAMP ST. WE SERVE BEST GOODS TO BEST PEOPLE The Ballejo Grocery Co. Limited Prytania, Felicity and Urania Streets J ew Orleans, La. Phone, Main 505 322 Suppose you have a Fire to=ni ht Get solid protection and insure with LEON IRWIN Pi re and Gasualty Insurance 838 Gravier Street Telephone, Main 585 Officers Albert Bloom, President. John E. Bouden, .Jr., Vice-President William W. Bouden, Cashier C. W. Fox, Jr., Ass ' t Cashier morgan State Bank £l)artre$ and Custontbouse $ts., new Orleans, Ca. DIRECTORS Geo. Q. Whitney John E. Bouden, Jr. H. H. Flaspollkh, of B. H. FlaspoUer ' s Sons Maurice Stern, of Lehman, Stern Co. Ltd. Ira E. Wight, of Woodward Wight Co. Ltd. A. MoNTELEONE, Pi ' op. Commercial Hotel Chas. M. Whitney, of Whitney Iron Wks Ad, Grossman, of J. Grossman ' s Sons Ben. C. Casan. s, Pres. Merchants Coffee Co. WiL. H. Douglas Albert Bloom Hdams ' Hats Philadelphia Ice Ceam Company, Ltd. Manufacturers of ICE CREAM, BISCUIT GLACES AND CHARLOTTE RUSSE riade of Pure Jersey Cream. 1075- 1077 Camp St., Cor. Calliope Telephones, Main J S.J-I2 J. MARSHALL J. WtLLBORN WALTER 0. WELLBORN ALFRED WELLBORN Wellborn Bros. Insurance 613 Common St. Geo. W. Young, President T. S. Witherspoon, 1st Vice-President T. P. Thompson, 2d Vice-President John T. Gibbons, 3d Vice-President John J. Lawrence, Cashier provident Bank and TLxuQX Company No. 221 Camp Street GENERAL BANKING Three per cent, interest per annum on Savings Deposits, payable semi-annually Safety Deposit Vaults to rent at $5.00 per year and upwards Your Account Solicited .32.3 LEOPOLD LEVY 723 and 725 CANAL ST. Carpets ' Mattings Wall Paper, Lace Curtains, l iigs. Interior Decorations, 6hc., c. Ufye SPECIALTY STORE 823 CANAL STREET Ladies ' and Children ' s Haberdashers O ' Ha re Carriga n Sporting Goods Co. C 24 ' Commercial Place AtKIetic Otxtfitters FisKing TstcRle, Tennis, Golf Base Ball Goods Best Quality, Lcwest Prices We deliver the goods Go where the crowd goes Pictures and Their Frames Deserve all the consideration that in many cases is given them, and in most cases more. A stock must be large and varied in order that the innumerable styles of pic- tures we have now a-days be appropriately framed. Our stock is large and varied, and most carefully selected, and orders are executed by craftsmen of large experience. Though a step lower in price you will find us a step higher in quality and style. PARISH ART STORE JU5 SaROJVJVE ST. W.G.CoyleSCo. COAL and TOWING Main Office 323 Carondelet Street " HOW ' S YOIR FACE »» WE CAN SHOW YOU C. Bennette Moore Artistic Photoist to Plenty of People 157 Baronne Street New York Chicago San Fhancisco EIGENE DIETZGEN CO. 145 BARONNE STREET NEW ORLEANS, LA. Gem Union Drawing Instruments ARE THE BEST Made of rolled German silver aud English tool steel. All other drawing supplies at right prices. Our PKoto Department will take care of your developing aud printing. Work done by an expert. A. W. SKARDON ' S SONS Dealers in Staple and Fanct GROCERIES Nos. 2141 and 2143 Magazine St. Corner JacKson Avenue Telephone Main 1141. Frank Damehon J. Ooden Piehson John Fischer, Superintendent iamprnit - Person OI0. LIMITED Manufacturing Stationers Printers, Lithographers, Engravers, Embossers, Blank Book Makers, Office Furniture and Supplies of Every Description. 317-321 CAMP STREET NEW ORLEANS, LA. Long Distance Phone Main 329. Spencer ' s Business Go Ie e JVew Orleans, La. Greatest Business Practice Training School in the South Bookkeeping, three months. Ohartier ' s Electric Shorthand, most wonderful educa- tional discovery of the age. Your money back if you cannot write 125 words per minute after six to twelve weeks ' study, and read your notes like print. Oscar J. Debat Octave Shares CRESCENT HALL CAFE STRICTLY FIRST CLASS Oscar J. Debat Co , Props. CANAL AND ST. CHARLES STREETS NEW ORLEANS, LA. Telephones Main 3188R, 32.53W. 32.5 Hausauer Jones Printing Go. BUFFALO, NEW YORK. Specialists in College Printing and Binding The " Quality " Kind 326 327 EDWARD BRES Fellobu4: Commission Merchant It is your duty for the sale of as members of the University to subscribe to and Provisions, support the Dairy Products, Ttilane Flour, Grain, etc. Vtih U cations: OLIVE AND BLUE, TULANEAN, No. 511 Poydras Street New Orleans, La. MEDICAL BULLETIN, PHAGOCYTE AND JAMBALAYA. The Chas. H. Elliott Co. The Largest College Engraving House in the World " WorKs : 17tH Street and LeHi H Avenue, PHILADELPHIA. PA. Commencement Invitations and Class Day Programs; Dance Programs and Invitations; Menus; Class and Fraternity Inserts for Annuals; Class and Fraternity Stationery; Class Pins and Medals, (write for catalogue); Makers of Superior Half-Tones. The End. 328

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

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


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


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


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


Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1


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