Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA)

 - Class of 1906

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 410 of the 1906 volume:

Urn ' --JJ- INTRODUCTION. X here ' s no use in expecting a wonder, LJnIess some one makes a big blunder. LmAke every coflege production, JlLn Annual needs introduction, INoting Stunts that may prove most amusing, dncouraging students ' perusing. To PROFESSOR STANFORD EMERSON CHAILLE, A.M., M.D., LL.D., Dean of the Medical Department; Professor of Pliysiology, Hygiene, and Pathological Anatomy, Tulane University of Louisiana, Whose exemplary cliaracter, and ennobling precept, whose scholarly attain- ments, and active interest in medical education and organization, have ever been sources of inspiration to the student body, and merit the gratitude of the Medical Profession throughout the World, this volume is dedicated in grate- ful recognition. STANFORD EMERSON CHAILLE. Stanford Emerson Chaille was born July 9, 1830, in Natchez, Mississippi; the son of William Hamilton and Mary (Sanford) Chaille. Among his ancestors were many who gained fame in the early Colonial and in Revolutionary times. His early education was completed at Phillips Academy, South Andover, Massachusetts, in J 847. He has received the degrees of A.B. and A.M. from Harvard, of M.D. and LL.D. from Tulane. During 1 860-6 J, and again during 1866-67, Dr. Chaille was a student in Paris; on the first occasion in the laboratory of Qaude Bernard, the famous physiologist. At the opening of the Civil War, Dr. Chaille enlisted as a private in the New Orleans Light Horse. His ability was soon recognized, however, and promotion followed steadily, until, at the time of his capture in J 865, he was Surgeon-in-chief of the Ocmulgee Hospital, Macon, Georgia. The United States Government and the medical world have long appreciated Dr. Chaille ' s worth. Conclusive evidence of this is found in the number of important positions for which he has been chosen, such as one of the seven civilian members of the National Board of Health, from 1885 to 1893, when it was abolished; and by numerous honors con- ferred upon him by the International Medical Congresses of J 876 and 1887. Dr. Chaille is an honorary member of the College of Physicians, Philadelphia; of the Medical and Chirurgical Faculty of Maryland; of the Academy of Sciences, Havana, Cuba; and of the Louisiana Pharmaceutical Association. The Sons of the American Revolution, and the American Medical Association, are but two of the numerous organizations of which he is an active member. Dr. Chaille ' s connection with the University began as a student in 1 85 1. During 1852-53 he was an interne at the Charity Hospital. In 1858 his connection as teacher, which lasts to the present time, began. In 1885 he was elected Dean of the Medical De- partment, and in 1890 he became Professor of Physiology, Hygiene, and Pathological Anatomy. Numerous medical journals, especially " The New Orleans Medical and Surgical Journal, " of which he was co-editor and proprietor (1857-68), contain Dr. Chaille ' s many valuable contributions on medical subjects. Dr. Chaille married, February 23, 1857, Kliss Laura E. Mountford, daughter of Lieutenant-Colonel John Mountford, U. S. A. Mary Laura Chaille (wife of Dr. David Jamison, of New Orleans), was their only child. Though he has long since retired from active practice, all medical matters have for him a vital interest. And while enjoying the fruits of his well-spent life, he holds the re- spect and honor both of those of his profession and of all others. " ir 3r ir ][ CL-MivECR vroiU). Administrators Page 10 Faculty Page 12 Alwmni . ♦ Page 21 Academic Department Page 25 Medical Department . . . . . . Page 57 Law Department ....... Page 93 Newcomb Page 103 Fraternities Page 151 Publications ■ . ♦ Page 23 J Literary Sociefcea . Page 24 1 Athletics i Page 249 Clubs Page 28J Dormitory Page 289 Miscellaneous [. Page 293 9 BOARD OF ADMINISTRATORS. CHARLES ERASMUS FENNER, LL.B., LL.D., . President. ROBERT HILLER WALMSLEY, Second Vice-President. JAMES McCONNELL, LL.B., EDGAR HOWARD FARRAR, M.A., WALTER ROBINSON STAUFFER, HENRY GINDER, JOHN BAPTIST LEVERT, B. Sc, ASHTON PHELPS, CHARLES JANVIER, WALKER BRAINERD SPENCER, A.B., LL.B., BEVERLEY ELLISON WARNER, A.M., D.D., WALTER DENIS DENEGRE, A.B., LL.B., JOHN DYMOND, Jr., A.B., LL.B., DANIEL CULPEPPER SCARBOROUGH, GUSTAF REINHOLD WESTFELDT, CHARLES ROSEN, A.B., LL.B., ERNEST BENJAMIN KRUTTSCHNITT, M.A., LL.B., LL.D. EX-OFFICIO. NEWTON CRAIN BLANCHARD Governor of Louisiana. MARTIN BEHRMAN Mayor of New Orleans. JAMES B. ASWELL, State Superintendent of Pufclic Education. 10 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION AND ADMINISTRATION. EDWIN BOONE CRAIGHEAD, M.A., LL.D., President. STANFORD EMERSON CHAILLE, A.M., M.D., LL.D., Dean pf the Medical Departm ent and Professor of Physiology, Hygiene, and Pathological Anatomy. ERNEST SIDNEY LEWIS, M.D., Professor of General and Clinical Obstetrics and Dis- eases 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 Mwnchen-Freising), Pro- fessor of German Language and Literature. ALCEE FORTIER, D.Lt., Professor of Romance Languages. ROBERT SHARP, A.M., Ph.D., Dean of the Graduate Department and Professor of English. EDMOND SOUCHON, M.D., Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. WILLIAM WOODWARD (Graduate Massachusetts Normal Art School), Professor of Drawing and Painting (Newcomb College). i-;. ' ? ' ' i HENRY DENIS, LL.B., Professor of Civil Law and Lecturer on the Land Laws of the United States. JOHN ROSE FICKLEN, B. Let., Professor of History and Political Science. JOHN WILLIAMSON CALDWELL, A.M., M.D., Professor of Chemistry 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 Philosophy. JANE CALDWELL NIXON, Professor of English (Newcomb College). MARIE AUGUSTIN, Professor of French (Newcomb CoUege). 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). JAMES HARDY DILLARD, M.A., LL.B., D.Lt., Vice-Chairman of the Faculty, Dean of the Academic Colleges, and Professor of Latin. WILLIAM BENJAMIN SMITH, A.M., Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of Mathematics, and Acting Professor Philosophy. LOUIS FAVROT REYNAUD, M.D., Professor Emeritus of Materia Hedica, Therapeutics, and Clinical Medicine. (2 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 LOIS METZ, M.Ph., M.D., Professor of Cliemistry and Medical Jurisprudence. LEVI WASHINGTON WILKINSON, M.Sc, Professor of Industrial and Sugar Chemistry. THOMAS CARGILL WARNER ELLIS, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Admiralty and Inter- national 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), Pro fes- sor of Drawing and Painting (Newcomb College). MARY GIVEN SHEERER (Graduate Cincinnati Art Academy), Professor of Ceramic Decoration (Newcomb College). JOHN TAYLOR HALSEY, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica, Therapeutics, and Clinic Medicine. ANN HERO, A.M., Professor of Chemistry (Newcomb College). MORTON ARNOLD ALDRICH, Ph.D., Professor of Economy and Sociology. SAMUEL JACKSON BARNETT, A.B., Ph.D., Professor of Physics. DOUGLAS SMITH ANDERSON, M.A., Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering. GEORGE EUGENE BEYER (University of Berlin), Associate Professor of Biology and Curator of the Museum. ISADORE DYER, Ph.B., M.D., Associate Professor of the Diseases of the Skin. JOHN BARNWELL ELLIOTT, Jr., A.M., M.D., Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine. ERASMUS DARWIN FENNER, A.B., M.D., Associate Professor of the Diseases of Children. JAMES MADISON BATCHELOR, B.Sc, M.D., Associate Professor of Clinical Surgery. WILLIAM BENJAMIN GREGORY, M.E., Associate Professor of Experimental En- gineering and Mechanism. PAUL EMILE ARCHINARD, A.M., M.D., Associate Professor of Diseases of the Nervous System. WILLIAM PRENTISS BROWN, M.A., Assistant Professor of English. HENRY FISLER RUGAN, Assistant Professor of Mechanic Arts. BENJAMIN PALMER CALDWELL, A.B., Ch.E., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. J4 JOSEPH NETTLES IVEY, A.M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics and As- tronomy. IMOGEN STONE, A.M., Assistant Professor of English (Newcomb College). SUSAN WILLIAMS MOSES, A.M., Assistant Professor of Languages (Newcomb College). OWEN MERIWETHER JONES, B.E., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. LAURA ALICE McGLOIN, B.Sc, M.A., Assistant Professor of Biology (Newcomb College). 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 the Eye. OLIVER LOUIS POTHIER, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Microscopical Anatomy and Bacteriology. HAMPDEN SIDNEY LEWIS, A.B., M.D., Lecturer and Demonstrator of Obstetrics. SIDNEY PHILIP DELAUP, B.Sc, H.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. MARION SIMS SOUCHON, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. HAMILTON POLK JONES, M.D., Demonstrator in the Chemical Laboratory. HERMANN BERTRAM GESSNER, M.A., M.D., Lecturer and Demonstrator of Operative Surgery. JOHN FREDERICK OECHSNER, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. GEORGE SAM BEL, M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor on Physical Diagnosis. WILLIAM MARTIN PERKINS, B.Sc, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Operative Surgery. RALPH HOPKINS, A.B., M.D., Instructor in Physiology, Hygiene, and Pathological Anatomy. JAMES BIRNEY GUTHRIE, B.Sc, M.D., Lecturer and Instructor in Materia Medica and Therapeutics. CARL JOSEPH LEHRMANN, Instructor in Mechanic Arts. JOHN PETER PEMBERTON, Instructor in Drawing (Newcomb College). JOHN SMYTH, Jr., M.D., Lecturer and Demonstrator in the Laboratory of Minor Surgery. WILLIAM WALTON BUTTERWORTH, M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor in the Practice of Medicine. PIERRE JORDA KAHLE, B.Sc, M.D., Instructor in French. ROSS EDMOND BREAZEALE, LL.B., Quiz-Master (Law Department). JAMES MARTIAL LAPEYRE, M.A., C.E., 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. CLARISSE CENAS, Instructor in French (Newcomb College). SAMUEL MARMADUKE DINSOIDI CLARK, B.Sc, M. D., Lecturer and Clinical In- structor of Gynecology and Obstetrics. 16 CHARLES LEVERICH ESHLEHAN, A.B., H.D., Assistant Clinical Instructor of Phys- ical Diagnosis. SAHUEL LOGAN, H.D., Junior Assistant Demonstrator of Operative Surgery. GEORGE STEWART BROWN, M.Ph., H.D., Lecturer and Demonstrator in Charge of the Pharmaceutical Laboratory. GORDON KING, M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor in the Diseases of the Ear, Nose» and Throat. JOSEPH HUHE, Ph.B., M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor on Venereal and Genito- urinary Diseases. DOMINIQUE URBAN MAES, M.D., Junior Assistant Demonstrator of Operative Surgery. JOSEPH DEUTSCH WEIS, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Microscopical Aiutomy and Bacteriology. ISAAC IVAN LEMANN, A.B., M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Microscopical Anatomy and Bacteriology. MAURICE JOHN COURET, A.M., M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Microscopical Anatomy and Bacteriology. MYRON JACOB LUCH, H.A., Teaching Fellow in Greek. JOSEPH WILLIAM PARK, A.B., Teaching Fellow in History. HUGH WILEY PUCKETT, A.B., Teaching Fellow in Latin. FELIPE FERNANDEZ, A.B., Instructor in Spanish (Newcomb College). ALFRED LAMBREMONT WEBRE, B.E., Instructor in Experimental Engineering and Drawing. LESLIE BREWSTER SMITH, A.B., Teaching FeUow in Physics. JULIA CAROLINA LOGAN (Graduate State Normal College of Tennessee), Instructor in English (Newcomb College). KATHARINE KOPMAN (Graduate Newcomb Art Department), Instructor in Drawing (Newcomb College). AMELIE ROMAN (Graduate Newcomb Art Department), Instructor in Drawing (New- comb College). LOUISIANA JOHN CATLETT, M.E.L., Instructor in Mathematics (Newcomb College). ABBIE RICHMOND, M.A., Instructor in English (Newcomb College). VIOLA DENESA SIRERA, M.A., Instructor in German, Latin, and History (Newcomb College). ADELIN ELAM SPENCER, M.A., B.Sc, Instructor in Chemistry (Newcomb College). MARY WILLIAMS BUTLER (Graduate Newcomb Art Department), Instructor in Drawing (Newcomb College). LUCY CHURCHILL RICHARDSON, Instructor in Physical Education (Newcomb College). MYRA CLARE ROGERS, M.A., Instructor in Latin (Newcomb College). BERTHA ELINOR FRANKENBUSH, B.Sc, M.A., [Instructor in Mathematics and History (Newcomb College). 18 JOSEPH ANATOLE HINCKS, Secretary and Treasurer of the Tulane Edticational Fund RICHARD KEARNY BRUFF, Secretary of the University. LEONORA MARTHA CAGE, 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. LOUISE BEERSTECHER KRAUSE, Assistant Librarian, Tulane University Library. TUDOR TUCKER HALL, Mechanician in the Physical Laboratory. . MARY LOUIS YORK, Lady in Charge of Dining Hall (Tulane Campus). MARIA WILKINS SHIELDS, Lady in Charge of the Josephine Louise House (Newcomb College). ELIZABETH MORTON HUSBANDS, Lady in charge of the Warren House (Newcomb College). SUE BLACKMAN BENNETT, Lady in Charge of the Newcomb House (Newcomb College). MARGARET GREEN DAVIS, Lady in Charge of Morris House (Newcomb College). FRANCES JOSEPHINE HALLONQUIST, Lady in Charge of the Gables (Newcomb College). ETHEL ALICE TAYLOR, Stenographer to the President. ALVINA LAMBERT, Stenographer, Art Department (Newcomb College). ANDRE WOGAN, Assistant in the Treasurer ' s Office. BEULAH DePASS, Organist (Newcomb College). DESIREE ROMAN, Clerk at Pottery (Newcomb College). JACOB MEYER, Potter (Newcomb College). ARTHUR GIO VERDOLYACK, F9reman of the Press. HERMAN FAIR HUSTEDT, Engineer. JOSEPH NORMAN HEDRICK, Engineer (Newcomb College). 59 SPEQAL LECTURES, I905-I906. PROF. DOUGLAS S. ANDERSON, . " The City of Venice. " PRES. E. B. CRAIGHEAD, " Andrew Carnegie and the Carnegie Foandation. ' PROF. WALTER HILLER " The Isles of Greece. " MR. WILLIAM BEER, " Libraries. " REV. GEORGE SUMMEY, " TheLiterary Attractions of the Bible. " PROF. GEORGE E. BEYER, . . . " The Microscope and Its Uses. " COL. JAMES D. HILL, " A Visit to the Philippines. " MR. N. O. NELSON " The Story of Leclaire. " HON. JARED Y. SANDERS, .... " Louisiana. " RABBI MAX HELLER, " The Maccabean Straggle. " MR. BERNARD McCLOSKEY, . . . " Ireland. " MR. HUNTER C. LEAKE, " Alaska. " MR. EDWIN T. MERRICK, .... " The Romance of the Law. " PROF. J. N. IVEY, " The Solar System. " PROF. OWEN M. JONES, " Ancient Engineering. " PROF. SAMUEL J. BARNETT. 20 21 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF THE TULANE UNIVERSITY OF LOUISIANA. ORPORATED JANUARY 20, 1898. OFFICERS. " Wm. M. PERKINS, President. Wm. C HcLEOD Vice-President. RATHBONE E. De BUYS, Treasurer. ABRAHAM GOLDBERG, Secretary. Mrs. GEORGE S. DODDS, Historian. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Doaglas S. Anderson. Charles G. Gill. Abraham Goldberg. Henry P. Dart, Jr. Alexander Allison, Jr. Rathbone E. De Bays. Mrs. George S. Dodds. " Wm. C. McLeod. John G. Robin. , Dr. Wm. M. Perkins. Dr. Chas. Chassaignac. COMMITTEE ON ANNUAL BANQUET. J. B. Gtithrie. Jales Lazard. Arsene Perrilliat. J. Blanc Monroe. Edw. Rightor. COMMITTEE ON REUNION. Alex Allison, Doaglas Anderson, H. P. Dart, Jr., And representatives from the several Departments of the University and from theAdvisory Committee on Athletics. COMMITTEE ON GYMNASIUM PLAN. Alex Allison, Chairman. R. E. De Bays. Warren Johnson. Doaglas Anderson, Wm. A. Befl. 23 NEWCOHB ALUMNA. HELEN De GRANGE HcCLELLAN President. GERTRUDE KERR JACKMAN, ' 99, Secretary. Mrs. B. C. McCLELLAN, Secretary (pro tern.). FLORENCE DYMOND, Treasurer. NETTIE BYRNES, ' 90,. Vice-President. ELIZABETH HURT ROBINSON, ' 91 Vice-President. SOPHIE BACHIME, ' 92, Vice-President. ELIZA HARRAL, ' 93, " Vice-President. ASENATH 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 JACKMAN, ' 99 Vice-President. KATHERINE REED, ' 00, Vice-President. CECELIA LENARD, ' 0 J, . Vice-President. SADIE SHELBY, ' 02 Vice-President. KITTY MONROE, ' 03, Vice-President. LENORE MEYER, ' 04, Vice-President. HILDA BLOUNT, ' 05, Vice-President. 24 25 26 SEN!ORS CLASS OF 1906. COLORS. Orange and Blue. YELL. Hi yi, ki yi! Ki yi, klix! Ttjiane Seniors! Nineteen-sixl OFFICERS. EDWARD FAIRFAX NEILD, ...... President. ROBERT GIBSON ROBINSON, Vice-President. FERDINAND STERN, Secretary. CHARLES ALLEN WRIGHT, Treasarer. RALPH HARRY OLIVER, Historian. 29 ACADEMIC ' 06 STATISTICS. ANDERSON, R. J.— Scientific; Foram (2). BADGER, GEORGE CHESTER.— AKE, KA$: Mechanical Engineering; Forom (I), (2), (3); Manager of Class Football Team (J), (2); Assistant Manager Varsity Foot- ball Team (3); Class Treasurer (3); Spanish Circle (3); Treasurer of Campus Fund Committee (3), (4); Assistant Treasurer of T. U. A. A. (4); Substitute Varsity Foot- ball Team (3); Member of Players ' Club (4). BOYD, ALBERT CYPRIAN.— Mechanical Engineering; Spanish Circle (3). BRES, JOSEPH HUGHES.— KA$; Literary; Forum (I), (2), (3), (4); Secretary Forum (3); Vice-President Forum (3); FrenchjCircIe (J). (2), (3); Treasurer French Circle (2); F ' rench Play (I) (3); Assistant Manager of Class Football Team (I), (2); Sub. Ed- itor Jambalaya (J), (2), (3); Editor Tulanian (3); Tulane History Club (3); Editor- in-chief of Jambalaya (4) ; Editor-in-chief Tulanian (4) ; Chairman Campus Fund Committee, T. U. A. A.; President Players ' Club (4). CAFFERY, JEFFERSON.— 2AE; Fox Head; Literary; Junior German Club; Vice- President of Class (2); French Circle (2), (3); Vice-President of French Circle (3), (4); Assistant Business Manager of Olive and Blue (2); Business Manager of Olive and Blue (3); Captain of Class Track Team (I); Dormitory Board (2); Associate Editor Olive and Blue (4); Varsity Track Team (3); T. U. A. A Class Football Team (2). CALOGNE, SIDNEY EDWARD.— nKA, KA ; Civil Engineering; Forum (I), (2), 3); Class Treasurer (I); Censor of Forum (J); Class Football Team (J), (2); Manager of Class Baseball Team (2); Class Baseball Team (2); Varsity Football Squad (J) (2), (3), (4); Varsity Team (4); Player Club (4); Captain of Class Football Team (4); T. U. A. A. CATE, CHARLES EDWARD.— K2, ATr, KA ; Civil Engineering; Vice-President Class (2); Spanish Circle (3); Vice-President Spanish Circle (3); Vice-President Dormitory Tennis Club (2); Varsity Football Team (2), (3), (4); Class Football Team (I), (2); Varsity Baseball Team (I)» (2), (3); Class Baseball Team (I), (2); Captain Class Baseball Team (I); T. U. A. A. Nominating Committee (4); Tulane Tennis Club (4); Varsity Track Team (3); T. U. A. A. CHAMBERS, JOHN TAYLOR.— A©, KA$; Civil Engineering; Forum (I), (2); Censor Forum (I); T. U. A. A.; Tulane German Club; Class President (J); Spanish Circle (3); Varsity Football Team (2), (3), (4); Class Football Team (J). (2);Captain Class Football Team (I), (2), (3); Class Baseball Team (I), (2); T. U. A. A. Nominating Committee (3); Class Treasurer (3); Captain Varsity Football Team (4); Manager Varsity Track Team (4); Tulane Tennis Club (4). CULBERTSON, CHARLES WILLIAM.— KS, KA$; Literary; French Circle (2), (3); Vice-President French Circle (3); Spanish Circle (3); History Club (3); T. U. A. A.; Mgr. The Tulane Weekly (resigned), (4); Glendy Burke (4). DART, WILLIAM KERNAN.— " Student. " DAVIDSON, Jr., JOHN.— HKA; Mechanical Engineering; Glendy Burke (I), (2); Ser- geant-at-arms Glendy Burke (2); French Circle (2); Treasurer French Circle (2); Chapel Choir (2), (3), (4). 30 DEILER, ALFRED CONRAD.— Chemical Engineering; Chemical Society; Chapel Choir (2), (3), (4); Glendy Burke (2). DUREL, LIONEL CHARLES.— Literary; Forum (I), (2), (3), (4); Treasurer of Forum (2), (3); French Circle (I) (2), (3); Secretary French Circle (2); President French Circle (3); French Play (I) (3); Class Treasurer (2); Business Manager Tulanian (3); Assistant Business Manager Olive and Blue (3); Spanish Circle (3); Tulane History Club (3); Managing Editor Olive and Blue. HENRY, ORLOFF.—nKA; Mechanical Engineering; Glendy Burke (I), (2); Sergeant- at-arms Glendy Burke (I), (2); Treasurer Glendy Burke (2); Spanish Circle (3). KAISER, HERBERT W, — Literary; Forum; Assistant Treasurer Forum (I); Chapel Choir; History Club; French Circle; Vice-President Special Class (2); President Special Class; Sub-Editor Tulane Weekly (4); Sub. Editor Jambalaya (4); Players ' Club (4); Editor-in-chief Tulanian (4); T. U. A. A.; Forum; Glendy Burke Debate (4). KING, JULIAN BOARDHAN.— KS; Mechanical Engineering. LANDAU, ALFRED KATZ.— Chemical Engineering; Glendy Burke (I), (2), (3), (4); Sergeant-at-arms Glendy Burke (3); Chemical Society. LEMANN, JACOB.— Literary; Forum (2), (3), (4); Censor Forum (2); French Circle (I); Spanish Circle (3); T. U. A. A.; Tulane Tennis Club (4). LANDAU, " W. LOEBER.— KA ; Scientific; Business Manager Jambalaya (3); Man- aging Editor Tulane Weekly (3); Associate Editor Tulanian (2), (3); Academic Representative on Committee for Substitute for Tulane Night (3); Assistant in the Chemical Laboratory (3); Glendy Burke (I), (2), (3); Critic Glendy Burke (3); Glendy Burke-Forum Debate (2); President Class ' 07 (2); Chapel Choir (J), (2), (3); Tulane Tennis Club (3); T. U. A. A. (3). LEVY, AARON GRETZNER.— Civil Engineering; T. U. A. A. LOGAN, RICHARD BLAND.— SX; Literary; Junior German Club; Tulane German Club; French Circle (I), (2); T. U. A. A. LOVE, WILLIAM ALVIN.— KA, KA ; Literary; T. U. A. A.; Class Baseball Team (2) French Circle (J), (2), (3); Captain Varsity Track Team (3); Players ' Club (3), (4). McCALL, HARRY.— 2X; Literary; Class President (I), (2); Class Treasurer (I); Junior German Club; Tulane German Club; President Junior German Club (2); Class Marshal (I), (2). MASON, NICHOLAS BODDIE.— KA ; Scientific; Glendy Burke (2), (3), (4); Clerk Congress Glendy Burke (2), (3); Spanish Circle (3); Dormitory Tennis Club (2), (3), (4); Secretary Dormitory Tennis Club (4); Secretary Glendy Burke (4); Business Manager Tulanian (3); Cornot Medal Debate (4). MESTIER, LOUIS JOHN, Jr. — Sugar Engineering; Forum (3); Assistant Treasurer Forum (3); Chemical Society; Spanish Circle (3). NEILD, EDWARD FAIRFAX.— KA, KA ; Mechanical Engineering; Tulane German Club; Vice-President Class (3); President Class (3); T. U. A. A.; Dormitory Tennis Club (2), (3); Vice-President Dormitory Tennis Club (3); Spanish Circle; Class Base- ball Team (I), (2); Class Football Team (I), (2); Class Marshal Founders ' Day (3); Campus Fund Committee, NIX, JAY TIMOLEON.— AAE; Scientific; Glendy Burke (2), (3), (4); Assistant in Chemical Laboratory (4); Forum-GIendy Burke Debate (4). NICOL, WALTER HILLARD.— 2N, KA ; Civil Engineering; Forum (3) Spanish Circle (3); Secretary Spanish Circle (3); Class President (2); Class Football Team (2); Varsity Second Team (4); T. U. A. A. 31 O ' KELLY, THOMAS FERDINAND.— ATA ; Mechanical Engineering; Fox Head; Junior German Club; Class Treasurer; T. U. A. A.; Ttjlane German Club; President Tulane German Club (4). | OLIVER, RALPH H ARRY.— KA ; Literary; Forum (I), (2), (3), (4); Treasurer Forum (I); Vice-President Forum (2), (3); French Circle (2), (3); Class Secretary (3); Class Treasurer (2); Dormitory Tennis Club (2), (3), (4); President Dormitory Tennis Club (2); Sub-Editor Jambalaya (3); Tulane History Club (3); Dormitory Board (2); Class Baseball Team (2); Secretary T. U. A. A. (3); President Forum (4); Editor-in-chief Tulane " Weekly (4); Tulane Tennis Club (4); T. U. A. A. Nominating Committee (4); Forum-GIendy Burke Debate (4). PETTIGREW, HERBERT NOEL.— 2N; Civil Engineering; Forum (I), (2), (3); Censor Forum (2); Dormitory Tennis Club (2); Dormitory Committee (3), (4); Class Foot- ball Team (2); Spanish Circle (3). REUSCH, ALFRED JOSEPH.— Mechanical Engineering; Class Baseball Team (2). ROBERT, JAMES MARSHALL.— HKA ; Mechanical fEngineering; Spanish Circle (3). ROBINSON, ROBERT GIBSON.— A®, KA$; Chemical Engineering; Forum; Junior German Club; Senior German Club; Fox Head; Chapel Choir (2), (3); Associate Editor Olive and Blue (2), (3); Dormitory Tennis Club (2); Vice-President Junior German Club (2); T. U. A. A. Class Secretary (3); Tulane Tennis Club (4) ; Vice- President Class (4); Vice-President Senior German Club (4); Class Editor Tulane Weekly (4); President Glee Club (4). SHARP, ROBERT EDWARD BRUNSWICK.— 2X, KA$; Mechanical Engineering; Glcndy Burke (2), (3); Fox Head; Junior German Club; Tulane German Club; As- sociate Editor Olive and Blue (2), (3); Class Historian (3); Sergeant-at-Arms Glendy Burke (2); Tulane Tennis Club (4). STAGG, TRUMAN.— Mechanical Engineering. STERN, FERDINAND.— KA ; Mechanical Engineering; Varsity Football Team (J); (2), (3), (4); Varsity Baseball Team (3); Vice-President Class (3); Secretary Class (4); T. U. A. A. Nominating Committee (3); Treasurer Tulane Tennis Club (3), Dormitory Board (3), (4); Secretary and Treasurer Dormitory Tennis Club (2), (3); Class Football Team (J)» (2); Class Baseball Team (I), (2); Treasurer Tennis Club (4); T. U. A. A. Sketch Club (3); Forum (3). TADDIKEN, JOHN FREDERICK, Jr.— 2N, KA$, ATF; Mechanical Engineering; Forum (I), (2); French Circle (I); Class Secretary (I); Manager Class Football Team (3); Dormitory Tennis Club (2); Substitute Varsity Football Team (3); Class Football Team (I), (2); Vice-President Class (2); Manager Varsity Baseball Team (3);T.U.A.A. TETE, AUGUSTE JOSEPH.— Mechanical Engineering; Spanish Circle (3); President Spanish Circle (3); Forum (!)? Dormitory Tennis Club (2); Manager Varsity Track Team (3); Varsity Track Team (3); French Circle (3); French Play (3); T. U. A. A. WINN, CLAUDE MAY.— Scientific; Forum (I), (2), (3), (4); Treasurer Forum (3), (4). WRIGHT, CHARLES ALLEN.— K2; Mechanical Engineering; Glendy Burke (I), (2), (3), (4); Clerk of Congress Glendy Burke (2); Class President (2), (3); Spanish Circle (3); Treasurer Spanish Circle (3); Treasurer Class (3), (4); Editor-in-chief Tulanian (3); Class Baseball Team (I); Campus Fund Committee. WOOD, RALPH B.— D, K. E., KA$; Chemical Engineering; Varsity Football Team; Varsity Basketball Team; T. U. A. A. 32 CLASS HISTORY OF 1906. In a few weeks the Class of 1906 will pass from the University, and its members will take their places among the Alumni. Since its entrance in 1902, the Class of 1906 has been more intimately connected with the life of the University than has any other class. To relate its history would be to relate largely the Iiistory of Tulane in the past four years. Its members have been the leaders in every student enterprise; they have been the life of atliletics, forensics, and literary undertakings. For four years they have been the undis- puted athletic champions of College; during the Junior and Senior years no team has been found willing to meet them. In every phase of student life they have been looked up to and emulated by the other students. But there is no need to speak of the deeds, reputation, and standing of the Class of 1906; they are familiar to all. With its graduation, the University will suffer a severe loss; a loss that will be felt. However, although the College will no longer feel the in- fluence of the 1 906 men as students, it will feel their influence as Alumni. The men are de- termined that their connection with Tulane will not be severed. Four years of intimate life have developed a love that will not die, and the interests of Tulane will always be their interests. The Class will go into permanent organization, and through this means the men will be kept in closer touch with each other and with their alma mater. As members of the organized Class, and as members of the larger body of Alumni, the present Seniors are determined that they shall do much for Tulane. " What success the members of the Class of 1906 will have in the world, no one knows. But it is reasonable to assume that those who have been so successful in their college life will be successful also in the wider life, for success in the one is largely an earnest of suc- cess in the other. We reasonably expect that the graduates of 1906 will, in the near future, rank among the leading lawyers, physicians, engineers, and business men of the land. We are certain that the University will have no cause to be ashamed of them, but that they will confer honor upon themselves, upon the Class of J 906, and upon the Tulane University of Louisiana. 33 34 J u N I O R S CLASS OF 1907. CLASS COLORS. Gold and Black. CLASS YELL. Zippity zip, korak, korak! Zippity zip, korak, korak! Zippity zip, korak, korak! Tulane Juniors, gold and black! CLASS OFFICERS. ESMOND PHELPS President. RALPH C. PATTON, Vice-President. WILFORD CALONGNE, Secretary and Treasurer. E. P. A. FICKLEN, Historian. STATISTICS OF THE CLASS OF 1907. AIKEN, " JOHN GAYLE. — 2X; Literary; Tolane German Club; Junior German Qub; Glendy Burke Literary Society; Editor jTalane Weekly (3); Chapel Choir; T. U. A. A.; Winner of Carnot Debate (3). AUCOIN, JAHES B. — Mechanical Engineering. BRIEDE, OTTO F.— Civil Engineering. CALONGNE, WILFORD F.— HKA, KA ; Qvil Engineering; Class Secretary (3); Class Football Team (I), (2); Captain Class Football Team (I); T. U. A. A.; Sec- retary T. U. A. A. (3). CUSACHS, PHILIP. — Mechanical Engineering; Glendy Burke Literary Society; Sergeant- at-arms G. B. L. S. (2), (3). DREYFUSS, HENRY L.— Mechanical Engineering; Class Vice-Presidentg(2); Varsity Football Team (2), (3); Class Football Team (I), (2), (3); Forum Literary Society (2); T. U. A. A.; Dormitory Tennis Club. FICKELEN, ALEXANDER.— 2X; Scientific; Glendy Burke Literary Society; Chapel Choir; Editor Tulanian (2), (3); Sub. Editor Jambalaya (2); Editor Olive and Blue (2); Junior German Club; Tulane German Club; Secretary G. B. L. S. (2) ; Speaker G. B. L. S. (3); Editor Tulane Weekly (3); T. U. A. A. GILLEAN, CHARLES H. H.— KA; Literary (I). (2); Civil Engineering (3); Class Secretary-Treasurer (2); Junior German Club; Treasurer Glendy Burke Literary Society (2); T. U. A. A.; Assistant Business Manager Tulanian (2). GREHAN, AUSTIN J.— Mechanical Engineering. HARDIE, HARRY. — 2X; Classical; Fox Head; Junior German Club; Tulane German Club; Glendy Burke Literary Society; Cross Country Club; Tulane Tennis Club; T. U. A. A. HEIN, HERBERT M.— Mechanical Engineering. HIRSCH, LEO L. — Mechanical Engineering; Dormitory Tennis Club (I) (2), (3); Vice- President Dormitory Tennis Club (3); Forum Literary Society (2). HOUSTON, PERCY H. — Mechanical Engineering; Forum Literary Society. IVENS, EDMUND M.— KE, KA ; Mechanical Engineering; Varsity Baseball Team (J), (2), (3); Captain Varsity Baseball Team (3); Nominating Committee T. U. A. A. (3); Manager Varsity Football Team (4). JOUBERT, CHARLES E.— HKA; Mechanical Engineering; Varsity Baseball Team (J), (2), (3); Class Football Team (I), (2); Sub-Editor Jambalaya (3); Assistant Man- ager Varsity Football Team (4) ; T. U. A. A. KERNAN, CLIVE W.— 2AE; Literary; Class Secretary (2); Editor Olive and Blue; Managing Editor Olive and Blue (3); Fox Head; Vice-President Junior German Club (2); French Circle (I), (2); Glendy Burke Literary Society (2); Players ' Club (3); T. U. A. A. LYONS, J. CLIFFORD.— ATA; Civil Engineering; Junior German Club; Tulane Ger- man Club; Tulane Tennis Club; Assistant Manager Varsity Basketball Team (3); T. U. A. A. 38 : LARUE, FERDINAND L.— Mechanical Engineering; Class Football Team (2). HILLS, " WILLIAM P.— Mechanical Engineering; Class Football Team (I), (2). MATTHEWS, WILLIAM H.— Scientific; Treasurer Junior German Club (2); Tulane German Club; Assistant Business Manager Tulane Weekly; Secretary Tulane Ten- nis Club; Assistant Manager Varsity Track Team (3). MONROE, WINDER P.— SX, KA$; Mechanical Engineering; Tulane German Club; Junior German Club; Fox Head; Sub-Editor Jambalaya (!)» (3); Class Editor Tulane Weekly (3); Class President (I); Cross Country Club. MURPHY, ROBERT E. — Mechanical Engineering; Forum Literary Society. NELSON, B. STANLEY.— Mechanical Engineering. OWEN, CHAUNCEY H.— Civil Engineering. PARKERSON, STIRLING.— 2AE, KA$; Literary; Junior German Club; Tulane German Club; Fox Head; Class Football Team (I), (2); Class Vice-President (2); Editor-in-chief Olive and Blue (3). PATTON, RALPH C— HKA; Mechanical Engineering; T. U. A. A. PHELPS, ESMOND.— SX, KA$: Classical; Tulane German Club; President Junior German Club; Sub-Editor Jambalaya (I); Manager Class Baseball Team; Class President (2), (3); Critic G. B. L. S.; Vice-President Tulane Tennis Club; Business Manager Tulane Weekly; T. U. A. A. PRAGST, ERNEST.— Mechanical Engineering. RAYMOND, HAROLD E.— Mechanical Engineering; Sub-Editor Jambalaya (2). RUG AN, WARREN M.— Mechanical Engineering; Class President (I); Captain Class Football Team (2). RICE, FRAZER L.— KS; Scientific; Qass Treasurer (2). REESE, HENRY B.— Scientific. RIESS, OSCAR.— i-KS, KA ; Class Football Team (I), (2), (3); Varsity Baseball Team (I), (2), (3); Manager Varsity Baseball Team (3). RORDAM, ROY P. — Civil Engineering; Forum Literary Society; Treasurer French Circle; Assistant Business Manager Tulahian; Secretary Forum (2); Cross Country Club. SPENCER, LEWIS C. — Scientific; Glendy Burke Literary Society; French Circle. TALMAGE, JOHN VAN NESTE.— Mechanical Engineering. THERIOT, GEORGE J. — Mechanical Engineering. WARRINER, GEORGE D.— Mechanical Engineering. WEBB, RUFUS CLYDE.— 2N; Scientific; Forum Literary Society; Class Football Team (I); T. U. A. A.; Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball Team (3). ZEEK, CHARLES FRANKLIN.— 2X; Classical; Junior German Club; Tulane German Qub; Glendy Burke Literary Society; Dormitory Tennis Club. 39 CLASS HISTORY OF 1907. " When we marched into the historic halls of Ttilane for the first time as tipper class- men, we were prepared to recline in philosophic calm and watch the Freshmen and Sopho- mores paddle each other. But nothing happened, A few Freshmen exhibited themselves in barrels to Newcomb, and retorted by hurling defiance through the columns of the Tu- lane Weekly at things in general; but still nothing happened. The derby now sits in stately inappropriateness on the bulging brow of the infant class, unchallenged. The wind- mill no longer exhibits chameleon hues to the gaping multitude. Not once from the mouth oi the tall chimney has sped a rocket in the dead of night. All is gone! And when we seek the reason for these changes we find that there is but one way of accounting for them — that the boys of 1907 are boys no longer, but upper classmen, and that with them has gone class spirit to the upper classes. But for our enforced and thoughtful dignity we might still show a thing or , but that, too, has faded into the past. No more at Tu- lane Night will our colors deck the company from the chorus girl to the star, because Tu- lane Night has been abolished. Never will the lower classmen mash each other in the glory of a cane-rush, because the Dean does not approve of cane-rushes. Never, if we can help it, will we calculate the angle of " fee " (I suppose you call it " fie, " young gentlemen!); or roar at the method of weighing pigs in Arkansas. The time has passed when we made original mixtures in the laboratory, which were far more " volatile " than any known to science; and how long ago it seems when we put a brick and an oyster-shell on Dr. Ivey ' s desk and sneezed when he scattered snuff with his roll-book. Those days have gone by far too quickly, and if there are more to follow in our footsteps, with the firm tread of those who made them, it is not our fault, " ' hat the University has lost in spirit it has gained in dignity, and the care-worn countenance of the President has brightened with a glow of pride since the Class of 1907 has been duly christened " Junior. " — Historian. mm l r « mLJ liil ' im 1 ) m SOPHOMORE OLASS, 1908. CLASS YELL. Rip Rah Roe! Rip Rah; Reel; " Sophomore, Sophomore, Don ' t you see?j Sophomore large. Sophomore great, Tulane Sophomores, Nineteen Eight. CLASS COLORS. Brown and White. OFFICERS. ELMO MILLER President. WALTER K. GRANT Vice-President. WARREN W. FISHER .... Secretary and Treasurer. 43 SOPHOMORE CLASS STATISTICS. CHARLES R. ARMSTRONG.— Mechanical Engineering; ATii; President Junior German Club; Cross Country Club; Class Football Team. JOSEPH E. BLUM, Jr.— Literary; AAH; French Circle. WILLIAM P. BRADBURN, Jr.— Scientific; AAH Basketball Team; Players ' Qob; T. A. A. FRANK D. CEFALU. — Civil Engineering; A. B. (Jesuits); Class Football Team. GUSTINE CRAFT. — Mechanical Engineering; Glendy Burke. GEORGE E. DURR.— Mechanical Engineering. MORRIS J. ELGUTTER. — Mechanical Engineering; T. A. A.; Dormitory Tennis Club. WARREN W. FISHER.— Mechanical Engineering; Class Secretary; T. A. A. ARTHUR M. FOLEY.— Civil Engineering. DONALD B. GANNON.— Mechanical Engineering; ATn; Junior German Club; Class Football Team. WALTER K. GRANT.— Mechanical Engineering; ' 2AE, ATF; Class Football Team; Assistant Business Manager Olive and Blue; Qass Vice-President; Junior German Qub. LEWIS W.HOLLID AY.— AKE; Civil Engineering; Manager Varsity Basketball Team;. Class Football Team; Sub-Editor Jambalaya. S. CHAILLE JAMISON. — ATA; Scientific; Junior German Club; Tulane German Qub; Business Manager Tulane Weekly (resigned) ; Assistant Football Manager; Manager Class Football Team; Qass Football Team; President Tulane Tennis Qub. F. SIDNEY LEE. — AAH; Classical; Glendy Burke Literary Society; Egan Lisso; Scien- tific; Forum; Dormitory Tennis Club. J. REGINALD LL DLUM. — Literary; Secretary Forum; Dormitory Tennis Club; Assist- ant Manager Varsity Baseball Team. LUCIEN E. LYONS, Jr. — ATfl; Mechanical Engineering; Glendy Burke; Junior German Qub; Sab-Editor Jambalaya (I), (2); Tulane Tennis Qub; Campus Fund Com- mittee. LOUIS W. MAGNE.— Mechanical Engineering. C. WILLIAM MAYER.— Chemical Engineering. ELMO J. MILLER. — Mechanical Engineering; T. U. A. A.; Class President; Glendy Burke; Assistant Manager Varsity Basketball Team; Cross Country Club; Dormitory Tennis Qub. CLARENCE F. MONROSE.— Gvil Engineering. PENDLETON S. MORRIS.— Civil Engineering; Cross Country Qub; Qass Football Team; Tulane Tennis Club. CARROLL MOSES.— Civil Engineering; Glendy Burke; Players ' Qub. PETER R. MYSING. — AA=: Class Football Team; Mechanical Egineering; Glendy Burke. 44 FRANCIS M. PEARCE, Jr.— AAE; Literary; French Circle. ST. JOHN FERRET. — AAE; Classical; Forum; French Circle; Class Editor Tulane Weekly; Business Manager Players ' Club. ALBERT PORTILLA. — Mechanical Engineering; Glendy Burke; Class Football Team; Cross Country Club. HARRY H. RUSSELL. — 4 A0; Classical; T. A. A.; Junior German Club; Tulane Tennis Club. JACOB RASCH, Jr. — Mechanical Engineering. J. HOWARD SANDIGE. — Mechanical Engineering; Tulane Tennis Club. NAUMAN S. SCOTT. — KA; Civil Engineering; Junior German Club; Class Football Team. SAMUEL S. SEILER.— Civil Engineering. JAMES F. SEIP.— Literary. FRANKLIN C. TALMAGE. — Mechanical Engineering; Class Treasurer. TORVALD G. THORGESON.— Civil Engineering. THOMAS D. WESTFELDT.— 2X, ATF; Tulane German Club; Junior German Club; Class Football Team; Cross Country Club. E. EARL WOOD.— 2AE, ATF; Mechanical Engineering; Captain Class Football Team; Junior German Club; Sub-Editor Olive and Blue. I REDERICK ZENGLE, Jr.— Civil Engineering; T. U. A. A. HISTORY OF CLASS 1908. The duty of a class historian is to narrate with absolute truthfulness the past affairs of his class. The history of 1908 is merely a record of successes, and the duty of reciting these deeds and acliievements is indeed a pleasant one. To rehearse all the accomplish- ments of this Class in a brief history is quite impossible, so that the main difficulty in writing a history of J 908 is in the choice of those events that will do justice to its merit and worth. The spirit of the Class manifested itself on the very first day that " 1908 " entered Tulane. In an organized body, the present Sophomore Class marched fearlessly to the College, much to the surprise and dismay of the bewildered upper classmen. Whether it was upon the advice of the Faculty, or for other equally good reasons, there was a notice- able lack of hazing at Tulane during the month of October, J 904. What class at Tulane, present or past, can boast of members of such enthusiastic spirit that they would climb to the top of Gibson Hall and place their class-year on the roof? 1908 is alone in this honor. In all events of college life, athletic and otherwise, this brilliant Class maintained a high standard during the Freshman year. For some inexplicable reason, the Sophomore year brought a great reduction in its number. In spite of this discouragement, 1908 has gone to work with that distinctive zeal and indefatigable energy characteristic of the Qass, not only to maintain its past record, but also to add 1909 to the long list of victims of its athletic prowess. Never has quality so triumphantly overcome quantity than in the annual f ootball contest between the present Sophomore and Freshmen Classes. The representatives of 1908, put forward by a class of about thirty-four men, decisively defeated the team of the Freshman Class, which numbers about three times as many. We have seen some of the results; now let us investigate the causes. The reasons arc twofold: First, there is a universal feeling of friendship between the individual mem- bers; secondly, it possesses remarkable class-spirit. It is mainly through the latter feature that 1908 has been so wonderfully triumphant in all its undertakings. The motto of this Class has always been " Success " — success in athletics, in studies, or in whatever else it may undertake. Truly, 1908 has lived up to its motto. So accus- tomed have we become to hearing of the victories of this Qass that whenever we hear the name of 1908 mentioned we unconsciously associate with it its motto, " SUCCESS " 46 l T e,TV CLASS OF 1909. COLORS. 1 Crimson and Gray. OFFICERS. LOUIS T. FRANTZ, President. SARGENT PITCHER, Vice-President. FRANK F.STONE Secretary. MUIR BRADBURN, . Historian. CLASS OF 1909 STATISTICS. AIKEN, WARWICK. — 2X; Scientific; Cross Country Club; Jonior German Clab; Class Football Team; Campos Fund Committee; Treasurer Cross Country Club; T. U. A. A. ALLGEYER, ROBERT L.— KA; Literary; Glendy Burke; T. U. A. A. ARNOULT, A. E.— Literary. ARNOULT, L. D.— Literary. AUGUSTIN, LEONCE.— Scientific; Tennis Qob. BLANCHARD, WALTER J.— Heclianical Engineering; Class Football Team. BRADBURN, MUIR.— AAH; Scientific; Class Historian. BRES, EDWARD SEDLEY.— AKE; Qvil Engineering; Treasurer Junior German Club. CHAILLE, DAVID J. — ATA; Mechanical Engineering; Vice-President Junior German Club; Tennis Club; Class Football Team. COLE, RALSTON S. — Gvil Engineering; Qass Football Team; Scrub-Varsity Team; Cross Country Club; T. A. A. DICKSON, GEORGE B.— Scientific. DOSHER, EDWARD, Jr.— Scientific; Glendy Burke. ' DUNCAN, BROOKE H.—Civil Engineering; 2X; T. A. A. EBERLE, JOSEPH.— Qvil Engineering. FERRER, A. S. — Sugar Engineering. FOLLETT, JOHN B.— Meclianical Engineering. FORTIER, JAMES J. A.— $A0; Literary; Junior German Club; Glendy Burke. FRANTZ, LOUIS T.— K2; Chemical Engineering; Class President; Varsity Basketball Team; T. A. A. GARLAND, ALLEN T.— HKA; Literary. GAUCHE, RAYMOND.— AAH; Scientific; Associate Editor Tulane Weekly; Players ' Club; Glendy Burke. GOLDMAN, GEO. C, Jr.— ATA; Mechanical Engineering; T. A. A. HARRIS, E. HORTON. — Mechanical Engineering; Cross Country Club; Forum. HECHINGER, CARL G.— Literary. HEIMEL, LEONCE, Jr.— A0; Civil Engineering; Junior German Club; T. A. A. HOMES, RICHARDSON.— Chemical Engineering. HOWARD, HENRI T.— 2X; Mechanical Engineering. JACKSON, CHANDLER C— Civil Engineering. KROLL, F. O., Jr. — Civil Engineering. LEE, A. C. Jr. — KA; Mechanical Engineering; Freshman Football Team; Varsity Bas- f " - ' ketball Team; T. A. A. LEVY, FERNAND K.— Mechanical Engineering; Tennis Club; T. A. A. MELLEN, J. G.— AKE; Mechanical Engineering. 50 MORRIS, B. F.— 2N; Hechanical Engineering. MEYERS, B. M. — Mechanical Engineering; Tolane Tennis Clob. OTIS, FRANK G. — Scientific; Basketball Team; Glendy Btirke. OUTLAW, R. SIDNEY.— Scientific; Cross Country Club; Basketball Team; G. B. L. S. PAGAUD, JAMES L.— Mechanical Engineering. PASQUIER, CLAUDE M., Jr.— Mechanical Engineering; K2. PITCHER, SARGENT.— AKE; Mechanical Engineering; Class Vice-President; Captain Class Football Team; Substitute Varsity Team; T. A. A. ROBERT, GEORGE.— HKA; Mechanical Engineering. ROTHSCHILD, SIGMUND.— Scientific; Associate Editor Olive and Blue; Glendy Burke SADLER, D. K. — Mechanical Engineering. SCHMIDT, ALFRED H.— Literary; Tennis Club; Glendy Burke. SCOGIN, JOHN T. — Mechanical Engineering; Class Football Team; Cross Country Club SCOTT, J. WYETH. — KA; Mechanical Engineering; Junior German Club; Tennis Club; Campus Fund Committee. SMITH, JOHN H.— nKA; Mechanical Engineering; Class Football Team; Varsity Football Team; T. A. A. STONE, FRANK F. — AAH; Civil Engineering; Class Secretary; Jambalaya Board, 1906; Cross Country Club; T. A. A. STRACK, HENRY F.— Mechanical Engineering; Basketball Team; Forum; T. A. A. TERWILLIGER, GILBERT G.— Mechanical Engineering; T. A. A. TIRCUIT, Wm. E.— Civil Engineering. VALLAS, BRYSON.— Civil Engineering; Jambalaya Board, 1906; Class Football Team. VILLOLODO, R.— Sugar Engineering. WALDO, EDWIN E.— Literary. WEIL, JACOB.— Literary; Forum. WEIL, LOUIS A.— Literary; Glendy Burke. WILLIAMS, EDWARD G.— Chemical Engineering; Glendy Burke. WOOD, BURRIS, D. — KA; Civil Engineering; Class Football Team; Junior German Club; T. A. A. YZAGUIRRE, S. M.— Mechanical Engineering, WILLIAMS, Wm. J.— Mechanical Engineering; Cross Country Club; T. A. A. 51 CLASS fflSTORY OF 1909. It gives an historian great pleasure to write a history of sttch a Class as that of 1909. He does not have to invent cncomiams for his Class; its actions are encomioms in them- selves. The Class already holds a unique place in the annals of Tulane University in both scholarship and athletics. On the initial day, the Freshmen proved without a doubt their superiority over the Sophomores. The battle whicli occurred lasted but a short time. The Sophomores saw that they were overpowered by the Freshmen, and hastily retreated. After they were divested of their power they acted like the Indians whose lands were taken away from them by the white men. They would not attack the body of Freshmen, but would lie in ambush and fall suddenly upon three or four Freshmen. Many challeng es were sent to them, but none were accepted. However, the Freshmen have asserted themselves in other ways. On the athletic field they brought themselves to the front. In the L. S. U. game, who made the finest punt? It was a Freshman. In that game, who gained the name of being ubiquitous? It was a Fresliman. Again, we see them taking an active part in basketball. One of the finest players on the basketball team was a Freshjnan. He occupied the position of for- ward, and is noted for his agility. So in other sports you will find the Freshman asserting himself. So far we have considered only the athlete; but let us take a glim.pse of the schol- arship of such a class. The remarkably few resignations manifest a high degree of intel- lectuality; for no one would continue with his studies at college if he found them incom- prehensible. Also the studiousness of those members of the Freshman Class show they do not attend college merely to possess the superficial name of being collegians. As this Class of 1909 has displayed so many laudable evidences of what it is capable of doing, one may safely predict for it a most illustrious name in the annals of Tulane University. — Historian. TT) 53 STATISTICS OF IRREGULARS AND SPECIALS. IRREGULARS. Officers. CHARLES JAMES BLOOM, President. CHARLES W. MACKIE, Jr Vice-President. HARRY W. MEYER, Secretary and Treasurer. BLOOM, CHARLES JAMES.— A AH; Course No. II.; Qass Football Team (J); Sketch Club (I); Glendy Burke Literary Society (I), (2); Treasurer G. B. L. S. (2); Presi- dent Specials (2)j Players ' Club (2); T. U. A. A.; Assistant Business Manager Jam- bal aya (2). CHILDS, WILLIAM McCULLOGH.— K2 ; Qvil Engineering. MACKIE, CHARLES WILLIAM, Jr.— KA; Scientific (I); Course No. IL (2); Glendy Burke Literary Society (2); Vice-President Class (J), (2); Manager Class Football Team (2); Assistant Manager Class Baseball Team (I); T. U. A. A.; Tennis Qub; Captain Cross Country Qub; Players ' Qub; Varsity Track Team; Glee Qub. MENEFEE, JAMES CHAPPEL.— ' SKA, ATT; Literary; Forum (I), (2); Class Foot- ball Team (I); Varsity Football Team (2); Varsity Track Team (I); Captain (2); Cross Country Qub; Captain Varsity Football Team (3); Varsity Baseball Team (I); Qass Editor The Tulane Weekly (2); Editor Tulanian (2). MEYER, HARRY WATKINS.— A0, ATP; Literary; Secretary Qass (2); Junior German Qub. QUINIUS, EDWARD PAUL.— Literary; Forum. ROGAN, JOHN E. — Mechanical Engineering; Forum; Qass Football Team (J). SCHARFF, M. CLYDE.— Course No. HI. STEPHEN, WILLIAM L.— Course No. III.; Forum. SPECIALS. BEIN, CHARLES E.— Mechanical Engineering. CHRISTIAN, SAUNDERS LOUIS.— Scientific. COMEAUX, JOSEPH S.— K2; Mechanical Engineering. CRESPO, SIDNEY.— Mechanical Engineering. FAITHORN, RAYMOND L.— KA. HUMPHREYS, WALTER BELL.— AAS; Sugar Chemistry. KREH, HERMAN A.— Sugar Engineering. LORCH, ADAM M., Jr.— Forum; Varsity Basketball Team (2); Players ' Qub. MENENDEZ, JOSEPH G.— Sugar Chemistry. PETTIGREW, ASHLEY W.— SN. PHILIPS, PHILIP TARLETON.— Mechanical Engineering; Players ' Club (2); Varsity Basketball Team; Sub-Editor Jambalaya (3). RIGGS, WALKER F.— Sugar Engineering. ROBINSON, WILLIAM H.— KA; Mechanical Engineering. SEAVER, GEORGE ARTHUR.— Mechanical Engineering; Cross Country Qub; T. U. A. A. VIGO, SIDNEY GRAFT.— (See Junior Qass). 55 " TMAY-BE-VAL ER ' -AS-COVtRED-WlTrifiEAS. - M BuT-nr-PA11Ts;TriflnK-THE-L0RD , « f DOn ' T-BAG-flT-THE-KnE[S! " • ' 56 OFFICERS. D. A. McKINNON President. LeROY STOWE, Vice-President. J. B. T. CUHMINGS . . Treasurer. G. W. COX Secretary. J. L. ADAMS, Editor. COLORS. Light Blae and Maroon. YELL. We cat dead men; we care sick. Where is the patient we can ' t fix? Where are the drugs we can ' t mix ? Tolane Medical Nineteen Six I 61 CLASS OF 1906. J. L. ADAMS. B.S., H. F. ADER, A.B., L.H.ALARKS,. . J. I. ALLEN, . . . C. L. ANDERSON, S. S. ANDERSON, G. H. APPLEWHITE, R. BAILEY, . . . J.BATH J.J.BENNETT, . J.R.BEVIL, . . W. R. BOEBINGER H. K. BOYD, A.B., C. H. BRADLEY, W. D. BROWN, . A. R. BUCHANAN, G. T. BURGUNDER W.E.BURT, . . J. F. CONN, . . . F. L. CARSON, . . W.N.CARTER, , J. F. CAZAYOUX, C. F. CHAFFE, . . J. T. CHAMBERLIN, G.W.COX, . . A. B. CROSS, . J. B. T. CUMMINGS, J. W. DARBY, . . H. DASPIT, Jr., . E.C.DAY, . . . W. A. DEARMAN, E. L. Dc BERGUE, M. E. DESMOND, . L. T. DONALDSON, Jr C.H. DRAKE, . . V.E. DUDLEY, . J.F.DUNN, . . . R. C. FRENCH, . G. L. GARDINER, J. Q. GRAVES, . . W. H. GRACE, . . P.F.GREEN, . . . E. E. GUILBEAUX, P. E. GWINN, A.B., ,.B., Ph.. ..B., La. R. L. HARGRAVE, Tex. .La. E. R. HARRINGTON La. La. H.H. HARRIS, Ga. Tex. W.H. HARRIS La. Ga. A. D. HENRIQUES, Ph.G La. Miss. A. A. HERALD, La. Ok.Ter. L.C.HEINTZ, La. Tex. CW.HOEFLICH Tex. . La. B. W. INMAN, Jr., Miss. . La. THOS. SPEC JONES La. . Tex. E. S. KEITZ, A.B., La ; . La. A. A. KENNEDAY, La. S. Caro. H. D. KING La. . Tex. K. T.KLEIN Miss. . Tex. M.T.LANAUX, La. . Tex. S. W. LAMB, Miss. . La. L.H. LANDRY, La. . Ala. J. E. LANDRY, La. Miss. E. LE ROY NAFRIER, Ala. Ok. Ten LH. LEVIN, La. . Ga. L.LEVY La. , La. D.S.LOWRY, Tex. . La. E.W. MANOR, Miss. Miss. R. J. MARINEGRA, La. . Tex. D. A. MANN Tex. . La. L.H. MARKS La. . Ala. L. H. MARTIN, Ph.G Tex. . La. A. D. MOULEDOUS, Ph.G La. . La. A. G. McGILL, Ark. . La. G. M. MOODY, Miss. Miss. D. A. McKINNON, Fla. . La. H. J. MEYER, Tex. Wash. S. J.MAYEUX, La. . La. E. L. NAPIER, Ala. . Ala. H. T. NICOLLE, A.B La. . La. T.S. NORWOOD La. . La. G. A. OZEINE La. Miss. G. A. O ' CONNELL Ala. . La. J. E. POLLOCK, La. . La. R. T. PERKINS, A.B., La. . Fla. C. G.PEROT La. Ok. Ter. A. PETTIT, Miss. . La. H.K. PHELPS, La. . Ala. W. H. PIPES, B.S La. 62 R. S. PLUNKETT, . Miss. G. K. PRATT, B.S., La. N. P. PRUDHOMME, La. W. W. PUGH, Jr., La. W.P.RICHARDSON, Tex. E. C. ROBICHAUX, A.B La. B. T. ROBINSON, Miss. L. T. ROBINSON, La. T. J. SAFLEY Miss. E. S. SCHARFF La. R. L. SEAGLE, Ph.G., . . . . N. Caro. L. SEGUEIRA, . . . Centra.1 America. J. F. SHIVERS, Tex. W.H. SORY, Tex. LEROYSTOWE, Tex. W. W. SWEED, Jr., Tex. J.E. SWEED, Tex. W. C. V OODCOCK, L. M. THOMASON, La. C. E. THOMPSON, Ark. W.F.THOMSON, Tex. P.T.TALBOT, Tex. G.H. UPTON, La. G.WALLACE La. J. 0. WEILBOECHER, A.B., Ph.G., . La. H. WESTON, Miss. J. D. WESTMORELAND, Miss. H. T.WHITE . Ala. W. T. WHITE, A.B., Tex. S. L. WHITELY, M.Ph Ga. B. G. WILBERT, A.M La. W.F. WILD La. C. R. WILLIAMS, Tex. S. J.WILSON, Tex. J. S. WOOD, Ark. Ark. 63 ■ - o — — — The " SKadcs of nfokT Had " fallen. On the 5 znior 6tu3ants room, rv i cv iTy nooK and corner thaix Was 3 rap eel la eepcsi " oloom XL I rate. With inq cm ers _, ThTC. w cxunt sKaJovsfS }ie " r«Qndt ' ere, Lr lA hile. ti ' ie glow rainzaled the, Senior ' In a Iro-ttcrcd -Morris ChaiT . _ 3 taXLe at is allrovv " With t pe-wnttftn notas wa5 6pTacui, Jind. " -Maras on. tKa h.ca. J " -He. had craTnm i4 ihum mhrs nooUik T)!! th.«, Sa ' l4(t, rolje of nfoKi- JHad Zretwjriffi f Sdlf alroot hlTl. •aod. iy dimrndd Ki-s sansa of Siqht . So ' Kare. " Ke s ' ts iaiu(gj ' nQ ia eflccti ' oris o T i t past. And avarxts oj-jour [ori years Mppaar h-djorehim thicKondp t Mcsees h ' nTi ,c[j ' a ' 3r i%hnian Uuihf oj teparxdjullof hope-, W iile Kis ouisI4.c wa stcooi pocfeit 0 1ow a- I Ca m i nq St z.Ml O Scope . - ndmour rom his ccrcln-um Xe remo-u-e s a Kid Jen peg , And recalls t -ie ikinq thoihapp ri d lA Ke-n h.(i " A €r i op on-fhe. (eo " 6ul )oo) ' (.h. ' ' s l;row is cloudiaq JJh- nov ondor Kg- aS Se 2n Th 2 qhosi of -f Tsi uear Chaynislyu IK fl sku i upon, the maiitle Seems to smiie itsjrace CLwajy MsxhQ Senior ivesQ passing !ho ' To SovchorCs T esume 4 ? o«cH L Thea comes acerta aTtt-ursdoj Whea the m ucK res pe«rt«2d XV an. Kad qulzxeahim toct standstill On the fo actions oj t ie SpLcea. _nna now he ' s »a the Clln c . nd pulls forth j rom his vest -R. p le X m eTc r and harnmer To percuss some uicti nsch si See tfie lachv_ mal Sccrets ' oa " Shape Llself into a tfear, Azh ch s sacred to the nicm V Of the 6(2(i OrS Jun or ucar - fhvi a. poirit in diaj nosls He. Tcmcmlfcrs uo ' fth dcLi ' gktj Tor We. rxzvar covldjc Tae.t the pajn. Th-Cfcts ctLujaijS cuorseot Ti Qht ' TKegruesomc scen.e possassedfor i m He ' s noor u.pon the tkrcsKoid M most pecofj ' ar charm, Of a parMc open daor, Tor twashcrc k .loun apat cnts Uq j nd tf e Thou itaonc occursto h,m T J. ) . That he d bceta there uef©re. Jo arripot xte h-is arm. J This last XWou kt drovah]mfran,1hzpcld Twas aroom filled a,irh cadavers Tp ivKich Ke ha d U rn roarr ir, , Lyn starK f S " ; . • ' ' ' Jlnd recalled theyzd that uz. wass m lu. usinq frt the loarnino. Soup h«. jwmpedond struck o- ' i_2ntj J)nd ere he. went to ired ' i e Ko-d tTia.stered Ls-wis, EUrott Jind ' .nata5 on the. h z.ad " Whiie th£. spirits oj f3asslni ilad Jl ' Bucney wrestled there. Tvvas well hedicijfor ujstKlhcse vdtcj lad the other powers that tre, iie ' llhove-theri httosign his name wiihthis suffix, n.o. " — M.D HISTORY OF CLASS OF 1906. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT, TULANE UNIVERSITY. It is doubtfal if there was ever a group of men who went through such a varied series of events, trials, and tribulations in four years as the band of newly-coined doctors which Tttlane has just turned out. If each member of the medical ' 06 has as many pe- culiar, exciting, and thrilling experiences with his patients as he had in the halls of Rich- ardson Memorial, he will likely exclaim in despair: Life is real, life is earnest. And the gold is not to save — Spend it freely and be busted; Let me slide into my grave. To attempt to narrate the many incidents connected with this Class would require several Jambalayas, and would necessitate the exhuming of sonie hatchets long buried; so we shall but vaguely refer to some of them. To do so methodically will require three chapters, and the kind indulgence of the reader (if there be any to get this far in this article) is asked for the peculiar classification of the work done and tilings accomplished during a term of four years. CHAPTER I.— ' ' PoUtics. " ! ' • Perhaps the Class was in no way more noted than for its political proclivities. As Prof. Hetz once aptly remarked in one of his favorite " Arsenical Lectures, " ' ' Judging from the political activity among you, you should all be coroners some day. " To go back to the beginning, the Class was organized with every man such a stranger to the other that each one felt that he hardly knew himself. The first men nominated were elected, and every one was pleased; that is how Stephens, McKinnon, and Lem- konitz were selected as temporary officers. A month later we proceeded to elect per- manent officers for the Class. The temporary officers had not had time to do anything to put them in bad grace, so that Stephens and McKinnon were unanimously elected Presi- dent and Vice-President respectively. But Lemkonitz was absent, and Herold (who, by some mysterious means, had gained the confidence of the Class in one month) was called to the Secretary ' s desk. Well, both Lemkonitz and Herold were nominated for the permanent position. It has been said that some of the latter ' s friends engaged Mr. Lemkonitz in conversation out of the room so as to detain him until after the election. Be that as it may, Herold was present and the other candidate was absent, so you know the result. Shortly after the ballots were cast, Lemkonitz arrived on the scene, and some of the voters wanted to change. President ruled that it was too late. 66 At the beginning of the 1903-04, political lines commenced to be tightly drawn, and things were strenuous that term. The first-year officers had hardly been seated when schemes began to be hatched out. All kinds of political plans were concocted. During the month of December, J 902, there appeared on the scene one L. M. Thomason, whose melodious voice could be often heard giving cheer to the officers and words of wisdom to the ignorant. This man of destiny was the " logical candidate " for the new Presidcrxy. His friends lost no opportunity of impressing this fact on a majority of the Class, and, strange to relate, they did so confidentially. He was elected on the first ballot at the end of J 902-03 session, and it was during his administration that the Class came into such notorious prominence. At the end of the session of J 903-04 it was time to elect officers for the Junior year. The friends of Thos. Spec Jones had followed the example of Thom- ason ' s friends the year before, and had taken " the bull by the horns. " Hany secret meet ings were held during February and March by the self-appointed Jones Campaign Com- mittee. Although he had strong opposition, he won by a good margin, and the Class now had its third honest, conscientious, and painstaking head. We can almost hear Stephens exclaiming, that year at the election time: " Friends and class-mates, I come not to praise Jones, but to elect him. " It was during the Jones term that the Class, and espec- ially some of its members, felt that they were treated " shabbily " on Tulane night at the Tulane Theatre, and let it be known in some very forceful words, which evoked quite a great deal of attention from the Tulane Night Committee and from our brothers at the Academic Department. At the end of that session Mr. D. A. McKinnon was elected President of the student body. This was not accomplished without a great deal of schem- ing and excitement. It is hoped that under the McKinnon regime all past frictions have been forgotten, and that members of all cliques have left, with only the best of feeling toward each one of their classmates. ; CHAPTER II.— " Rowdyism. " The refreshing spring days have come; the brightening days, alas! " If you insult one of our men, you must lick the whole Class. " The above seemed to be the motto, judging from how the Class, so badly lacerated byjintcrnal political dissension, would stand together when attacked by an outside foe. CHAPTER HI.— Work. This year ' s Class leaves behind it a record of which it need n ' t feel ashamed. From its Freshman to its Senior year compliments have been bestowed upon it by professors, instructors, and demonstrators. Not only in the examination-room, quiz-room, and lab- oratories has it done well, but its members have done their share of literary work; also contributing freely to the Jambalaya, Olive and Blue, the Loto Phagocyte, and Medical Bulletin. Some members of the Class are taking partial courses at the New Orleans Charity Hospital, Shreveport, Natchez, and elsewhere, which will leave them over to .67 graduate later; bat they will always have a feeling of loyalty for old ' 06. Let it be ar- ranged that at some future day this Class hold a reunion in New Orleans or elsewhere, that we may again hear in strenuous tones: " We cut dead men; we cure sick. " Where is the patient we can ' t fix? Where are the drugs we can ' t mix? Tulane Medical nineteen-six! " — Arthur A. Herold. 68 69 CLASS OF J907 CLASS COLORS. Ptirple and White. YELL. Oh! — je — he — je — ha, Je — ha — ha — ha, Jonior Medical, Rah — rah — rah! Oh! — je — he — ha — ha, Je — ha — ha — ha, Jtjnior Medical, Rah — rah — rah ! OFFICERS. B.T. " WISE, Jr President. E. B. SLOSS, Vice-President. F.W. BROCK Secretary. T .E. ROYALS, Treasurer. M.H. JORDAN , .Historian. A.H.CAINE, Poet. m CLASS OF 1907 STATISTICS. E. C. ARMSTRONG, R. L. ARMSTRONG, O. N. ARRINGTON, M.BOUDREAU,. . E.De BALLARD, . J.B.BENTON, . . S. E. F. G. A. C. M. BLACKSHEAR, P.BUNKLEY, . W. BROCK, . . L. BROWN, . . M.M. BROWN, . . R. S.BROWN, . . M. CAINE, . . . G.COLE, . . . C.C. CALVIN, . . E. McL. CAUSEY, . D. C. CARRINGTON, H.S. CHERRY, . . H.L.CHILDS, . . H. L. COCKERHAM, L. A. COCKFIELD, M. M. COLLINS, B.S., J.B.CRANE, . . . B. F. CUNNINGHAM, A. K. DOSS, B.A., . C. J. EDWARDS, Jr., S.W.FRY, .... T.J.FLOYD, . . . S. O. FORTENBERRY, S. E. FRIERSON, . A. P. FRITH, . . . F. A. FULLER, . . G.R GARLAND, . C. R. GARRAWAY, S. D. GILLESPIE, . O.P.GOODWIN, . Miss. H. A. GREENWOOD, La. . La. F.Y. GREET, Ala. Miss. V. J. GREGG, Ala. . La. H. C. GRIFFIN, Tex. . La. C. M. HARTZOG, Miss. Miss. M.C. HAWKINS, Ala. . La. W.P.HICKMAN La. . La. 0. A. HILL, La. . La. C. A. HIRIART, La. Miss. D. J. HIRSCH, Miss. Tex. S.P.ISRAEL, La. . La. C. JACOBS, Cuba. .Ala. CM. JARRELL Tex. . La. V. JASTREMSKI, La. . La. M. H. JORDAN Ala. Miss. G. E. KORNEGAY, Jr., . . . . N. Caro. Tex. H. J.KELLEY, La. . Ala. R. A. LAMBERT, B.S., La. . La. A. L. LEVIN La. Miss. R. LYONS, B.A La. . La. F. D. MAIVER S. Caro. . La. L. N. MARKHAM, Tex. Tex. J. T. MOSS, Tenn. Ark. B. A. McClelland, La. . La. W. E. McDonald, La. Miss. R. McGLATHERY, La. Tex. W.E.rffiSSE, Ark. . La. L. MINORVILLE, La. Miss. W.W.NIPPER, Tex. Miss. W. R. ORR, Miss. . La. B.B. OWENS, L T. Tex. W.H. PALMER, Ark. . La. W. T. PATTON, La. Miss. R. J. M. PENDERGRAST La. . La. J.L.PRIDGEN, Tex. . La. C. S. RAGER La. 72 E.M.REBARDS, . . R. REAGAN, .... A. S. REISER, . . . O. J. RICHARDSON, S. L. ROBINSON, . . R. W. ROWLAND, . T.E. ROYALS, . . . J.H.SANFORD, . . E. L. SANDERSON, . M.C.SAPP, .... L.SAPARITO, . . . P. H. SCARDINO, . . R. SCHIHMELFIFERING, R. L. SEGRIEST, . . J.N.SHARP, .... W.S. SHARP, . . . E.B.SLOSS, .... , B.S. . La. J. L. SMITH 1 ,., Hiss. M. A. SMITH, m s. . La. R.E. SMITH. La. . La. W. A. STEPHENS, La. Miss. V. O. STEWART, Miss. Miss. J. L. STOLLENWERCK Ala. Miss. H. P. ST. MARTIN, La. . La. B. F. SWANSON, Jr., Ga. . La. W.W. SWORDS, La. Tex. A. G.TAYLOR La. . La. H.O.TAYLOR, La. Tex. G.A.THOMAS, La. Ark. J.WELSH, Hiss. Miss. J. J. WILSON, Jr., Hiss. Miss. B. T. WISE, Jr., A.B., Ga. Tex. K. L. WILLE, Tex. Miss. F, W, YOUNG, B.S La. 73 HISTORY OF CLASS OF 1907. Medical classes are like medical men — there are all kinds and conditions of them. Some are good, many are indifferent, and a few are bad. Each has its own pecttliar faults and its own peculiar virtues, for the character of a class is merely the sum total of the characters of the students who compose it. If it is made op of good students, it will fee a good class, and vice versa. In this respect, the Class of J 907 has good reason to be proud. It is made up of good men, and is, therefore, a good class, as the records of its three years of existence will show. In each year it has been faithful, energetic, and painstaking, doing its work thor- oughly and well. It has never shirked its duties or performed them in any but a whole- hearted and serious manner. There has been work to dp, and it has done it to the best of its ability. Previous historians have told how the Class, being but an infant, as it were, toddled ■rtirough the first year of its existence and learned to walk in the second. It is the duty of the present chronicler to tell how, having reached the age of discretion, it strode sturdily through the third. And yet, when one begins to write it down, there seems to be very little to write, after all. The doings of the medical student would hold little of interest to the outsider. Unlike his brothers of the other departments, he takes small part in the general collegiate affairs. His class has no baseball team, no football team, no debating or literary society; it has in place of them an infinite quantity of work. As other people ' s . work is seldom of interest, the historian will spare the reader a record of of it. Instead, he will content Iiimself with the brief statement that the road has been long and the going difficult. There have been bright places and dark ones; days of sunshine and days of storm; moments of triumph arid moments of despair. There have been successes and failures and trials and tribulations without number. But through it all the Class has been moving straight ahead. And now that there is only one more year of student life before it — " only one more river to cross " — it can say, in the words of the poet: " I have had my disappointments and I ' ve had my silent fears, But I reckon that laughs will easy balance all the tears; It ain ' t a brilliant record, but I want it understood That I ' m still a-keeping even, which is doing purty good. " 741 ' •f M ' ! ■ ' ' ' ' ' ' ' y ' y yyyy y y My y y y v A ' : W V J ; ' - 75 his pRSJ 76 SECOND YEAR CLASS OF 1908. JULIS AGUILAR, A. S. APPLEWHITE, L.B. AUSTIN, . . YVESARDAIN, . P. S. BAILEY, . . . J. R. BASS J. S. BAYLIS, B. S., A. F. BEVERLY, . F.T.BLOW, . . . , EUGENE BRINDJOUC, G.E.BURCH, . , J. B. CASEY, . . R. H. CHILTON, J.W. COULEY, . . E. McC. CONNELY, A.B A.B. CRAIN W. H. CRYER, A. B., O.P.DALY J. S. DAVIS, .... ROBT. F. DERAUEN, JNO.S.DUNN, . . . C.F. FARMER, . . . E. C. FERGUSON, M.Ph, R. H. FOSTER, B.S., H. L. FOUGERAUSE, F.R.GOHILA, . . R. R. HALFACRE, J. E. HALL, . . . ROY HAMILTON, J. E. HARDEN, . . Wm. McL. HAYES, M. C. HENRY, A.B., F. R. HILL, ... S.G.HINES, . . . S. P. HOLLAND, . B. F. JOHNSON, . Costa Rica. T. J. KAY, La. Miss. N.M. KENNEY, Tex. Miss. A. A. KERGOSIEN, Miss. . La. GEO. C. KILPATRICK, Ala. Ohio. F. J. KIMBERGER, La. Miss. CHAS.KIRCHEM La. Miss. HIRAM KASTMOYER, A.B., . . . .La.. Tex. A. B.LACOUR, La. Tex. E. LEFLEUR, Jf La. . La. F. C. LAMOTHE, Jr., La. . La. W. W. LEAKE, B.S., La. . La. A. D. H. LITTLE, . Ga. . La. J.W.LONG, Fliss. Tex. T.F.LONG, Ala. . La. L.A.LOVE, La. . La. F.O.MAHANY, Ark. .Ala. C.P.MAY, La. . La. E. A. MEADERS, B.S., Miss. Tex. W.E. MEASE Ark. . La. E. S. MILLER, Ala. . La. L.MILLER, La. Miss. A. D.MIMS, Ala. Tex. L. MITCHELL, La. Miss. T.W. MURPHY, Bliss. . La. W.T.McNEESE, Miss. . La. G. L. ODOM, Fla. Miss. HUGO OESTREICH, B.S., .... Tex. Miss. JNO. T. O ' FERRALL, Jr Miss. . La. B.B. OWENS Ind. Ter. .Ala. F. E. PERRY, A.B La. . La. J. C. PHILLIPS. Miss. Miss. W. D. PHILLIPS, B.S La. . La. J. T. PROSSER, B.S., ....... La. . La. J. U. REAVES Ala. . Ala. C. E. REW, La. Miss. C. V.RICHARD La. 78 G.F.ROELING La. F. C.ROWELL, Ark. E.F.SALERNO, La. H. W. SCOFIELD, La. E.H. STANTON, La. A. STOLLENWERCK, B.S Ala. F.E. STROUD, Tex. F. P. ST. PHILLIP, Jf La. J.L.TARLTON . ' . La. J. A. THOMAS Miss. S. DU BASE TOWNSEND, Ala. W.T.UTSEY, Miss. W. S. VANCE, B.S., Miss. A.V.VEAZIE La. W.CVICKERS, Ala. C. J. WATTERSTON, La. G.L.WEBB, Tex. R. R. WELCH, B.S., Miss. D. BE W.WHITE, Miss. BROUGHTON WILKINSON, . . .Ala. A. H.WILLIS, La. ROY DeL. WILSON, Tex. H. E. WILLIAMS Ark. R.B.WINN, La. S.P.WISE,A.B Ga. BROWN WARD, La. J. L WOODWARD Miss. L. A. YOUNGS, B.S., La. Degrees, 18 Louisiana, . .44 Mississippi, 23 Alabama, 12 Texas, ill Arkansas, 4 Georgia, 2 Florida, i Indian Territory, i Ohio, i Costa Rica, I Totnl, lOQ 79 HISTORY OF THE MEDICAL CLASS OF 1908. Tolane University of Louisiana, Department of Medicine, Dear Old Public: 1906. Thinking you would like to hear something of the " doings " at old Tulane, I decided (with your permission) to trespass upon your always preoccupied time for a few moments; and, being familiar with your peculiar fondness for great things, I could not conceive of anytfiing that would be more stimulating to your skeptical brain than a few facts centered upon the greatest bunch of embryo M.D. ' s this old college has ever had the pleasure of calling its own — I refer to the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Eight. Although our existence dates back only to the 20th of October, 1904, we have ac- complished great things. Of such magnitude were the above that the Dean and Faculty have seen fit to bestow upon us, witliin the short period of one year, the most renowned and envied of all titles — Sophomore; the simple epigram that Freshmen fear. Juniors envy, and Seniors respect. From the moment the functions and activity of life had begun, the Class of 1908 was recognized as an ever-potent factor in the circle of college existence. In every phase of life during this time we have not been seen to be lacking — every move towards the up- building and maintenance of our future alma mater being fully supported. In athletics, being represented by Long, as Assistant Manager of the College Baseball Team, and Con- nenly and Austin on the Varsity Football Team. In politics, we have amongst our num- ber some of the best; while in class-work, though we often succumb to the trials of a long and dry lecture by passing into the realms of dreamland, or in the quiz-room are severely reprimanded by some of " the wise ones " for attempting to introduce into medical science some new feature, appearing as possible to no one but the excited and half-frightened student. Taking all into consideration, our Class has made a most remarkable showing, and during the future yaers of our coUege and professional career — just as a bit of advice — I would suggest that you keep your eyes on 1908, as great things are to come. We began the journey of college life with ninety-one participants, each one being imbued with the sting of ambition, pausing here and there to grasp traces of knowledge to be used when the far-off " Final Day " has arrived and we cast aside the mantle of college glory, and robe in all the dignity of a Doctor of Medicine. Among the ninety-one above referred to may be found men of aU descriptions and characters, hailing from all points of this and other countries. Those things of an unpleasant character are usually told with reluctance. However, I would consider that something most important had been omitted should I fail to chronicle a few of the many things concerning the trials of our Freshman 80 life. Anyone to whose fate it has fallen to pass through this stage of college metamor- phosis fully realizes what it means to be a Freshman. Many times were we disheartened, feeling as if mere existence was all that could be wished for; as the taunts of an ever-joyous upper classman, always directed at the most penetrating portion of the poor Freshman, are something awful. It suffices to say that this life of suspension and humiliation was brought to a close April 30, 1905. During the vacation months the members of J 908 spent their time in various ways; some remaining in New Orleans, being engaged in clinical work, while others were oc- cupied with similar work in other places. The opening of college for the session of ' 05- ' 06 witnessed the return of the majority of the Class; though we lost a few members, the original number was not only maintained, but strengthened by the addition of several recruits, who, having heard of the Class of 1908, decided to cast their fate with them. With such an acquisition, and possessing those traits that go towards the make-up of an ideal class, you cannot well imagine of anything otherwise than success, and as such the Sophomore Class of ' 05- ' 06 has existed. Would like to probe deeper into the many reasons why this Class is held with such high esteem, but for the present will have to trust to your imaginative powers to reason out, with the above facts, why so many say, " It is the best class I have seen. " As a member of the " Wants Committee, " I have an engagement with the Faculty to decide whether or not we will abolish examinations for the Class of 1908, owing to the excellence of said Class. I must be gone. With best wishes, yours, — Historian. i CUi of i o OFFICERS OF FRESHMAN 1909. W. G. GILL President. W. E. SHARP, Vice-President. C. C. GREEN, Secretary and Treasarer. H.H. HARRIS, Historian. R.C.KORY Editor. CLASS OF 1909. E. E. ARCHIBALD, A. H. ATKINSON, A.BAUNDS, . . . L. BAUREGAUJAN, J.L.BEYT, . . . H. T. BILLINGER, A. B. BLAND, . . T.BRAMAN, . . . W. F. BROOKS, Jr., F.F.BROWN, . . J.T.BUYD, . . . N.C. CALVIN, . . J.B.CARKERN, . V.CARY, .... C.K.KATLEN, . . W. H. CAURET, . C.H. CHAPMAN, . A. S. COOPER, . . P. B. CRUMBLEY, H. P. DAWSON, . L. DELAHOUSSAYE, W. J. ERACHE, . . . . La- R. J. EUACHS, Hiss. .Ala. J. F. FARMER La. Miss, J. L. FIELDS Ala. . La. R.C.FINLAY, .La. . La. R.H. FISHER, L . Miss. L. A.FORTIER, La. . La. L.H.FRANSEZ, . La. M. G. GELPE, i.-. . La. A. B. GIARDINA, La. . La. A. M. GILL, Jr., Hiss. Miss. N.G.GILL, Hiss. . La. J. M. GLEASON, Jr La. . La. C. C. GREEN, Tex. . La. P. L. GULLY, H« .. Tex. A.F.HAYE, Ark. . La. W.H. JAHEH La. .Ala. H. V.JONES La. . La. R.C.KORY,A.B La. . Ga. A. A. KELLER, La. . La. W. E. KNOX, Jr., Ala. . La. A.H.LAFARGUE La. . La. L.D.LAFARGUE La. S5 E.LAUDRY, . . . . J. R. LAUGHNAIS, . J.E.LAUTES, . . . J.D.LEBRANO, . . H. LEIDENHEIMER, A.H.LETTEN, . . . J. F. LITTLE, . . . . G. T. LITTLEPAGE, W. H. LIVINGSTON, W.LOKE, . . . J. S. MANN, . . C. D. HARILLAN, R. D. MARTINEZ, J.N.MASON, . W. W. MASS, . A. L. McINNIS, J. A. MEAD, . J. C. MICHAEL, W. P. MILLER, W.L. MILLS, . . La. L.C. MINOR Ark. . La. F.C. NAPIER, . Miss. . La. W.W.NAPIER Miss. . La. F.J.O ' CANNON, Tenn. . La. C.R. PERKINS Miss. . La. T. E. PHILLIPS, Ala. . La. D.A.RATLIFF La. .Ala. J.B.RAUGAN, La. Miss. H. M. RICKETTS, La. Miss. W.E. SHARP Miss. Tex. R.M. SMITT La. . La. T. L ST. MARTIN, La. . La. G. J.TAQUISSO La. .Ala. J.P.TENNEY, ' .La. . La. E. K. TOWNSEND, Tex. Tex. J. L. WADE, La. Miss. E. WILLIAMSON Miss. . La. E. F.WOODS, La. . La. V. G. YEAGER La. Ark. W.G. ZERR, La. 86 HISTORY OF FRESHMAN CLASS. A history is a narration of facts, and facts are troths; ' hence, it is necessary that one should write of our Qass both individually and collectively. On November 2d, when the portals of Tolane Medical Department were first opened to the Qass of ' 09, it became at once evident that it was composed of men well fitted to perform the hereditary duties and obligations devolved upon them. Our Qass is proud of its fuIIy-developed men — men in both body and mind, brain and brawn, coupled with strength of will and originality of thought; men who are not only to foflow in the beaten paths of those who have gone before, but destined to go down in the history of Tulane as a Class of distinction. If itjjbecame necessary that the historian, in performance of his duty, should dwell upon every deed and achievement of his Class, the higher classmen would complain that he is greedy of space; so only a few of the deeds which go to make the Qass of ' 09 famous shall be noted. llt was the first Qass that ever asked for more tlian two days for Christmas, ' and although we did not get what we desired, we at least proved conclusively to the student body that we have nerve and that the fundamental characteristic of a Freshman was found not wanting in our Class. ' ,:y- ' v ' " - ' ' : ' ' - ' ' ' ' ' l ' MSM V ' ' Although we were not asked to add our names to the petition funded to the Dean desiring that more comfortable chairs be substituted for the bleachers now existing in Dr. Chaille ' s lecture-room, we were not behind the Sophomores in learning the fact tliat ahnost anything would be better than those noble old benches, which have stood against the tempests of changing years.! S Speaking individually of the members of the Qass, we can only say that each one is " a thing of beauty and a joy forever " ; each possessing some attribute, either good or bad, wfiich distinguishes him among his classmates. Now that we are about to put aside our childish ways and become Sophomores, we are fully aware of the fact that the eyes of the world are upon us, and we are more sure that when we arc weighed in the balance we shall be found not wanting. — Historian. 87 Iv4iiri2i 88 1 1 YELL. H and 2 and SO ; Jtst a sip and nothing more; Skull and crossbones. River Styx, Talanc Pharmacy, 7 and 6. CLASS COLORS. Black and White. CLASS FLOWER. Violet. OFFICERS. R.H.MOERS, President GEO. W. FAIVRE, Vice-President A.D.CAPDAU, Secretary T. L. CURRY, - Treasurer 91 PHARMACY CLASS 1906. MISS REINE BUISSIERE, C. H. DRAKE, Med., . . . GEO. W. FAIVRE, Vice-Pres, W. S. FOSSIER, A.B., L. A. GUGLIELHO, . T. S. JOINES, Med., . A. J. LAICHE, A.B., . R. H. MOERS, Pres., . E. H. MORGAN, M.D., , La. , Ala. , La. . La. . La. , La. . La. . La. N. Mexico. J. T; MOSS, Med., Tenn. JAS. H. PRIDGEN, Jr Tex. J. C. RICHARDS, La. H. M. SCROGGIN, Sob. Ed. Jam., . . La. A. P. SMITH, Miss. EDWARD C. VOCKE La. H. WESTON, Med., Miss. W. W. LEAKE, B.S., Med La. W. D. PHILLIPS, B.S., Med., .... La. PHARMACY CLASS 1907. G. E. AWCOCK, . . . A. D. CAPDAU, Sec, E. CHAMBERLAIN, . S. CARRA H. CROSS, T.L. CURRY, . . . A. J. FICKERSSEN, Treas., L.A.FORTIER, .... V .G. . La. D.W.GOLDSTEIN, Mss. , La. O. J.GRAVOIS La. . La. C. A.HAMMACK, Miss. . La. H. H. HARRIS, B.S., Med., Ga. , Fla. C. A. JOHNSON, Miss. , La. LEWIS L.LAZAR Miss. , La. H.RICKETTS La. , La. M.A.TATE, Miss. ZERR, Med., La. 92 ' 1 •1i»%- %!-: »»- - i rtp,. ' I R w ' H " ' fS - 95 Hullabaloo! Once for all I -Sis, Bopm? Tulane Law! CLASS STATISTICS I905-I906. ALLEN, MATTHEW JACKSON. ANSLEY, EDWARD CONRAD.— A0, ATF; T. A. A.; Assistant Business Manager The Tulane Weekly; Editor-in-chief of Jambalaya from Law Department; Charter Member The Tolane Law Debating Club; The Black Avengers; G. B. L. S. AHRENS, FREDERICK AUGUSTUS.— Charter Member The Tulane Law Debating Club. ARMBRUSTER, FREDERICK WILLIAM. BEAR, ARTHUR LEO.— T. A. A.; Forum; Member T. A. A. Nominating Committee; Charter Member The Tulane Law Debating Club. BERNADAS, FERNAND LOUIS. BELL, UNIS ANDREW.— A. B. Qass Treasurer. BERLIN, HENRY HUGH.— BOH; IV.; T. A. A.; Varsity Football Team; Executive Committee Law Class. 96 BRUMBY, ROBERT ELDREDGE—KA; A.B.; T.A.A.; Editor Tulanian; Charter Mem- ber The Ttilane Law Debating Clob; Assistant Treasurer T. A. A.; Chairman Dor- mitory Committee; G. B. L. S. BYRNE, CHARLES ARION. CARTER, HOWELL, Jr. IV.; Executive Committee Law Class. CASSERLY, JAMES CHARLES.— IV.; A.B., A.M.; Class Secretary. CHARBONNET, JOSEPH ARTHUR.— T. A. A.; The Black Avengers; Charter Member The Tulane Law Debating Club. CHAPPUIS, ABNER CHARLES.— T. A. A.; The Black Avengers; Member T. A. A. Nominating Committee; Charter Member The Tulane Law Debating Club. CONKLIN, CHARLES JOHN. DAWKINS, BENJAMIN CORNWELL.—KS; T. A. A.; Vice-President The Tulane Law Debating Club. DENIS, ARTHUR HEWES.— 2X; IV.; T. A. A.; Executive Committee Law Class. DOUSSAN, DE VILCHES.— Charter Member The Tulane Law Debating Club. DRESSNER,» ' JACOB DAVID.— Charter Member The Tulane Law Debating Club. FEARS, JOHN CALHOUN.— KS, ATT- T. A. A.; The Black Avengers. FLEURY, JOHN EARNEST.— IV.; Charter Member The Tulane Law Debating Club; Executive Committee Law Class. FORET, FERNAND JOHN. FRERET, PIERRE SUAVE.— A0. GRAHAi , LEWIS R0SSNER.—2AE; A.B., A.M. GARLAND, JOSEPH MOORE.- HKA, IV.; Executive Committee Law Class. GALLAGHER, WILLIAM JAMES. GAUTREAUX, JAMES SCALLEN.— A.B. GAYLE, EDWIN FRANKLIN.— A.B., A.M.; Charter Member The Tulane Law Debating Club; Class First Vice-President. GUGEL, ANDREW GEORGE.— IV.; Charter Member The Tulane Law Debating Club; Executive Committee Law Class; Third Vice-President Law Class. GILMORE, WALTER TIMA.— IV.; Charter Member The Tulane Law Debating Club. GILL, ALONZO PRESTON. GREMILLION, JAMES ALBERT. GRIMA, ALFRED.— IV.; A.B.; Executive Committee Law Class. GLISSON, JOHN ELIJAH. HART, FRANK WILLIAM.— 2AE; IV.; A.B.; Executive Committee Law Class; T. A. A.; Business Manager The Olive and Blue; Charter Member The Tulane Law Debating Club. HAUSER, ANDREW. JOHNSON, DELOS ROSELUS.— Charter Member The Tulane Law Debating Club. LAZARUS, ELDON SPENCER.— A.B.; T. A. A.; Charter Member The Tulane Law De- bating Club; Executive Committee Law Class. LEFEBVRE, VICTOR MAMES, Jr.— T. A. A.; The Black Avengers; Charter Member The Tulane Law Debating Club. LEVY, ADAM GIFFEN.— A.B.; President The Tulane Law Debating Club; Editor of the Tulane Weekly froni Law Department. LEVERICH, WATTS KEARNEY.— ATO; IV.; A.B.; Law Editor The Olive and Blue; Charter Member The Tulane Law Debating Club. LOUQUE, EDNA LOUISE (Miss). LOOMIS, JOHN RICHARD. MAESTRL RICHARD NAT ALE.— T. A. A. MAGNE, FRANK WILLIAM,— A.B.; T. A. A.; Varsity Football Team; Executive Com- mittee Law Qass. MALONEY, HENRY HERBERT.— A.M. MAKER, GEORGE OSMOND.— T. A. A. MOREAU, SAMUEL. HUSGRAVE, FRANK HOWARD. McDOUGALL, LINDSAY.— Charter Member The Talane Law Debating Qob. McGOWEN, ALFRED BUSSEY. NELSON, WILLIAM MARTIN.— A.B.; T. A. A.; Charter Member The Ttilane Law De- bating CI«b. fei ' NEUHAUSER, DAVIt) ' ADRIAN. NIXON, CLARK.— ATIi; IV.; Executive Committee Law Class. NORMAND, NEWTY IGNATIUS. NOULLET, FRANK JOSEPH. NUNEZ, FERNAND JOSEPH.— Charter Member The Ttilane Law Debating Clab. ODOM, JOHN FRED.— K2 ; IV.; T. A. A.; Class Second Vice-President. PORTEOUS, WILLIAM ALEXANDER. PARLANGE, WALTER CHARLES.— SX; IV.; T. A. A.; Executive Committee Law PRATT, ALBERTf MILES.— 2AE; IV.; Executive Committee Law Class. PRAT, JOSEPH ALOYSIUS.— Charter Member The Tulane Law Debating Club. PRUDHOMME, MILBUR EDMOND. RABORN, ROBERT IVIE.— T. A. A.; Charter Member The Tulane Law Debating Club. REID, COLUMBUS. — KS; A.B.; T. A. A. Nominating Committee; Assistant Business Manager Jambalaya Law Department; The Black Avengers; Charter Member The Tulane Law Debating Club. RICHARD, EDWARD HENRY.— $K2; IV.; Treasurer The Tulane Law Debating Club; Executive Committee. ROBBERT, EDWARD MARTIN.— K2; IV; Class President; Charter Member The Tulane Debating Club. ROSENTHAL, DAVID RAPHAEL.— T. A. A.; Charter Member The Tulane Law De- bating Club. RYAN, EDWARD JOHN. SBISA, ANTHONY JOSEPH.— Executive Committee Law Class; Charter Member The Tulane Law Debating Club. SCHWARTZ, ADRIAN DANIELL.— T. A. A.? Secretary the Tulane Law Debating Club. SPERLING, JEWELL ARTHUR.— T. A. A.: Charter Member The Tulane Law Debating Club. STARKEY, CHARLES THEODORE; Charter Member The Tulane Law Debating Club. STEPHENS, JOSEPH HENRY, Jr.- KA; T. A. A. • i TAYLOR, BENJAMIN BROWN.— K2; B.S.; T. A. A.; Vice-President Tulane Athletic Association; Charter Member The Tulane Law Debating Club. THOMPSON, MATTHEW CARY.— IV.; Charter Mem.ber The Tulane Law Debating Club; Executive Committee Law Class. THIGPEN, JOHN HOWARD. VISE, JAMES MONROE. - " I WARD, JOSEPH FRANK.— nKA; IV.; Chairman Law Class Executive Committee; Charter Member The Tulane Law Debating Qub; Sub-Editor Jambalaya; G. B. L. S. WOLF, BENJAMIN YEHEIL.— T. A. A.; Charter Member The Tulane Law Debating Qub. ■. - ' • ' WOOD, HELEN McGLOIN (Mrs.)— Class Historian; Sub-Editor Jambalaya. WOOTEN, WILLIAM LEONIDAS.— IV.; Executivc ' Committee Law Class. WRIGHT, WALTER WINN,— K2; T. A. A.; The Black Avengers; Charter Member The Tulane Law Debating Qub. 98 LAW SCHOOL. CLASS HISTORY J905-06. Work began at the Law School this year on November the 20th with a class of eighty-two members, all earnest students and determined to succeed. Our first meetings were held to try and awaken a real " college spirit " among us, which spirit is claimed to have been lacking in previous classes. Different students spoke on this subject, and tried to make all feel that they belonged to Tulane; were a part of this the greatest university in the South, and that her football games and other affairs were the interests of each student in our Department. These meetings led to an appear- ance of the entire Class at the Thanksgiving game, where we went together in a special car, and had much fun and enjoyment in so doing. Our next occurrence of interest was the selection of Class officers and voting for them. For the first time in the history of the Law School it so happened this year that when the time came for voting there was no opposition to the ticket named, it being the unanimous choice of the Class, and it went through in its entirety to the pleasure and satisfaction of all concerned. On the night of the election, Mr. Armbruster was appointed to place Mr. Robbert ' s name in nomination, and his address was strong and well spoken. The reply of Mr. Robbert was excellent, and the whole Class became demonstrative and showed what they thought of it and of him as President in every possible way. Surely the memory of this election will give us pleasure whenever we recall it hereafter. Our Class is exceptional in the number of prominently connected students whc compose it. Many are the sons and daughters or close relatives of leading members of the bar in this city and elsewhere, nearly all of whom will enter the offices of these gen- tlemen upon graduating. Among these arc Miss Louque, the daughter of Honorable Charles Louque, one of our State Senators, but better known to us as the author of Louque ' s " Digest. " Charles Nixon, the son of Oscar Nixon, who was prominent, before his death, in all political and civic movements, and one of the ablest lawyers here. Mr. Nixon is a grad- uate of the Academic Department, and will practice in New Orleans when he receives his diploma from the Law School. Eldon Spencer Lazarus, son of Judge Henry L. Lazarus. Mr. Lazarus made his A.B. degree at Tulane in J 902 and later in 1903 from Harvard. With us also are Alfred Grima, nephew of the lawyer and notary of that name; Walter C. Parlange, son of Judge Parlange; Edward C. Ansley and Henry Herbert Maloney, brothers of Hubert M. Ansley and Robert J. Maloney; Frank W. Hart, son of Wm. O. Hart; Joseph H. Char bonnet, nephew of F. D. Charbonnet; Abner Charles Chappais, brother of E. L. Chappuis; and Arthur H. Denis, the nephew of otir esteemed Professor of the Civil Law. Others who should be mentioned as leaders in all oar Class movements are Joseph F. Ward, President of the I. V. Club and Chairman of our Executive Committee; James Casserly, Secretary; John F. Odom, who intends later to locate in Baton Rouge; Arthur Leo Bear, the son of A. A. Bear, well known in local cotton circles; Adam. G. Levy, one of Tulane ' s graduating class of 1905; Edward Richard, our temporary Chairman until the election of Mr. Robbert and other officers; William L. Wooten, an enthusiastic member of the United Sons of the Confederate Veterans, serving at present as one of the general officers of that Association; Benjamin C. Dawkins, James Scallen Gauttraux, and Benjamin Brown Taylor. Jefferson Parish is represented in the Class by A. W. Gugel, Deputy Clerk of the District Court there, and John E. Fleury. Nearly all of us are carrying outside work as well as our law studies, but some who are m-ore busy than others are Mr. A. J. Sbisa, to whom we all go for shorthand reports of the lectures. Mr. Sbisa, Mr. Pratt, and Mr. Gallagher, besides their work at the Law School, are employed now under Civil Service in the U. S. Custom House. Mr. Wm. Wright, holding the position of clerk and stenographer in the office of Dart Kernan; Edward John Ryan, telegraph operator on the Times-Democrat; and Charles Arion Byrne stenographer in the First CrimJnal Court. An outline should be given in this history of the creditable things done by the in- dividuals forming the Class, either on the outside, or before becoming m.embers; therefore, the following sketches will be of interest: Two of us who have been teachers and are going to be lawyers instead are Mr. Unis A. Bell, Class Treasurer; and Mr. Edwin Franklin Gayle. Last year Mr. Bell was Assistant Principal of the Public School in Lake Charles, La. Mr. Gayle made his A.M. at Columbia in ' G3, and since then has occupied the posi- tion of Assistant Principal in the State Pligh Schools in Baton Rouge, Lake Charles, and Opeloasas. Ke also taught English in the Philippines; Chemistry and Physics in the South- western Industrial Institute at Lafayette; acted as Assistant Professor of Latin and English at Rugby; and has at present one of the classes in the New Orleans Evening School. Jewell Arthur Sperling served in the U. S. Navy for several years; traveling around the Mediterranean Sea, and spending the last two years of his time in the Gunnery Depart- ment in China, Japan, and the Philippine Islands. ■ Two of our members are active on the Football Team — Mr. Berlin and Mr. Magne. The form.er is fullback and the latter is center on the Varsity. The Medical Department, as well as the Academic, has contributed to our number. Mr. Bernadas, one of the Pharmacy Class of 1900, having passed second in the State exam- ination of that year, opened two drug stores here, which he successfully conducted until he began the study of law. The Tulane Law Debating Club was organized on Janu ary 26, 1906, to prom.ote a forensic spirit among the members of the Law Class. This prganization fills a long-felt JOG want in the Law Department, for ability to expresp one ' s views is necessary in this Depart- ment, more, perhaps, than in any other. The charter members of this Club comprise the leading orators and debaters of the Class, and it is hoped that a debate may be arranged at some fatare time with one of the other literary societies at Tolane. The first officers of the CItib are: A. Giffen Levy, President; B. C. Dawkins, Vice-President; A. D. Schwartz, Secretary; and E. H. Richard, Treasurer. Class histories in the past have made no mention of the I. V. Club, which, though a limited organization, is one of the most attractive features of this Department. Our twenty members constitute the Delta Chapter of this national fraternity and carrry out its distinctive characteristics, both Bohemian and legal. The Club holds moot cpurts, with one of its Alum.ni or honorary members as presiding judge. The training thus given is excellent and shown by the fact that these gentlemen recognizedly form a large part of the backbone of the Class. Before closing, the " Constitution, " which we hope to have some day, deserves men- tion. Though a good form has been suggested by Mr. Garland, whenever the subject comes up we show much " indecision of character, " and, like the little animal in Mr. Herford ' s " Child ' s Primer of Natural History, " called the platypus, seem unable to make up our minds over just what we want. From present appearances, though, I have no doubt tfiis question will be settled soon and agreeably to all concerned. HELEN McGLOIN WOOD. Class Historian. lOI Tbepe r?ot t7?iict? Knomle i e z ir? jpoott j ll noup hcAsls-cWi you iell y obrMsJ., ' ' no more OLGA CZARNOWSKI. Olga ' s a theatre-goer; She took us once. Would it were more. At Itinch she eats cream; She coaches the team; When the bell rings she makes for the door. FANNIE LOVELL. There ' s a Newcomb Senior called Fan; Her dressing s always spick and span; A maker of rhymes, A spender of dimes; Whatever she will do» she can. VIOLA MURPHY. An actress, and student of Greek, Is Viola, and she is quite meek. To classes she goes Upon her tip-toes. Much wisdom and learning to seek. ANDREE PROVOSTY. Andree is fond of " peanuts " ; Psychology never she cuts; When she ' s in the " gym " She ' s right in the " swim " ; The ball in the basket she puts. ELIZA EMERSON. We call our school-teacher Eliza, And greatly does everyone prize her. In basketball light; In German she ' s bright; No teacher you ' d ever find wiser. BEULAH LOB. Beulah is bright, I confess. Does she ever her German words guess? At singing, a wonder; Her voice sounds like thunder; To win the cup she ' II do her bes(t). CLARA LEWIS. Clara ' s long suit is the kodak. The Seniors from side, front, and back One day she took, And right in this book You ' II see them, and thus no joy lack ELLA HARDIE. Ella ' s an athlete, they say; At basketball, jumping, and nay, Even rope-climbing, she Much more than all we Grows better and better each day. NELLIE COPPEE. A true college girl is our Nell; She writes for the O. and B. well; Frat pins she wears; No teacher she fears; And also I ' ve heard she ' s a belle. EDITH FARRAR. Than Edith could no one be rarer. For she for ' 06 is the carer; But I ' ve heard she declares. And often she swears, That her name shall keep on being Farrar. EDNA VALLAS. If you do not stop growing so fat, Edna, dear, we are much fearing that We will have to enlarge Our class-rooms, and charge Double car-fare and boarding for that. EDITH FOLLET. Edith ' s a splendid debater, And if you will wait a bit later She ' 11 elocute well, And of great events tell In a way in which none could do better. MARY SUMMEY. One of us Mary we call; She ' s slender and not very tall; Though sometimes she ' s lazy. And often she ' s crazy. She ' 11 get an A.B., after all. EDITH MARECHAL. Here is to E. M. a toast: She of out Class is the boast; She comes from Mobile, And knows how to " spiel " ; Hiss H. of as all she loves most. TRIX FORTUNE. To Trix there are many things due — Money, and compliments, too. She ' s a naaghty-six straight; To classes not late; The goals she makes are not a few. EDITH GUNBY. In Edith a student yoa see. Of Math., Latin, History; The girl we call " Hit, " We all will admit. Jokes better than B. V. B. D. RUBY LAWLER. R«by loves perpendicular lines, Physics, and mathematical signs; She plays well at center, When a sweater is lent her; A Prof, all her trouble designs. NORMA RANDOLPH. Said Norma, " I swear that I read That a magazine article said There is many a tribe Who in England reside. Who are wild. " " Are you out of your head? " TILLIE LOEB. Tillie in classes gets A ' s, Her graceful high-jumping all praise; In Latin proficient; In nothing deficient; At her basfcrt i ptayir.c; all gaze. CLASS OF 1906. CLASS COLORS, Black and Gold. . CLASS FLOWER, Daffodil. CLASS YELL. Rickety-rix! Rickety-rix! Sis! Boom! Bah! Nattglity Six! Haughty Six! Rah! Rah! Rah! Ra— ri— Ro! Ri— ra— rix! Newcomb Seniors! J 906! CLASS OFFICERS. EDITH FARRAR President. EDITH FOLLETT, : Vice-President. MARY SUMMEY, Secretary. BEATRIX FORTUNE Treasurer. VIOLAMURPHY, • HistMian. FRANCES LOVELL • • o - m SENIOR CLASS OF 1906. A is for all of the girls in the Class. B is the best that is in each fair lass. C suggests Coppee, oar agile right guard, Who works when she works and then rests just as hard. D begins Dullard, not one will you find. E stands for Emerson, a very good mind. F in our class brings a trio to view, Miss Farrar, Hiss Fortune, and Miss FoIIett, too. Edith Follett with her pen can paint A picture that would drive away the blues; But Trix Fortune is enough to make one faint With her everlasting questions of " class dues? " Then the third whom F must represent, Edith Farrar, Senior President. G stands for Gunby, and also for good; She always gets A, or would if the could. H is the initial for Hardy, the brave; As a gay debutante slie will make the men rave. H is the letter that stands for Miss Harkness; The 1906 Latins she ' s pulled out of darkness. I stands for intelligent, also industrious. And in the future may be illustrious. J stands for Jack, which every one thought It was awful to use; that is, if one ' s caught. K comes next. It means our kr iwledge That ' s been a surprise to Newi jmb College. L stands for Lawler, as everyone knows; Cutting classes, I ween, is the least of her woes. Lewis and Lovell both use this charmed letter; The reason, I ' spose, is they could n ' t do better. Both Lob and Loeb at ball cxcell. And they finish the list beginning with L. H Miss Marechal ' s best stunt is French. When she gets started she ' s hard to quench. M is for Murphy, who is, as a rule, Indifferent to things that happen at school. N N. O. ' s for New Orleans, a very good city; 512 If Newcomb ' s is moved it will sure be a pity. P stands for Provosty, next year ' s reigning belle. Q Means it ' s qaeer if her debut ' s a sell. R stands for Randolpfi, in history tenacious Of facts that alas! prove sadly fallacious. S is for Summey, her surname is Mary. T ' s for the teasing that makes her contrary. U is for us, the Class which, it seems, Has been most unfortunate with basketball teams, V is for Vallas, a student of fame? In Latin or English it ' s " A " just the same. W stands for the work we ' ve begun; Also for weary, after ' t was done. -X. Y. Z. LOVELL. SENIOR CLASS HISTORY. " Joy have thoa of thy noble victorie. And endlesse happinesse ' From the time we trooped up the Arcade steps, a band of happy-hearted, care-free Freshmen, confident ( and with good reason) that victory was to be ours, until the present moment, crowded with hopes realized, as we stand adorned with caps and gcrwns, is there a single moment of these four years that we can find cause to regret? Threescore strong we entered college, and now, when we are nearing the close, there remain but nineteen, many of our comrades having chosen to conquer in other, and perhaps gayer fields. But what a wealth of pleasure, as well as of profit, those of us who stayed have to look back upon! We remember, with tolerant amusement, the Friday afternoon when we hid the books of the august Class of 1905 — a deed our victims thought worthy of basing their class-play upon; and how grieved we were as Sophomores when we lost our first game of basketball — a source of woe, never ours now! As Juniors, how lustily we sang for the Seniors to march into chapel in all their new glory and as Seniors, how joyfully we sang and are still singing for ourselves! But we, proud members of this finest Class, have not yet reached the highest point of our renown. Our fame is going abroad, and we will startle the world as journalists, authors, professors, woman-suffragists (some of us have shown remarkable talent in up- holding our rights during the aOotment of seats for Tulane Night), a few of us intend to be College Presidents (with capital letters); and the rest wiU marry Presidents of the United States. J : ' .[ And whatever may be our future lot, we may truly declare to-day that college has taught us to believe, each of us, that " In the end, I have known how to brave AH disillusion, faced the best and worst; Hy hunger have I stayed, and slaked my thirst. In the hope ultimate, the trust in right. " 114 IM Wha.i ' s jollier Ibz n the. eskson liihen OjjipB2v. K(2,t-|?2xll begins 2 2 ' n? CLASS OFFICERS 1907. ANNA MANY, President. JOSEPHINE PATTERSON, Vice-President. NELLBRES, Secretary. MARIE BREAZEALE, Treasurer. ANNIE GUNTER, Historian. DOROTHEA SCHMIDT Poet. BESS LYON, Basketball Captain. CLASS COLORS, Scarlet and Black. CLASS FLOWER, Poppy. CLASS YELL. Boom — arang— arang — atang! Boom — arang — arang — atang! Naughty Seven! Naughty Seven! Bang! Bang! Bang! 117 NEWCOMB JUNIOR STATISTICS. BREAZEALE, MARIE.— KKr, 02; Class Treasurer (3); Basketball Team (I), (2), (3); Sub-Editor Jambalaya (2); Agonistic (3). BRES, NELL. — Class Secretary (2), (3); Assistant Business Manager Tulanian (3); French Grcle (I), (2), (3); Dramatic Club Committee (3); Agonistic (3); English Circle (2). DUPRE, TELYBEL.— A0n©2 ; Class Secretary (I); President English Circle (2); Agonistic (3); Dramatic Club (3). DANZEZER, EDNA.— French Circle (I); English Circle (2); Agonistic (3). GUNTER, ANNE H.— Class Historian (3); Tulane Weekly ' 07 Editor; Treasurer Agonistic (3); Dramatic Club Committee; Y. W. C. A. (I), (2), (3); Qass President (2); Play- right (I). HANDY, JO.— AOH; Club Editor Jambalaya (I), (3); English Circle (2); Agonistic (3); " Dramatic Club (3); Business Manager Baseball Team (3). HART, FRANCES W.— English Circle (2). HEROLD, BERTHA. — Recording Secretary English Circle (2); Agonistic (3); Basketball Team (I), (3). HERICKS, LID A.— Class President (I); Vice-President French Circle (i), (2), (3). HINTON, BONITO.— English Circle (2). HINTON, HELEN.— English Circle (2). HUGO, NETTIE.— Y. W. C. A. (I), (2), (3); English Circle (2); Agonistic (3). LOEBER, PAULINE.— Xn02 ; Class Vice-President (I), (2); Qass BasebaU Team (2), (3); English Circle (2); Dramatic Club (3). LYON, BESSIE B.— AOH; Basketball Team (I), (2), (3); BasketbaU Captain (3); Y. W. C. A. {I), (2), (3); Treasurer Y. W. C. A (3); Class Treasurer (2); Dramatic Qub (3); Assistant Business Manager Tulane " Weekly (3); Assistant Business Man- ager Jambalaya (3); Postal Card Agent (3). McCOLLAM, EDNA R.— English Circle (2); French Circle (I); Basketball Team (2), (3); Agonistic (3); Dramatic Club (3). MANY, ANNE E.— A0n®2: Basketball Team (0), (2), (3); Basketball Captain (2); Y. W. C. A. (I), (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. Treasurer (2); Vice-President Y. W. C. A. (3); Assistant Business Manager Dramatic Club (3); Class President (3); Agonistic (3). MILLER, EMILY VAN DORN.— Xfi; Y. W. C. A. (J); French Circle (0); Class Poet (I), (2); Chairman Dramatic Club (3); Agonistic (3); English Qrcle (2); Secretary Ag- onistic (3). PATTERSON, JOSEPHINE.— Class Vice-President (3); English Circle (2); Dramatic Club; Y. W. C. A. RUSSELL, ELIZABETH.— Business Manager Dramatic Club (3); Agonistic (3). SAUNDERS, MARGLTERITE.—AOn ; Class Historian (I); English Circle Secretary (2); Agonistic (3); Sub-Editor Tulanian (3). SCHMIDT, DOROTHEA.— French Circle (I), (2), (3); Class Poet (3). SIMMONS, ALMA.— French Circle (I); Agonistic (3). TAYLOR, ALICE.— Agonistic (3); French Circle (I), (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. (3); Dramatic Club (3); Sub-Editor Jambalaya (3). TERIVILIGER, HALLIE.— Dramatic Club (3); English Circle (2). WHITE, EMILY H.— English Circle (2); Dramatic Qub (3); Agonistic (3); Playwright (2). SPECIALS. MORPHY, MARY ELISE.— English Qrcle (2); French Circle (I), (2). PIKE, BELLE. WALKER, MAISEE.— Agonistic (3). WERLET , FRED P.— xn. 118 THE CLASS OF 1907. All hail to Nawghty Seven ' s maids, " Whose match nowhere the wide earth shows! - " What brighter eyes and fairer cheeks Compete with these, the gem and rose? Not long were they in making their ' s The college grounds and college halls, And ere the second week did pass Had in all hearts themselves installed. " What makes their charm to last so long? It is not what they say or sing; Yet they may touch, as friendship ' s gift. The heart with lightest leaf they bring. As classmates, friends, and sisters true. Made one by hours of toil and care, " What greeting is there half so dear As that welcome which waits them there? Thus Naughty Seven ' s ba nner waves So proudly mid fair Newcomb ' s trees. And Naughty Seven ' s name is heard Re-echoed by each passing breeze. And upward, upward will they climb To where the mount of glory lies, " While their fair name, for fame renowned. Shall stand emblazoned ' gainst the skies. —DOROTHEA A. SCHMIDT. 119 CLASS HISTORY 1907. We are a very modest Class — too modest to praise oar own virtaes; bat we do no believe in hiding our light under a bushel; and when we are appreciated by those who know us best, we are glad to let the world know it. aliv dptcTTeijeti Kat VTrupo)(OV ijifxaiai aXXinv, —SUSAN D. TEW, Professor of Greek. Huius modi paucas professores reperiunt classes. —MARY LEAL HARKNESS, Professor of Latin. Le soleil de la classe de mil neaf cent sept ne se couchera jamais! — M. AUGUSTIN, Professor of French. Wisdomes bethearf, Worda waerlicra ond witan snyltro, Se tham athelum sceal and wyrde agifan For thyslice threat on methle. —IMOGEN STONE, Professor of Anglo-Saxon. " Girls, knowledge is now no more a fountain sealed. " — MRS. NIXON, Professor of English. Zwar weisz ich veil, doch moecht ' ich alles wissen. — Goethe ' s " Faust. " —PROFESSOR WESPY, Professor of German. 120 A LAS SENORITAS DE TERCER ANO. iQfse es ese corro gentil, De mirar tan placentero? Las alamnas de Tercero, Con stJ algazara infantil. Estrecha escolar abrazo A las preciosas doncellas. Que alegres, felices, bellas, Forman artistico lazo. —FELIPE FERNANDEZ. An unasual combination of energetic elements; stable, not volatile, absolutely re- liable in all reactions. Its name will ever be associated with that of Hydrogen Quifur T itrogen arbon- arriet Oophie iNewcomb V oUege as indispensable to the well-being of the community. —ANN HERO, Professor of Chemistry. The sloth enjoys a life of ease; He hangs inverted from the trees. And views life upside down. If you, ' 07, are nothing loth To live in indolence and sloth. Unheeding the world ' s frown. You, too, unvexed by toil and strife, May take a humorous view of life. —ALICE McGLOIN, (From Lessons in Natural History.) Though the limit of the sum of the Newcomb Naughty Seven progression must exist, still, judging from the past, I am convinced that the future will prove to be a very large quantity. -MARY CASS SPENCER, Professor of Mathematics. 122 123 NEWCORIB SOPHOMORE STATISTICS. REGULARS. ALLISON, SADIE.— French Circle (2); Y. W. C. A. (2). BOYD, MINNIE.— Substitate Basketball Team (2); Sub-Editor Jaoibalaya (2). CALLAN, MARY E. CAMPBELL, MARY B.— French Circle. CUNNINGHAM, LAURA.— French Qrcle (J), (2); Basketball Team (2). DANZIZER, MIRIAM.— French Circle (I), (2); Editor Tulane Weekly (2). FARRAR, MILDRED.— XO; French Circle (J), (2); Y. M. C. A. (I), (2). FRIERSON, LUCIA.— AOn; Secretary (2); Sab-Editor Jambalaya (2). GOLDSTEIN, LILLIAN F.— French Circle (I); Treasurer (2); Basketball Team (2); Playwright (I). HART, NELLIE S.— Treasurer (I); Sub-Editor Jambalaya (I); French Circle (I), (2); Manager Basketball Team (2); Y. W. C. A (J), (2). HOPKINS, CARRIE.— HB . HERDFORD, FLAVIA.— French Circle (I); Y. W. C. A.; Basketball Team (I), (2). HILLER, IRMA H.— French Circle ( I ), (2). LAPEYRE, JANIE. MAYER, NAOMI B. MONROE, ADELE.— KKF; Vice-President (I); President (2); Basketball Team. NORMAN, ANITA J.— KKF; Secreatry (I); Sub-Editor Jambalaya (I); French Circle (I), (2). PREOT, NINA M.— Xn; French Circle (I), (2); Vice-President (first half, I); Vice- President (2); Historian (I)r (2). RANDOLPH, GLADYS PIERCE. STEARNS, SHIRLEY J.— French Circle (I), (2); Y. W. C. A. (I), (2). TEBO, JESSE WING.— nB$; President (I); French Circle (I), (2); Y. W. C. A. (J). WALDHORN, ELSIE.— French Circle (I). WEIL, FANNIE.— French Circle (2). WEIL, GLADYS.— French Circle (2). WILLIAMS, EDNA. WOODS, MAUDE.— Basketball Team. SPECIALS. BLUM, ADELE.— French Circle (t), (2); Substitute Basketball Team (2). BAKER. BARROW, ZOE G. BAUR, PHALA P. BUSH, RUTH E.— KKF; French Circle; Class Poet (2); Basketball Captain (2); Class Poet (2). DRAKE, IRENE AUBREY.— KKr, @X DREYFOUS, EMMA.— French Circle; Basketball Team. FORD, JANET.— KKr. JOHNSON, JOYCE AMY. LAROUSSINI, NINA M.— HE ; French Circle (I), (2). LEGENDRE, VIRGIE.— XO; French Circle. McINNIS, MALCOLM. PIKE, BELLE. 125 THE GOLD AND THE BLUE. The colors we bear are the tints of the dawn — The symbol of all that is bright. And we see them still at the sunset-hoar, When the day fades into the night. The gold stands for yoath and the blue for truth And courage, whatever our fate; And, more tlian all else, they smybolize this: Our love for our Qass 1908. 126 HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1908. Like most things in the world, the Class of 1908 is steadily growing older; like a few rare, good things, it is gaining wisdom in an amount stupendously disproportional to its age. For in years the Class of 1908 is not quite two, in enlargement of brain capacity it is Father Time ' s own eldest daughter. Even from the beginning of our Freshman days we showed signs of greatness. From the first we grasped the situation of college life and entered on our voyage into the reahns of higher education with a perfect understanding of what we had to do. What is more, we did it, and so well that the upper classes were quite put to shame, and the fol- lowing class has copied us in all possible ways. Besides excelling in the lecture-room and on the campus, we distinguished ourselves in the composing and producing of a drama; the last to be given by Newcomb Freshmen. A good play was wanted to end the series to which every Freshman Class had heretofore contributed, and it follows, of course, that the Class of 1908 was awaited to cap the climax of this series. But now we have left those paths of Freshman life to others. Although, of course, they cannot be worthy successors (who could be?), still they are harmless, obliging children, and have shown some marks of intelligence insomuch as they have followed the precedent we established of holding two elections of Class officers in the first year. So, because of these attenuating traits, we shall spare them any unfavorable criticisms. In this our Sophomore year we have absorbed so much knowledge that it is astound- ing our heads have not puffed out for the accommodation of enlarged brains. If we were like other Sophomores we would boast unceasingly, and, therefore, most wearisomely, of our wonderful capacity for learning. The intensity of our work and the consequent strenuosity of our lives have roused the sympathy of all — even of those hardened judges of collegiate scholarship, the Professors. But, however harrassing and difficult the work, you may trust 1908 lives up to its motto, " ] ' y suis. " So ingenious are the I908 ' s that however hardly pressed they are in the lecture- rooms, they still find scraps of time for fun. It ' s a strange characteristic, is it not? From the Class there has been organized a basketball team, which, although it fell before the redoubtable Senior Class, will show the world great things next year. And then it can be said of us that we are first in play, as well as what we now are; First in work and first in the hearts of our dear, beloved Faculty. — HISTORIAN. J27 129 CLASS OF 1909. CLASS COLORS. Black and Green. CLASS YELL. Nineteen naoght nine! Nine, naaght nine! One, nine, naught, nine! Nineteen nine! CLASS FLOWER, Carnation with Fern. CLASS MOTTO, Ad Astra per Aspera. OFFICERS. HILDA PHELPS, President. AGNES GEORGE, Vice-President. MARYRAILEY Secretary. ANINA LEGENDRE, Treasurer. KATHERINE LEACH Historian. DOROTHY ACKERMAN, Class Poet. J3J NEWCOMB FRESHMAN STATISTICS, 1909. AARON, BEATRICE.— Special Coarse. ACKERMAN, DOROTHY. — Regular Coarse; Class Poet; French Circle; Y. W. C.A. ALLEN, ROSETTA.— Regular Coarse. AMSDEN, NATHALIE.— Special Coarse. ARMSTRONG, JULIA.— nB$; Regular Coarse. BARNWELL, NETTIE.— Regular Course. BARTON, NATALIE.— Regular Coarse; Frencli Circle; Y. W. C. A. BEHRHAN, HELEN.— Special Course. BER, LEONIE.— Regular Coarse. BERANGER, SANTINE. — Regular Course. BOATNER, JOSEPHINE. — Special Course. BOOTH, EHMA.— Regular Course. BORN, WILHELMINA. — Regular Course. BROWN, ELISE.— Special Course. BUSH, RUTH.— KKr; Special Course. BRISBANE, MARGUERITE. — Special Course. CHUNN, NAN.— Regular Coarse; Y.W.C.A. DAVIDSON, GLADYS. — Regular Course; Y. W. C. A. DELCROIX, DESIREE. — Regular Coarse. DILLARD, MARY. — nB l ; Special Course. DYER, ELEANOR.— Special Course. DODDS, ZELDA.— Regular Course. DROTT, VIOLETT.— Regular Course. FARLEY, ANNIE.— Regular Course. FARRAR, JANE.— xn; Special Course. FRAIZER, EDITH.— Special Course. FREYHAN, IRMA.— Regular Coarse. GACHET, ROCHELLE. — AOn; Course; French Circle. GEORGE, AGNES. — HB ; Regular Coarse; Vice-President of Class; Com- mittee on Players for Dramatic Club; Sab-Editor for Jambalaya from Fresh- man Class. GORE, MARY.— Regular Course. GRABENHEIHER, LUCILLE. — Reg- ular Coarse. GUYOL, CAROLYN. — AOH; Regular Course. HAVARD, MARY.— Regular Course. HARDIN, GLADYS.— Special Course. HARDIN, MONITA.— Special Course. HART, ADA. — Special Course. HERN, CAROLINE.— Regular Course; French Circle. HIRSCH, EMMIE.— Regular Course. HYMAN, AIMEE LA VILLEBEHRE.— Regular Course; French Circle. HYMAN, JEANNE LA VILLEBEMRE.— Regular Course; French Circle. JOFFRION, CLARA.— Regular Coarse. JONES, EMILY.— Regular Course. KELLY, OLIVE.— Special Coarse. LEGENDRE, ANINA. — Xfl; Regular Course; Treasurer of Class. LEOPOLD, EDITH. — Regular Coarse; French Circle. LEWIS, LUCILLE. — Regular Course; French Circle. LOEB, EDA. — Regular Course. LEACH, KATHERINE. — KKr; Special Course; Class Historian; Committee on Players for Dramatic Qub; Y. W. C. A. MACHANER, LAVANIA.-Regalar Course. MAYER, MELONIE.— Regular Coarse. 132 McMURRAY, MARGUERITE. — Special Course. HcNEELY, CLAUDIA.— Regular Course. MOHR, BLANCHE.— Regular Course. MORITZ, HILDA.— Special Course. MYSING, LILLY. — AOH; Regular Course. VON HYSENBERG, ELSA. — nB ; Special Course. VON NORDENFLYCHT, OLGA. — XO; Special Course. OLIVIER, ANITA.— Special Course. PETTIT, CZARINA.— Regular Course. PHILIPS, ADA.— Special Course. PHELPS, HILDA. — KKF; Regular Course; President of Class; Committee on Plays for Dramatic Club; Y. W. C. A.; French Circle. PENROSE, ADELE.— Special Course. POND, MYRA.— Regular Course; French Grcle; Y. W. C. A. POOL, EUGENIA.— Regular Course. PROSSER, SALLIE.— Regular Course. RAILEY, MARY.— XO; Regular Course; Secretary of Class, Secretary of Y. W. C. A.; Commmittee on Plays for Dra- matic Club; Sub. Editor for Jambalaya from Freshman Class; French Circle. RICE, IRENE.— Regular Course. ROTHSCHILD, MYRTIS. — Regular Course. ),.;,! SCOTT, NATALIE. — Regular Course; Freshman Editor of The Tulane Weekly; Secretary of the Dramatic Club; Y. W. C. A.; French Circle. SNODGRASS, LOUISE.— Regular Course. SEWALL, LILLIAN.— Special Course. SPRAINLY, LUCY.— Special Course. STERN, SARA.— Regular Course. STEINER, ADELE. — nB ; Special Course. SULLY, JEAN.— Regular Course. THORSSEN, ADA.— Special Course. WESTFELDT, LOUISE. — HB ; Regular Course. WITHERS, VIRGINIE.— Regular Course; French Circle; Y. W. C. A. WOLBRET, BERTHA.— Regular Course. 133 1909. When yoa are in poetic mood. And ' round your fancy muses twine, Oh, come and contemplate awhile The latest class on college file. The class that makes Professors smile. The Class of 1909. Greece had beginnings, so had Rome, And may we have o«r starting, too. Consider not o«r faults so rare; Remember not our first-day stare; But let our record, standing fair. Impress you what we ' II do. In basketball we ' II reqotds break. For e ' en our President can play; And there ' re two others in our Class. But hush! We ' II let those marvels pass. Heave hard the ball, don ' t mind the glass; That s those two Freshmen ' s way. We might, perhaps, a gym team form With Agnes on the Swedish bar; In stunts our Treasurer does shine; And our Reporter " chins " so fine; The goad athletes of J 909 A noble legion are. In all scholastic matters we Are very wise and oh, so bright! And each Professor gives us praise. Then smashes up the hopes they raise, But those are just Professor ways; We know they mean all right. J 34 Then as to Newcomb we have come. Let OS in all things try to shine. Oar fame ' s ahready half foretold. So let each Freshman here aphold Class honor as a thing of gold. Success to 1909! All honor to «s must yoa give; No hon or shall we Freshmen lack. And may we wave oor cares away. And may we conqaer every day " With this insignia of otir sway — The Nile-green and the black! —DOROTHY ACKERMAN, Qass Poet. DH! THAT L0QK5 LIKE WHAT ET aWMV EPORT ' ' 135 CLASS HISTORY OF 1909. A history of the Class of 1901! Surely I am incapable of writing the eulogy this Class so richly deserves. Only the pen of Homer or Milton coald do justice to such an extensive and important theme. But then, who has not already heard of the strength and superior wisdom of this illustrious Class? If there are any such unfortunate ones, to them, it is my duty as historian, to repeat what has been said: " The Class of 1909, like the brightest star in the vast firmament of heaven, eclipses all others by her brilliancy. " When 1909 stood at the threshold of Newcomb, Seniors, Juniors, and Sophomores, alike, rushed to throw open wide the doors of this hall of learning. Never before in the history of our college has there been given to any class such a warm welcome. Not only did our sisters, the Juniors, hold out their arms to us, but also the Seniors, and even our traditional foes, the Sophomores, hurried to do us homage by strewing roses in our path as we entered. The student body does not stand alone in recognizing our superiority, for the Fac- ulty also hold us in highest esteem. They watch with amazement the progress of this the largest Class that Newcomb has ever produced. Not only in our class-work do we excel, but our basketball material is of such a quality as to cause the Newcomb world to quake with fear at its coming contests with us. From the day that we planted our flag on the highest pinnacle of Newcomb and saw it triumphantly wave — unconquered by the desperate assault of the Sophomore — it has held, and always will hold, an unrivaled position. " For we know our flag is glorious. And we ' 11 conquer in that sign; For the Class that ' s e ' er victorious Is the Class of 1909! " 136 COLORS. Red, BItie, and Yellow. ;OFFICERS ART STUDENT BODY- Gladys Randolph, President. Qaire Crawford, Vice-President. Cynthia Little John, Sec. and Trcas. Ernestine Bres, Editor Jambalaya. SENIOR CLASS. Sadie Irvine, President. Jaanita Mauras, Vice-President. Ernestine Bres, A©n, Sec. Treaa. Gladys Randolph, Tulane Weekly. Qaire Crawford. Elizabeth Pattison. Fanny Simpson. Cynthia Littlejolin. Lynne " Watkins, ' 08, Capt. Basketball Team. m mm mmmm mm mg mm mun, 01? IfKlg (? 03 SS Ql? MQM[l1f(lllM°80K 3. E.IRVINE hYNnE so ' ATKiN5 M YMantL V£T MaT EL-3E5g|E M •T t ■T E l MK l vJ£ t e: ■ icc-F esili£:igT FEIESHMAN CLASS. ELEANOR WOODWARD, President. EMMA GIRAULT, Vice-President. IDA McDonald, Secretary-Treasurer LAURA FINLAY. SLOCUM GULLEY. HELEN BAKER. FRANCES LAMPTON. NINETTE HORNER. REINE MARTIN. MOLLIE PALFREY. MARGARET SPROTT. BELL LAWRASON, HB . HALEY TRACY. ,.,, MAY SMYDE. J43 SPECIAL STUDENTS. MISS BARROW. GERTRUDE MONROE, HB . MAZIE WALKER. MARIA BENSON. RUTH BURGESS. IDA ADELE DUGGAN. MISS GONZALEZ. NINA HARPER. MISS JANFROID. LUCIA JORDAN. MISS KNIGHT. ETHEL LAND. SMITH VANIZ. MRS. B. W. LOGAN. MRS. P. WRAIGHT. MISS McARTHUR. CARRIE Mc WILLIAMS, xn. MISS MORELL. MISS RIFFEL. MAUDE ROBINSON. MISS RODER. LOUISE LEBEUF. EMMA URQUHART. MISS WALKER. CATHERINE ANDREWS. MISS WHITE. Post Graduates. EDNA REED, AOn, MARGOT LABARRE. ZELIA BARNEI I " In dependent Designers. MISS BAILEY. MISS BAKER. MISS BUTLER. MISS JOOR. MISS MARIE H. LE BLANC. MISS S. B. LEVY. MISS LONNEGAN. MISS NICHOLSON. MISS ROSS. MISS MAZIE RYAN. MISS URQUHART. l4-i HISS DELAVIGNE. MISS DUGGAN. MISS REED. MISS MAURAS. MISS ROBERTSON. MISS JANFROID. Embroidery Workers. MISS ROBINSON. MISS LEBEUF. MISS BARNETT. MISS SHELBY. . MISS BYRNE. HISS BURGESS. MISS MONROE. CLAIRE CRAWFORD. SADIE IRVINE. CYNTHIA LITTLEJOHN. MRS. WRAIGHT. MISS URQUHART. MARIA BENSON. Pottery. . MAUDE ROBINSON. EFFIE SHEPARD. LOUISE LEBEUF. IDA DUGGAN. LUCIA JORDAN. CARRIE McWILLIAMS. MARGARET LEA. China Decorators. GLADYS RANDOLPH. FANNY SIMPSON. ZELIA BARNETl. 145 J 46 mmmiftr Wmtieir HT tVf|lf l f KAPPA ALPHA— PSI CHAPTER. (Fotinded 1882.) IN FACULTY. Edwin Boone Craigliead. Robert Sharp. John Rose Ficklen. Pierre Jorda Kohle. Hamden Sidney Lewis. Hiram Walters Puckett. John James Archinard. Ross Edmond Brezeale. ACTIVE MEMBERS. Robert Louis Allgeycr. Clarence Prentiss May. Robert Eldridge Bramby. Edward Fairfax Neild. Raymond Leslie Faithorn. William Hutchinson Robinson. Charles Henry Howard Gillean. John Wyeth Scott. Alonzo Church Lee, Jr. Nauman Steele Scott. William Alvin Love. Edgar Van Keuren. Charles William Mackie, Jr. Burris Dowdney Wood. ASSOCIATE MEMBERS. William Benjamin Chamberlain, AF. Frank Mower, AA. John Chamberlain, AE. Thomas Norwood, AE. Thomas Greet, . William David Pipes, AI. Leo Boykin Hudson, . John Hoy Sandford, Ar. Richard Gordon Holcombe, AI. Augustus Thetford, AB. James Henry Stephens, Ar. James Jackson Wilson, AE. 153 , • •i?-t: ' ' 5 1 KAPPA ALPHA. (Founded 1865.) CHAPTER ROLL. p{j Washington and Lee University. Gamma, University of Georgia. Delta ------------ Woiiord College. Epsilon, S™°fy S° lf n u 2eta Randolph-Macon College. Eta ------------------- Richmond College. Theta ------------------ Kentucky State College. Kappa, ------------------ Mercer University. Lambda, University of Virginia. jijy _. ' _..-.----- Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Xi ' ----------- Southwestern University. OiAicron, University of Texas. Pi- ------------------- University of Tennessee. Sigma ------------------ Davidson College. Upsilon, University of North Carolina. pjj . ' . - -_-- Southern University. Chi ' -------------- Vanderbilt University. Psi ' ...------ ----- Tulane University. Om ' ega Central University of Kentucky. Alpha Alpha, University of the South. Alpha Beta ---- --- University or Alabama. Alpha Gamma, Louisiana State University. Aloha Delta ---------- William Jewell LoUege. Alpha Epsilon, - - Southwestern Presbyterian University. Alpha Zeta, William and Mary College. Alpha Eta, Westminster College. Alpha Theta, - Kentucky Umversity. Alpha Kappa, Missouri State Umversity. Alpha Lambda, - - Johns Hopkins University. Alpha Mu, - MiUsaps College. Alpha No, George Washington University. Alpha Xi University of California. Alpha Oi cron, - - - - University of Arkansas. Alpha Pi Leiand Stanford, Jr., Umversity. Alpha Rho University of West Virginia. Alpha Sigma, Georgia School of Technology. Alpha Tau - ----- Hampden-Sidney College. Alpha Upsilon, University of Miss ssippi. 155 Alpha Pti, _-_---__-------. Trinity College. Alpha Chi, ---------------- Kentucky Wesleyan Universrty. Alpha Omega, --------------- North Carolina A. and M. College. Bta Alpha, ---------------- Missouri School of Hines. Beta Beta, ---------------- Bethany College. Beta Gamma, --------------- College of Charleston. Beta Delta, ---------------- Georgetown College. Beta Epsilon, --------------- Delaware College. Beta Zeta, ---------------- University of Florida. Beta Eta, ----------------- University of Oklahoma. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Norfolk, Va. Richmond, Va. New York Gty. Raleigh, N. C. Macon, Ga. Lexington, Ky. Petersburg, Va. TaUadega, Ala. St. Louis, Mo. Alexandria, La. Jackson, Miss. Atlanta, Ga. Hampton-New Port News, Va. Chattanooga, Tenn. Montgomery, Ala, Augusta, Ga. Staunton, Va. Jacksonville, Fla. Shreveport, La. CentreviUe, Miss. Hattiesburg, Miss. Mobile, Ala. Dallas, Tex. Franklin, La. Kansas City, Mo. San Francisco, Cal. Baltimore, Md. Little Rock, Ark. Anniston, Ala. Jonesboro, Ark. NashviUe, Tenn. Sehna, Ala. Memphis, Tenn. Knoxville, Tenn. New Orleans, La. Houston, Tex. Griffin, Ga. Oklahoma Gty, Okla Washington, D. C. Boston, Mass. Philadelphia, Penn. ThomasviUe, Ga. Asheville, N. C. Spartanburg, S. C. Savannah, Ga. Tallahassee, Fla. Charleston, W. Va. Louisville, Ky. Wilmington, N. C. Baton Rouge, La. Huntington, W. Va. i STATE ASSOCIATION. Missouri. Alabama. Georgia. North Carolina. Kentuoky. Arkansas. Louisiana. t56 ALPHA OmCRON CHAPTER. (Established 1886.) IN FACULTATE. ERASMUS DARWIN FENNER. JULES BLANC MONROE. ACADEMIC. R. BLAND LOGAN, ' 06. HARRY McCALL, ' 06. R. B. SHARP, ' 06. ESMOND PHELPS, ' 07. HARRY HARDIE, ' 07. WINDER POLK MONROE, ' 07. ALEXANDER FICKLEN, ' 07. J. GAYLE AIKEN, ' 07. THOMAS DUGGAN WESTFELDT, ' 08. C. F. ZEEK, ' 07. BROOKE H. DUNCAN, ' 09. WARWICK AIKEN, ' 09. HENRI HOWARD, ' 09. LAW. GEO. W. ROBERTSON, ' 06. ARTHUR H. DENIS, ' 06. WALTER PARLANGE, ' 06. SIGMA an. (Foanded 1855.) CHAPTER ROLL. Alpha, Miami University. Beta, University of Worcester. Gamma, Ohio Wesleyan University. Epsilon, Colombian University. Zeta, Washington and Lee University. Eta, University of Mississippi. Theta, ' Pennsylvania CoUge. Kappa, Bucknell Uniersity. Lambda, Indiana University. Ma, Denison Unive ' -sity. Xi, De Paaw University. Omicron, Dickinson College. Rho, Butler College. Phi, Lafayette College. Chi, Hanover College. Psi, University of Virginia. J 57 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 Wcsleyan University. Alpha Lambda, University of Wisconsin. Alpha No, University of Texas. Alpha Xi, University of Kansas. Alpha Omicron, Tulane University. Alpha Psi, Albion College. Alpha Rho, Lehigh University. Alpha Sigma, University of Minnesota. Alpha Upsilon, University of Southern California. Alpha Phi, Cornell University. Alpha Chi, Pennsylvania State College. Alpha Psi, Vanderbilt University. Alpha Omega, . Leiand Stanford Junior University. Delta Delta, Purdue University. Zeta Zeta, Central University. Zeta Psi, University of Cincinnati, Eta Eta, Dartmouth College. Theta Theta, University of Michigan. Kappa Kappa, University of Illinois. i59 Lambda Lambda, Kentucky State College. Ma Hu, West Virginia University. Na Na, Coltimbia University. Xi Xi, University of Missouri. Omicron Omicron, University of Chicago. RIio Rho, University of Maine. Tau Taa, Washington University. Upsilon Upsilon, University of Washington. Phi Phi, University of Pennsylvania. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Boston. New York. Columbus, O. Indianapolis. Nashville, j San Francisco, St. Louis. Chicago. Los Angeles. Philadelphia. Cincinnati. Milwaukee. Pittsburg. Baltimore. Kansas City. Peoria. Denver. New Orleans. St. Paul. |j Washington. Springfield, III. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. Detroit. Western New York. State of Washington. 160 ALPHA TAU OMEGA— THE BETA EPSILON CHAPTER. (EstabUshed 1887.) IN FACULTY. Allan C. Etistis. John B. Elliot, Jr. Charles Leverich Eshleman. ACTIVE CHAPTER. Charles Rice Armstrong. Donald Brevard Gannon. Lacien Etigene Lyons, Jr. Watts K. Leverich. Qark Nixon. Randolph Lyons. T. F. Long. W. E. Sistrank. t6I 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, ---------------- Hercer University. Georgia Beta Iota, ----------------- School of Technology. Florida Alpha Omega, --------------- University of Florida. Province II. — California, Colorado, Louisiana, Texas, and Washington. California Gamma Iota, -------------- University of California. Colorado Gamma Lambda, ------------- University of Colorado. Louisiana Beta Epsilon, -------------- Tulane University. Texas Gamma Eta, ---------------- University of Texas. Washington Gamma Pi, -------------- University of " Wasliington. Province HI. — Illinois, Indiana, Micfiigan, 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. Micliigan Alpha Mu, ---------------- Adrian College. Hicliigan Beta Kappa, Hillsdale College. Micliigan Beta Lambda, University of Michigan. Micliigan Beta Omicron, ----- ._-. Albion College. Nebraska Gamma Theta, -------------- University of Nebraska. Kansas Gamma Mu, ---------------- University of Kansas. Minnesota Gamma Nu, --------------- University of Minnesota. Province IV. — Maine, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, and Vermont. Maine Beta Upsilon, ..---.----- University of Maine. Maine Gamma Alpha, ---------- Colby College. Massachusetts Gamma Beta, ------------ Tufts College. Rhode Island Gamma Delta, ------- Brown University. Vermont Beta Zeta, ---------------- University of Vermont. (63 Province V.— New York and Pennsylvania. New York Alpha Omicron, - - St. Lawrence University. New York Gamma Alpha, - Columbia University. New York Beta Theta, Cornell University. Pennsylvania Alpha Iota, Muhlenberg College. Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon, Pennsylvania State College. Pennsylvania Alpha Pi, - - - W. and J. College. Pennsylvania Tau, University of Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania Alpha Rho, Lehigh University. , Province VL — North Carolina, South Carolina, and Virginia. North Carolina Alpha Delta, - - 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, - - - . Mount Union College. Ohio Alpha Psi, Wittenberg College. Ohio Beta Eta, -- -- Wesleyan University. Ohio Beta Mu, - Woostcr University. Ohio Beta Omega, State University. Ohio Gamma Kappa, - Western Reserve University. Province VIII. — Tennessee. Tennessee Alpha Tau, 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. Louisville. Boston. Manila. California. New York. Chicago. Nebraska. Cleveland. Pittsburg. Colorado. Texas. Dallas. 164 DELTA TAU DELTA— BETA XI CHAPTER. (Established J 889.) IN FACULTY. Pierce Botler. ACTIVE CHAPTER. H. Thomas Lanaax, ' 06 (Medical). Thos. Fcrd. O ' Kelley, ' 06. J. Clifford Lyons, Jr., ' 07. S. Chaille Jamison, ' 08. David J. Chaille, ' 09. G. Carneal Goldman, Jr., ' 09. 165 DALTA TAU DELTA. (Founded J 859. SOUTHERN DIVISION. Lambda, - - Vanderbilt University. Pj ._..--.------- University of Mississippi. pjii ...-.--------------- Washington and Lee University. BetaEpsilon, Emory College. BetaTheta, University of the Soath. Beta Iota, University of Virginia. BetaXi, - - Tulane University. Gamma Eta, - - George Washington University. Gamma Iota, - University of Texas. WESTERN DIVISION. Omicron, - University of Iowa. Beta Gamma, - -- University of Wisconsin. Beta Eta -- - - " University of Minnesota. Beta Kappa, - University of Colorado. Beta Pi --------- -.-- Northwestern University. Beta Rho, - - Leiand Stanford, Jr., University. BetaTaa, - University of Nebraska. Beta Upsilon, University of Illinois. Beta Omega, - - - University of California. Gamma Alpha, - University of Chicago. Gamma Beta, - - - - Armour Institute Technology. Gamma Theta, Baker University. Gamma Kappa, University of Missouri. 167 NORTHERN DIVISION. Beta, --------------__.__ Ohio University. Delta, ------------._.._.. University of Michigan. Epsilon, -- Albion College, Zeta, Adelbert College. Kappa, Hillsdale College. Mu, --------------_-_-.. Ohio Wesleyan University. Chi, ---------------.___. Kenyon College. Beta Alpha, ----------__---.. Indiana University. Beta Beta, --------------- .-De Paaw University. Beta Zeta, ----------_--_... University of Indianapolis. Beta Phi, Ohio State University. Beta Psi, Wabash College. Gamma Delta, West Virginia University. EASTERN DIVISION. Alpha, - -..__.__ Alleghany College. Gamma, --------------.._. Washington and Jefferson College. Rho, -----------------_-. Stephens Institute of Tecfmology. Upsilon, ----_... Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Omega, ---------.--____.. University of Pennsylvania. Beta Lambda, ---------------- Lehigh University. Beta Mu, Tufts College. Beta Nu, ., Massachusetts Institute of Technology. BetaOmicron, Cornell University. Beta Chi, --------------..-. Brown University. Gamma Gamma, Dartmouth College. Gamma Epsilon, ------- Columbia University. Gamma Zeta, ---------------- Wesleyan University. Chicago. New York. Cincinnati. San Francisco. Philadelphia. Milwaukee. Indianapolis. Los Angeles. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Boston. Twin Qty. Cleveland. Pittsburg. Atlanta. Columbus. Toledo. Aurora. Association of the Far East. St. Louis. Richmond. Detroit. New Orleans. Jackson. Washington. 168 SIGMA CHAPTER. (Established 1889.) IN FACULTY. William Prentiss Brown. John Smyth, Jr. Ralph Hopkins. S. M. D. Clark. Chas. Edw. Gate. Julian B. King. Chas. Men Wright ACADEMIC. Chas. " W. Calbertson. Frazer Lea Rice. ' ' Joseph S. Comeaux. MEDICAL. Jno. K. Griffith. J. L. Adams, Gamma. James I. Graves. P. T. Talbot. A. S. Reisor, Gamma. Samuel P. Wise. Eugene Knox, Beta Eta. B. T. Wise, Jr. Jno. T. O ' Farrall. W. S. Doss, Epsilon. Miller C. Henry, Alpha Upsilon, Rosell McGIathery, Gamma. W. W. Nipper, Iota. C. C. Green, Kappa. LAW. Columbus Reid. Jno. F. Odom, Gamma. John C. Fears. Benj. C. Dawkins. B. B. Taylor, Epsilon, 169 " p : iii - id KAPPA SIGMA FRATERNIFf . (Founded 1869.) CHAPTER ROLL. Psi, ----------------------- University of Maine. Alpha Rho, -------------------- Bowdoin College. Beta Kappa, --------- --.-. ] few Hampshire College. Gamma Epsilon, ------------------ Dartmouth College. Alpha Lambda, ------------------ University of Vermont. Gamma Delta, ------------------ Massachusetts State College. Gamma Eta, ------------------- Harvard University. Beta Alpha, -------------------- Brown University. Alpha Kappa, ------------------- Cornell University. Gamma Zeta, ------------------- New York University. Pi, ------------------------ Swarthmore College. Alpha Delta, ------------------- Pennsylvania State College. Alpha Epsilon, ------------------ University of Pennsylvania. Alpha Phi, -------------------- Bucknell University. 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 University Upsilon, --------------------- Hampden-Sidney College. Beta Beta, -------------------- Richmond College. Delta, ---------------------- Davidson College. Eta, ----------------------- Prime-Trinity College. Alpha Mu, -------------------- University of North Carolina. Beta Upsilon, North Carolina A. M. College. Alpha N«, - WofFord College. Alpha Beta, -------------------- Mercer University. Alpha Tau, -------------------- Georgia School of Technology, . Beta Lambda, ------------------- University of Georgia; Beta, ---------------------- University of Alabama. Beta Eta, -------------------- Alabama Polytechnic Institute- Theta, ---------------------- Cumberland University. Kappa, ---------------------- Vanderbilt University. Lambda, --------------------- LTniversity of Tennessee. Phi, ---------------------- -S. W. Presybterian University.. Omega, --------------------- University of the Soqth. Aipha Theta, ------------------- S. W. Baptist University. Alpha Sigma, ------------------- Ohio State University. Beta Phi, --------------------- Ca ' je School of Applied Science, Bsta Delta, --------------------- Washington Jefferson College. J7I Beta No, Kentucky State CoUege. Alpha Zeta, University of Michigan. if ' ----------------------- Purdue University. Alpha Pi, Wabash College. Af i ' University of Indiana. Alpha Gamma, University of Illinois. Alpha cm, Lake Forest University. amma Beta, University of Chicago. -Beta fipsilon, University of Wisconsin. Beta Mu, . University of Minnesota. BetaJ o, University of Iowa. A P. S ' - University of Nebraska. Alpha Omega, William Jewell College. Beta bamma, Missouri State University. Beta igma, Washington University. Beta Lhi, PJissouri School of Mines. BetaTau, Baker University. A ' ' tt " . " " " " " " ' " " " " " " " " ■■ " ■ " University of Arkansas. Alpha Upsilon, Millsaps College. Gamma, Louisiana State University. bigma, ----------------.-.... Tulane University. ' " ---------------.- Southwestern University. J " ' ----------------------- University of Texas. BetaOmicron, _. University of Denver. Beta Omega, Colorado College. Gamma Gamma, Colorado School of Mines. Beta Zeta, Leiand Stanford, Jr.. Univ. Beta Ai, . University of California. BetaPsr, - . University of Washington. Gamma Alpha, University of Oregon. Gamma Thcta, University of Idaho. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Atlanta, Ga. Little Rock, Ark. Boston, Mass. Los Angeles, Cal. Buffalo, N. . Louisville, Ky. Chicago, III. Lynchburg, Va. Concord, N. C. Memphis. Tenn. Covington, Tenn. Nashville, Tenn. lanville, Va. New Orleans, La. T ,T Denver, Col. New York, N. Y. Durham, N. C. Norfolk, Va. Fort Smith, Ark. Philadelphia, Penn. Indianapolis, Ind. Pine Bluff, Ark. Ithaca, N. Y. Pittsburg, Pa. Jackson, Miss. Richmond, Va. Kansas City, Mo. Ruston, La. Kinston, N. C. St. Louis, Mo. J 72 nrrA-aPhilxt. LOUISIANA ALPHA CHAPTER, (Established J889.) IN FACULTY. Levi P. Wilkinson. Hamilton Polk Jones. Gordon King. Herman B. Gessner. Marion Souchon. Callen Milo Brady. James Birney Gathrie. ACADEMIC. Robert Gibson Robinson, ' 06. John Taylor Chambers, ' 06. Harry Watkins Meyer, ' 08. Harry Hamilton Rassell, Jr., ' 08. John Webster Turner, ' 09. Leonce Joseph Himel, Jr., ' 09 James Joseph Alcee Fortier, ' 09, MEDICAL. George Hampden Upton, ' 06. Phil Lathan Gully, ' 09. Mortimer H. Jordan, ' 07, Alabama Alpha. E. B. SIoss, ' 07, Alabama Beta. LAW. Edward Conrad Ansley. Pierre Sauve Freret. PHI DELTA THETA. (Founded 1848 at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio.) CHAPTER ROLL. ALPHA PROVINCE. 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. New York Alpha, ---------------- Cornell University. New York Beta, ----------------- Union University. New York Delta, ---------------- Columbia University. New York Epsilon, --------------- Syracuse University. Pennsylvania Alpha, --------------- Lafayette College. Pennsylvania Beta, --------------- Pennsylvania College. Pennsylvania Gamma, -------------- Washington and Jefferson College. Pennsylvania Delta, -------- -- Allegheny College. Pennsylvania Epsilon, -------------- Dickinson College. Pennsylvania Zeta, --------------- Univers ity of Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania Eta, ---------------- Lehigh University. Pennsylvania Theta, --------------- Pennsylvania State College 173 BETA PROVINCE. Virginia Beta, ------------------ University of Virginia. Virginia Gamma, -------- --- Randolph-Macon College. Virginia Zeta, ------------------ Washington and Lee University. North Carolina Beta, University of North Carolina. GAMMA PROVINCE. Kentucky Alpha Delta, Central University. Kentucky Epsilon, - ...------- Kentucky State College. Tennessee Alpha, Vanderbilt University. Tennessee Beta, University of the South. DELTA PROVINCE. 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. EPSILON PROVINCE. Indiana Alpha, Indiana University. Indiana Beta, Wabash College. Indiana Gamma, University of Indianapolis. Indiana Delta, Franklin College. Indiana Epsilon, - Hanover College. Indiana Zeta De Pauw University. Indiana Theta, Purdue University. ZETA PROVINCE. Illinois Alpha, Northwestern University. Illinois Beta, - - University of Chicago. Illinois Delta, Knox College. Illinois Zeta, ------------------ Lombard College, Illinois Eta, ----- .------- University of Illinois. Wisconsin Alpha, University of Wisconsin. Minnesota Alpha, ---------------- University of Minnesota. Iowa Alpha, Iowa Wesleyan University. Iowa Beta, University of Iowa. Missouri Alpha, University of Missouri. Missouri Beta, ------------------ Westminster College. Missouri Gamma, Washington University. Kansas Alpha, University of Kansas. . Nebraska Alpha, University of Nebraska. Colorado Alpha, University of Colorado. ETA PROVINCE. Georgia Alpha, University of Georgia. Georgia Beta, Emory College. Georgia Gamma, Mercer University. J75 Georgia Delta, --------------_-. Georgia School of Technology. Alabama Alpha, -------------.... University of Alabama. Alabama Beta, -----------_..._. Alabama Polytechnic Institute. THETA PROVINCE. Hississippi Alpha, --- ..--... University of Mississippi. Louisiana Alpha, Tulane University. Texas Beta, ------------------- University of Texas. Texas Gamma, ----------------- Southwestern University. IOTA PROVINCE. California Alpha, University of California. California Beta, Leiand Stanford, Jr., University. KAPPA PROVINCE. Washington Alpha, ------ University of Washington. ALUMNI CLUBS. Burlington, Vt. Providence, R. I. Schenectady, N. Y. Warren, Pa. Richmond, Va. Nashville, Tenn. Cleveland, Ohio. Toledo, Ohio. Franklin, Ind. Chicago, III. Peoria, III. Menasha, Wis. Kansas City, Mo. Omaha, Neb. Atlanta, Ga. Birmingham, Ala. Meridian, Miss. Fort Smith, Ark. San Francisco, Cal. Spokane, Wash. Harvard University. Philadelphia, Pa. Lexington, Ky. Athens, Ohio. Crawfordsville, Ind. Milwaukee, Wis. Hutchinson, Kan. Montgomery, Ala. Austin, Tex. Portland, Ore. Boston, Mass. New York, N. Y. Pittsburg, Pa. Baltimore, Md. Louisville, Ky. Cincinnati, Ohio. Columbus, Ohio. Hamilton, Ohio. Indianapolis, Ind. Galesburg, 111. La Crosse, Wis. Minneapolis and St. Paul, Minp St. Louis, Mo. Denver, Col. Macon, Ga. Selma, Ala. New Orleans, La. Oklahoma City, Oklft. Los Angeles, Cal. Seattle, Wash. Syracuse, N. Y. Washington, D. C. Akron, Ohio. Detroit, Mich. Bloomington, III, Sioux City, Iowa. Columbus, Ga. .. Mobile, Ala. Salt Lake City, Utah 176 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON. LOUISIANA TAU UPSILON CHAPTER. (Established January 22, 1897.) IN FACULTY AND ON BOARD OF ADMINISTRATORS. James Hardy Dillard, ' 77 (Virginia Sigma). James Adair Lyon, Jr.. ' 93 (Tennessee Zeta, Virginia Omicron). Ernest Benjamin Kruttschnitt, ' 73 (Virginia Sigma.) ACADEMIC. Jefferson Caffery, ' 06. " William Kernan Dart, ' 06. Clive Wctherill Kernan, ' 07. Stirling Parfcerson, ' 07 George Hardwick Mills, ' 08. " Walter Kastler Grant, ' 08. Elmer Earl Wood, Jr., ' 08. George Lange, ' 08. MEDICAL. Archibald Glenn Taylor, ' 07. " Wiffiam Walter Leake, ' 08. LAW. Frank W. Hart, ' 07. 177 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON. . (Founded March 9, 1856, at the University of Alabama.) ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Haine Alpha, ---------------- University of Maine. Massachusetts Beta Upsilon, --------- Boston University. Massachusetts Iota Tao, ----------- Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Massachusetts Gamma, ------------ Harvard University. Massachusetts Delta. ------------- Worcester Polytechnic Institute, New 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 UniversHy. Virginia Omicron, -------------- University of Virginia. Virginia Sigma, --------------- Washington and Lee University. Virginia Theta, --------------- Virginia Military Institute. North Carolina Xi, ------------- University of North Carolina. North Carolina Theta, ------.------ Davidson College. South Carolina Gamma, ----------- Woff ord 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 University. Ohio Epsilon, ---------------- University of Cincinnati. Ohio Theta, ----------- Ohio State University. Indiana Alpha, --------------- Franklin College. Indiana Beta, ---------------- Purdue University. Illinois Psi Omega, -------------- Northwestern University. 179 Illinois Beta, ---------------- University of Illinois. Illinois Theta, -------- ------- University of Chicago. Minnesota Alpha, -------------- University of Minnesota. " Wisconsin Alpha, -------------- University of Wisconsin. Iowa Beta, ----------------- Universty of Iowa. Iowa Gamma, ---------------- Iowa State College. Kentucky Kappa, -------------- Central University. Kentucky Iota, --------------- Bethel College. Kentucky Epsilon, -------------- Kentucky State College. Tennessee Zeta, --------------- Southwestern Presbyterian College. Tennessee Lambda, ------------- Cumberland University. Tennessee Nu, ------ --------- Vanderbilt University. Tennessee Kappa, -------------- University of Tennessee. Tennessee Omega, -------------- University of the South. Tennessee Eta, ||- -------------- Southwestern Baptist Association. Alabama Mu, ---------------- University of Alabama. Alabama Iota, ---__---__----- Southern University. Alabama Alpha Mu, ------------- Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Missouri Alpha, --------------- University of Missouri. Missouri Beta, ----_--_.------- Washington University. Nebraska Lambda Pi, -_-----_-_-- University of Nebraska. Arkansas Alpha Upsiton, ----------- 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, -------------- Leiand Stanford, Jr., University. California Beta, --------------- University of California. Louisiana Epsilon, -------------- Louisiana State University. Louisiana Tau Upsiton, ------------ Tulane University of Louisiana. Mississippi Gamma, ------------- University of Mississippi. Texas Rho, ----------------- University of Texas. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS, p Adrian, Mich. Cliicago, 111. Indianapolis, Ind. Lexington, Ky. Memphis, Tenn. San Francisco, Cal. Washington, Ga. Chattanooga, Tenn. Evanston, III. Lake Charles, La. Madison, Wis. Pittsburg, Pa. Seattle, Wash. Atlanta, Ga. Cleveland, Ohio. Jackson, Miss. Los Angeles, Cal. New Orleans, La. Schenectady, N. Y. Alliance, Ohio. Cincinnati, Ohio. Florence, Ala. Little Rock, Ark. Milwaukee, Wis. Savannah, Ga. Washington, D. C. Worcester, Mass. Boston, Mass. Detroit, Mich. Lincoln, Neb. Macon, Ga. Philadelpfiia, Penn. St. Louis, Mo. Birmingham, Ala. Denver, Colo. Kansas City, Mo. Louisville, Ky. New York, N. Y. Shreveport, La. Wilmington, N. C. J8Q TAU LAMBDA CHAPTER. (Founded December 24, 1898.) FACULTY. John Barnwell Elliot. Charles Noel Chavigny. ACADEMIC. George Chester Badger. Ralph Bouligny Wood. Edward Sedley Bres. Rogelio ViUoIdo. Lewis " Ware HoIIiday. Sargent Pitcher. Edgar Victor Meyer. Joseph Greenville Mellen. MEDICAL, Henry Daspit. Alva Pearce Frith. William Thomas Patton. Charles Hick Chapman. 181 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON. (Founded at Yale University, 1842.) ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Phi, -------------------- Yale University. Theta, Bowdoin College. Xi, ---------- ----- Colby College. Sigma, Amherst College. Gamma, ------------------ Vanderbilt University. Psi, -.-..--------------- University of Alabama. Upsilon, - - " -7 1- 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, - Middlebary College. Omicron, University of Michigan. Epsilon, Williams College. Rto, -------------------- Lafayette College. Taa, -------------------- Hamilton College, Ho, _------------------- Colgate University. jiju. _ College of the Qty of New York. 153 Beta Phi. ------------------ University of Rochester. Phi Chi, ------------------ Rutgers College. Psi Phi, --------------- ---De Pauw University. Gamma Phi, ---------------- " Wesleyan University. Psi Omega, ----------------- Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Beta Chi, ------------------ Western Reserve University. Delta 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 Tau, ----------------- Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Tau Lambda, ---------------- Tulane University. Alplia Plii, ----------------- Toronto University. Delta Kappa, ---------------- University of Pennsylvania. Tau Alpha, ----------------- McGill University. Sigma Rho, ----------------- Leiand Stanford, Jr., University. Delta Pi, ------------------ University of Illinois. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. New York, N. Y. Grand Rapids, Mich. Detroit, Mich. Indianapolis, Ind. Providence, R. I. Madison, Wis. Cleveland, O. Austin, Tex. Rochester, N. Y. Tuscaloosa, Ala. Chattanooga, Tenn. Chicago, in. Syracuse, N. Y. Washington, D, C. Springfield, Mass. Lexington, Va. Memphis, Tenn. Troy, N. Y. Covington, Ky. St. Louis, Mo. Cambridge, Mass. Harvard, Mass. San Francisco, Cal. Denver, Colo. Buffalo, N. Y. Nashville, Tenn. Minneapolis, Minn. Seattle, Wash. Hartford, Conn. Philadelphia, Pa. i 184 Wrf ' € }r--riif4.fihtln THE MU CHAPTER. (Re-established in J 900.) IN ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT. Edmund M. Ivens, ' 07. Oscar Riess, ' 07. Emmett F. Bankston, ' 07. William HcCtilloch Childs, Special. Qaud M. Pasqoircr, ' 07. Loais T. Frantz, ' 09. IN MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. Hugh A. Greenwood, 06. George A. O ' Connell, ' 06. E. LeRoy Napier, ' 06. Marion M. Brown, ' 07. IN LAW DEPARTMENT. Edward H. Robberts, ' 06. Walter W. Wright, ' 06. Edward H. Richard, ' 06. t85 PHI KAPPA SIGMA. (Foanded in J 850.) CHAPTERS. Alpha. — J850. University of Pennsylvania, -------- Philadelphia, Pa. Delta. — I854.I Washington and Jefferson College, ------ Washington, Pa. Epsilon. — 1854. Dickinson College, ------------ Carlisle, Pa. Zeta. — 1854. Franklin and Marshall College, -------- Lancaster, Pa. Eta. — J854. University of Virginia, ------------ Charlottesville, Va. Iota. — 1855. Colombia University, ------------In the City of New York Ho. — 1858. Talane University. -------------- New Orleans, La. Rho. — 1892. University of Illinois, ------------ Champaign, III. Tao. — J 872. Randolph-Hacon College, ---------- Ashland, Va. Upsilon. — J 872. Northwestern University, --------- Evanston, III. Plii. — J873. Richmond College, -------------- Richmond, Va. Psi. — {891. Pennsylvania State College, ---------- State College, Pa. Alpha Alpha. — 1894. Washington and Lee University, - - - - Lexington, Va. Alpha Gamma. — 1896. University of West Virginia, - - - - - Morgantown, W. Va. Alpha Delta. — 1898. University of Maine, --------- Orono, Maine. Alpha Epsilon. — 1898. Armour Institute of Technology, - - - Chicago, III. Alpha Zeta. — J 899. University of Maryland, -------- Baltimore, Md. Alpha Theta. — 1 90 1. University of Wisconsin, ------- Madison, Wis. Alpha Iota. — 1902. Vandcrbilt University, --------- Nashville, Tenn. Alpha Kappa. — J 903. University of Alabama, ------- University P. 0., Ala. ' j Alpha Lambda. — 1903. University of California, ------ Berkeley, Cal. Alpha M«. — 1903. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, - - Boston, Mass. Alpha N«. — 1904. Georgia School of Technology. ------ Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Omicron. — 1905. University of Michigan, ------ Ann Harbor, Mich. Alpha Pi — 1905. University of Chicago, --------- Chicago, 111. Alpha Xi. — 1905. Pttrdue University, ---------- Lafayette, Ind. 157 ir SIGMA NU FRATERNITY. IN FACULTY. Dr, Isadore Dyer. Dr. J. M. BatcheIor.| Chapter Roll. MEDICAL. T. S. Jones, ' 06. R. A. Lambert. D. Phillips, ' 08. A. H. Lafarque, ' 09. ACADEMIC. J. F. Taddiken, ' 06. H. N. Pettigrcw, 06. W. H. Nicol, ' 06. R. C. Webb, Jr., ' 07. B. F. Morris, ' 09. A. H. Pettigrcw, Special. 189 SIGMA NU. (Founded January 1, 1869.) Chapter Roll. FIRST DIVISION. Pi. — 1884. Lehigh University, ---------------- Bethlehem, Pa. Beta Rho. — J 894. University of Pennsylvania, --------- Philadelphia, Pa. Beta Sigma. — J 898. University of Vermont, ---------- Burlington, Vt. Gamma Delta. — J 900. Stephens Institute of Technology, - - - - Hoboken, N. J. Gamma Epsilon. — 1900. La Fayette College, ---------- Easton, Pa. Gamma Theta. — 1901. Cornell University, ----------- Ithaca, N. Y. SECOND DIVISION. Sigma. — 1886. Vanderbilt University, ------------- Nashville, Tenn. Gamma Iota. — 1902. State College of Kentucky, -------- Lexington, Ky. THIRD DIVISION. Ma. — 1873. University of Georgia, -------------- Athens, Ga. Theta. — 1874. University of Alabama, ------------ Tuscaloosa, Ala. Iota. — J 879. Howard College, ---------------- East Lake, Ala Kappa. — 1 88 1. North Georgia Agricultural College, ------ Dahlonega, Ga. Eta. — 1884. Mercer University, --------------- Macon, Ga. Xi — 1884. Emory College, ----------------- Oxford, Ga. Beta Theta. — 1890. Alabama Polytechnic Institute, - ------ Auburn, Ala. Gamma Alpha. — {896. Georgia School of Technology, ------ Atlanta, Ga. FOURTH DIVISION. Epsiloni — 1883. Bethany College, --------------- Bethany, W. Va. Beta Beta. — 1890. De Pauw University, ----- -- Greencastle, Ind. Beta Nu. — J89I. Ohio State University, ------------ Columbus, Ohio. Beta Zeta. — 1891. Purdue University, - - ------ La Fayette, Ind. Beta Eta. — 1892. University of Indiana,- ----------- Bloomington, Ind. Gamma Pi. — 1904. University of Y est Virginia, -------- Morgantown, W. Va. Beta Iota.— 1892. Mt. Union College, Alliance, 0. Beta Upsilon. — 1895. Rose Polytechnic Institute, -------- Terre Haute, Ind. FIFTH DIVISION. Gamma Gamma.— J 895. Albion College, - ----- Albion, Mich. Gamma Beta. — IS98. Northwestern University, -------- Evanston, lU. Gamma Lambda. — 1902. University of Wisconsin, - - Madison, Wis. Gamma M«.— 1902. University of Illinois, ------ Champaign, 111. Gamma Nu.— J 902. University of Mchigan, - - Ann Arbor, Mich. Gamma Rho. — 1904. University of Chicago, ---------- Chicago, III. Delta Theta.— 1 89 1. Lombard University, Galesburg, III. J9I SIXTH DIVISION. BetaMu. — 1893. State University of Iowa, ---------- Iowa City, la. Gamma Sigma. — 1904. Iowa State College, ----------- Ames, la. SEVENTH DIVISION. Na. — 1884. Kansas State University, ------------- Lawrence, Kan. Rho. — 1886. Missouri State University, ------------ Columbia, Ho. Beta Xi.— J 894. William JeweU College, Liberty, Mo. Gamma Xi.— 1903. State School of Mines and Metallurgy, RoUa, Mo. Gamma Omicron. — 1903. Washington University, ------- St. Louis, Mo. Gamma Tau. — 1904. University of Minnesota, --------- Minneapolis, Minn. Gamma Upsilon. — 1904. University of Arkansas, -------- Fayetteville, Ark. EIGHTH DIVISION. Upsilon.— 1886. University of Texas, ------------- Austin, Tex. Phi. — 1887. Louisiana State University, ------------ Baton Rouge, La. Beta Phi. — J 888. — Tulane University, ------------- New Orleans, La. NINTH DIVISION. Gamma Eta. — 1901. State School of Mines, ---------- Golden, Colo. Gamma Kappa. — 1902. University of Colorado, -------- Boulder, Colo. TENTH DIVISION. Gamma Chi. — 1896. University of Wasfiington, - -------- Seattle, Wash. Gamma Zeta. — 1900. University of Oregon, ---------- Eugene, Ore. Gamma Phi. — 1905. University of Montana, ---------------- — ELEVENTH DIVISION. Beta Chi. — 1 891. Leiand Stanford, Jr., University, ------- Stanford, Cal. Beta Psi. — 1892. University of California, ----------- Berkeley, Cal. TWELFTH DIVISION. Lambda. — 1882. Washington and Lee University, ------- Lexington, Va. Psi.— 1888. University of North Carolina, ----------- Chapel Hill, N. C. Beta Tau.— 1895. North Carolina A. M. College, West Raleigh, N. C Beta. — 1906. University of Virginia, ------------- Charlottesville, Va. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Alabama, Birmingham. California, San Francisco. Colorado, Pueblo. Colorado, Denver. Georgia, Atlanta. Illinois, Chicago. Indiana, Indianapolis. Iowa, Davenport. Iowa, Des Moines. Kentucky, Louisville. Kentucky, Shelby vitle. Louisiana, Baton Rouge. Massachusetts, Boston. Missouri, Kansas City. Missouri, St. Louis. New York, New York City. North Carolina, Charlotte. North Carolina, Salisbury. Ohio, Columbus. Ohio, Cleveland. Oregon, Portland. Texas, Dallas. Washington, Seattle. Wisconsin, Milwaukee. 192 " " - ' -C PI KAPPA ALPHA. Chapter Roll — Eta Chapter. ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT. Sidney E. Calongue, ' 06. Chas. E. Joufaert, ' 07. John Davidson, Jr., ' 06. Ralph C. Patton, ' 07. Jas. M. Robert, ' 06. Jas. C. Menefee, ' 08. Orloff Henry, ' 06. Allen T. Garland, ' 09. Wilf ord F. Calongoe, ' 07. Jno. H. Smith, ' 09. George Robert, ' 09. LAW DEPARTMENT. Jas. F. Ward. Jas. Moore Garland. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. George Pratt Garland. L. B. Austin. J. Van Frierson. Robert A. Strong. iJ93 PI KAPPA ALPHA. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Alpha, ------------------- University of Virginia. Beta, ------------------- Davidson College, Gamma, ------------------ William and Mary College. Delta, ------------------- Southern University. Zeta, -------------------- University of Tennessee. Eta, -------------------- Tolane University. Theta, ------------------- Southwestern Presbyterian University Iota, -------------------- Hampden-Sidney. Kappa, ------------------- Kentucky University. BIo ._-..--------------- Presbyterian College, Clinton, S. C. Nu, --------------- Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. Omicron, ------------------ Richmond College. Pi, --------------------- Washington and Lee University, i Rho, -------------------- Cumberland University. Sigma, ------------------- Vanderbilt University. Taa, -------------------- University of North Carolina. Upsilon, ------------------ Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Phi, -------------------- Roanoke College. Chi, -------------------- University of the South. Psi, ------------. -------- Georgia Agricultura College. Omega, ------------------ Kentucky State College. Alpha Alpha, ---------------- Trinity College. Alpha Beta, ----------------- Centenary College. Alpha Gamma, --------------- Louisiana State University. Alpha Delta, -------- -.. Georgia School of Technology. :i95a Alpha EpsiloQ, North Carolina A. M. College. Alpha Zeta, University of Arkansas. Alpha Eta, - University of Florida. Alpha Theta, " West Virginia University. Alpha Iota, Millsaps College. Alpha Kappa, Missouri School of Mines. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Alamnus Alpha, Richmond, Va. Alumnus Beta, Memphis, Tenn. Alomnws Gamma, White Sulphur Springs, W. Va. Alumnus Delta, Charleston, S. C. Alumnus Epsilon, Norfolk, Va. Alumnus Zeta, Dilfon, S. C. Alumnus Eta, - - New Orleans, La. Alumnus Theta, Dallas, Texas. Alumnus Iota, KnoxviUe, Tenn. Alumnus Kappa, Charlottesville, Va. Alumnus Lambda, Opelika, Ala. 196 DELTA OmCRON ALPHA FRATERNITY. (Medical.) ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Alpha. — Talane Medical Department, Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Beta« — College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York City. Gamma. — Medical Department, Cornell University, New York Qty. Delta. — Medical Department, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. 197 ALPHA CHAPTER. ALUMNI MEMBERS. HENRY E. GAUTREAUX, M.D., Toaro Infirmary, New Orleans, La. HOWARD CLARKE, M.D., Bridgeport Hospital, Bridgeport, Conn. JOSEPH THIGPEN, M.D., Mississippi. ACTIVE MEMBERS. CHARLES P. HOLDERITH, Charity Hospital, New Orleans, La. ADOLPH HENRIQUES, Charity Hospital, New Orleans, La. ROBERT A. STRONG, Shreveport Hospital, Shreveport, La. LOUIS M. THOMASON, ' 06, La. WILLIAM H. SORY, ' 06, Tex. J. FRED. DUNN, ' 06, La. HENRY WESTON, ' 06, Miss. LEWIS H. MARKS, ' 06, La. JOHN S. WOOD, ' 06, Ark. ERIC E. GUILBEAU, ' 06, La. DANIEL ANGUS McKINNON, ' 06, Fla. LEO H. MARTIN, ' 06, Texas. EUGENE M. ROBARDS, ' 07, La. E. FRANK STROUD, ' 08, Tex. JOHN MAY SMITH, ' 07, Miss. SILAS W. FRY, ' 07, Tex. ROY DELAISLE WILSON, ' 08, Tex. BEN J. ABNER McCLELLAN, ' 07, La« LAENNEC H. FRANCEZ, ' 09, La. RUSSEL R. WELCH, Jr., ' 08, Miss. C. KARL PERKINS, ' 09, Miss. E. E. ARCHIBALD, ' 09, La. 199 200 ALPHA BETA CHAPTER. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. H.BAYON,M.D. J. M. BATCHELOR, M.D. G. S. BROWN, M.D. S. P. DELAUP, M.D. H. B. GESSNER, A.H., M.D. G. KING, M.D. E. S. LEWIS, M.D. H. S. LEWIS, M.D. A. L. METZ, Ph.M., M.D., F. OECHSNER, M.D. O. L. POTHIER, M.D. M. SOUCHON, M.D, FRATRES IN URBE. P. W. BOHNE, M.D. T. J. FINLEY, M.D. P. J. KAHLE, M.D. A. T. MOISE, M.D. E. DESMOND (Upsilon). A. JUMEL, Jr., M.D. M. H. JORDAN (Rho S. W. STAFFORD, M.D, FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— ACTIVE MEMBERS. L. B. AUSTIN. W. F. BROOKS, Jr. F. L. CARSON. A. K. DOSS. C. W HAEFLICK. B. F. JOHNSON, Jr. G. E. KOMEGAY, Jr. L. C. MINOR. W. F. PATTON. P. H. SCARDINO. T. J. ST. MARTIN. B. G. WILBERT. L. N. MARKHAM. JOSEPH BATH. M. M. BROWN. C. G. COLE. H. A. GREENWOOD. M. C. HENRY. E. S. KEITZ. H. J. MEYER. E. L. NAPIER. C. S. ROGER. E. B. SLOSS. E. C. ROBICHAUX. H. E. WILLIAMS. G. W. STEPHENS. E. de BELLARD, A. P. BUCHANON. L. T. DONALDSON, Jr. A. A. HEROLD- V. JASTREMSKL W. E. KNOX, Jr, A. D. MIMS. G. A. O ' CONNELL. M. E. SAUCIER. H. P. ST. MARTIN. P. T. TALBOT. S. J. WILSON. 20 J ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA FRATERNITY. CHAPTER ROLL. Alpha. — Medical Department, Dartmouth College, ---------- Hanover, N. H„ Beta. — College of Physicians and Surgeons, ------------- San Francisco. Gamma. — Tofts College, Medical School, -------------- Boston. Delta. — Medical Department, University of Vermont, --------- Burlington. Epsilon. — Jefferson Medical College, ---------------- Philadelphia. Zeta. — Long Island College Hospital Medical School, --------- Brooklyn. Eta. — College of Physicians and Surgeons, ------------- Chicago. Theta. — Maine Medical School, ------------------ Brunswick. Iota. — Medical Department, University of Syracuse, ----------- Syracuse, N. Y. Kappa. — Milwaukee Medical College, ---------------- Milwaukee. Lambda. — Medical Department, Cornell University, --------- New York, Mu, — Medical Department, University of Pennsylvania, -------- Philadelpliia. Nu. — Rush Medical College, -------------------- Chicago. Xi. — Medical Department, Northwestern University, --------- Chicago. Omicron. — Miami Medical College, ----------------- Cincinnati. ' Pi. — Ohio Medical University, ------------------- Columbus. Rho. — Denver and Gross Medical College, -------------- Denver, Colo Sigma. — Medical Department, University of California, -------- San Francisco.. Tau. — University of the Sooth, ------------------ Sewance, Tenn» Upsilon, — Medical Department, University of Oregon, -------- Portland. Phi. — University of Nashville, Medical Department, --------- Nashville, TenOo. Chi. — Medical Department, Vanderbilt University, ---------- Nashville. Psi. — Medical Department, University of Minnesota, --- Minneapolis. Omega. — Medical Departme nt, University of Tennessee, ------- Nasdville. Alpha Beta.- — Medical Department, Tolane University, -------- New Orleans. Alpha Gamma. — Medical Department, University of Georgia, ----- Augusta. Alpha Delta — Medical Department, McGill University, -------- Montreal, Can. :03 204 Pm CHI— OMICRON CHAPTER. Chapter Roll. ASSOCIATE MEMBERS. Dr. C. N. ALLEN. Dr. C. C. BASS. Dr. S. M. D. CLASK. Dr. J. A. DANNA. Z. Dr. J. B. ELLIOT, Sr. (A.B., Ph.D.). Dr. E. D. FENNER (A.B.). Dr. J. HUME (Ph.B.). Dr. SAMUEL LOGAN. Dr. N. MAES. Dr. F. H. WATSON. Dr. J. 0. PRATT. Dr. J. J. ARCHINARD. Dr. GEO. S. BEL. Dr. M. J. B. COURET. Dr. J. B. ELLIOT, Jr. (A.M.). Dr. A. C. EUSTIS (B.Sc, PkB.). Dr. J. T. HALSEY. Dr. C. E. HUTCHINSON (A.B.). Dr. G. K. LOGAN. Dr. G. M. P. REMBERT. Dr. C. A. WALLBILLICH. 205 PRESIDING SENIOR ACTIVE MEMBERS. J. L. ADAMS (B.Sc, K2). H. K. BOYD (A.B.). A. F. BEVERLY. E. P. BUNKLEY. W. B. CHAMBERLAIN (B.Sc., KA). H. DASPIT (AKE). W. J. GELPI. J. Q. GRAVES, Jr. (K2). T. N. GREET (KA). ' R. C. FRENCH. R. G. HALCOMB (A.B., KA). H. W. KOSTMAYER (A.B., KA$). T. F. LONG (ATfi). GEO. KILPATRICK, F. D. MOWER (A.B., KA). W.W. NIPPER (K2). w. R. ORR, ; W. H. PIPES (B.Sc, KA). J. H. SANFORD (KA). M. C. SAPP. A. G. TAYLOR (2AE). W. T. WHITE (A.B.). S. P. WISE (A.B., K2). S. M. BLACKSHEAR. P. S. BAILEY. F. T. BROWN. J. F. CHA5IBERLAIN (KA). V. B. T. CUMMINGS (XA). G. P. GARLAND (HKA). C. G. GREEN (B.Sc, K2). J. K. GRIFFITH (K2). S. E. FRIERSON;(nKA). L. B. HUDSON (KA). T. S. JONES (2N). M. T. LANAUX (ATA). W. W. LEAKE (B.Sc, 2AE, KA ). C. P. MAY (KA). T. S. NORWOOD (KA). I. T. O ' FARRELL, Jr. (K2). W. D. PHILLIPS (B.Sc, 2N). T. E. ROYALS (B.Sc). W. SISTRUNK (Ph.G., ATfl). S. D. TOWNSEND. H. T. WHITE. J. J. WILSON, Jr. (KA). B. T. WISE,. Jr. (A.B., K2). 20 ' PHI CHI. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Alpha. — Medical Department, University of Vei-mont, ------- Barlington, Vt. Alpha Alpha. — Louisville Hedical Cotlege, ------------ Loaisville, Ky. Beta. — Kentucky School of Medicine, -------------- Louisville, Ky. Beta Beta.— Baltimore Medical College, Balt.more, Md. Gamma. — Medical Department, University of Louisville, ------ Louisville, Ky. J Gamma Gamma. — Medical College of Maine, Bowdoin College, - - - - Brunswick, Mc. i De:ta. — Hospital College of Medicine, --------------- Louisville, Ky. Delta Delta. — Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, - - - - Baltimore, Md. Epsilon. — Medical Department, Kentucky University, ------- Louisville, Ky. Theta. — University College of Medicine, ------------- Richmond, Va. Theta Theta.— Maryland Medical College, Baltimore, Md. Eta.— Medical College of Virginia, - Richmond, Va. Omicron. — Medical Department of Tulane University, ------- New Orleans, La. M«.— Medical College of Indiana, Indianapolis, Ind. Nu. — Birmingham Medical College, --------------- Birmingham, Ala. Zeta. — Medical Department, University of Texas, --------- Galveston, Tex. Chi.— Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Phi. — Medical Department, George Washington University, ----- " Washington, D. C. Iota. — Medical Department, University of Alabama, -------- Mobile, Ala. Lambda. — Western Pennsylvania Medical College (Medical Department, Western University of Pennsylvania), ----------- Pittsburg, Pa. Sigma. — Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons, -------- Atlanta, Ga. Pi.— Medical Department, Vanderbilt University, - - - - Nashville, Tenn. Sigma Theta. — Medical Department, University of South Carolina, - - Chapel Hill, N. C. Rho. — Chicago University, ------------------- Chicago, III. Tau. — University of South Carolina, --------------- Charleston. Psi.— University of Michigan, Aim Arbor, M: ' ch. Benjamin W. Dudley Alumni Chapter, Louisville, Ky. Richmond Alumni Chapter, Richmond, Va. 208 SiBsS; LOUISIANA ALPHA OF PI BETA PHL ACTIVE CHAPTER. VIOLA MAY MURPHY, ' 06 CELESTE BUSH JANVIER, ' 06. STELLA HAYWARD, ' 06. HELENE MAURY, ' 07. DAISY CHARLES, ' 07. CARRIE HOPKINS, ' 08. NINA MARGUERITE LAROUSSINL ' 08. JESSIE WING YEBO, ' 08. LEA CALLOWAY, ' 08. MARY ASHLEY TOWNSEND STANTON, ' 08. HILDA VON MEYSENBERG, ' 08. JULIA KATHERINE ARMSTRONG, ' 09. ADELE STEINER, ' 09.iJ AGNES GEORGE, ' 09. ELSA VON MEYSENBERG, ' 09. LOUISE WESTFELDT ' 09. MARY DILLARD, ' 09. ART. MARION MOORE BEANE, ' 08.-.; [ BELLE LAWRASON, ' 09. , 209 fp ' e i l y |B f C ' PI BETA PHI. Roll of Chapters. ALPHA PROVINCE. Vermont Alpha. — Middlebary College.. Vermont Beta. — University of Vermont. Colombia Alpha. — Columbia University. Pennsylvania Alpha. — Swarthmorc College. Pennsylvania Beta. — Backnell College. Pennsylvania Gamma. — Dickinson College. Ohio Alpha. — Ohio University. Ohio Beta. — Ohio State University. New York College. — Syracuse University. New York Beta. — Barnard College. Massachusetts Alpha. — Boston University. Maryland Alpha. — Woman ' s College of Baltimore. BETA PROVINCE. Illinois Beta. — Lombard College. Illinois Delta. — Knox College. Illinois Epsilon. — Northwestern University. Illinois Zeta. — Illinois University. Indiana Alpha. — Franklin College. Indiana Beta. — University of Indiana. Indiana Gamnia. — University of Indianaoolis. Michigan Alpha. — Hillsdale College. Michigan Beta. — University of Michigan. 211 GAMMA PROVINCE. Iowa Alpha. — Iowa Wesleyan University. Iowa Beta. — Simpson College, owa Zeta. — Iowa State College. Wisconsin Alpha. — University of Wisconsin. Missotiri Alpha.— University of Missouri. DELTA PROVINCE. Looisiana Alpha. — Tttlane University. Kansas Alpha. — Kansas University. Nebraska Beta. — University of Nebraska. Texas Alpha. — University of Texas. Colorado Alpha.— University of Colorado. Colorado Beta. — Denver University. California Alpha. — Leiand Stanford University. California Beta. — University of California. :f2 PI CHAPTER. (Established in 1898.) ACADEMIC. AUDRIE PROVOSTY, ' 06. JOSIE HANDLY, ' 07. ANNA MANY, ' 07. LUCIA FRIERSON, ' 08. CAROLYN GUYOL, ' 09. LILY DUPRE, ' 07. BESS LYON, ' 07. MARGUERITE SAUNDERS, ' 07. ROCHELLE GACHET, ' 09. LILY MYSING, ' 09. ART. ERNESTINE BRES, ' 06. JULIA BYRNE, ' 07. 213 ALPHA OmCRON PI. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Atpha, -------------- Columbia University. Pj, --------------- Talane University. N«, ------------- University of New York. Kappa, ----------- Randolph-Macon College, Virginia. Zeta, ----------- University of Nebraska. Omicron, -------- University of Tennessee. 2J4 RHO CHAPTER. HELEN MARION COPPEE. EDITH FARRAR. ELLA HARDIE. CLARA LEWIS. PAULINE LOEBER. EMILY MILLER. FRED WERLEIN. VIRGIE LEGENDRE. NINA PREOT. OLGA VON NORDENFLYCHT. JANE FARRAR. ANINA LEGENDRE. MARY RAILEY. MILDRED FARRAR. 215 f ' " ' ■ ' ? %£ CHI OMEGA. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Psi. — University of Arkansas. CM. — Kentucky University. Upsilon. — Southwestern Baptist University. Tau. — University of Mississippi. Sigma. — Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College, Rho. — Tulane University-Newcomb College. Pi. — University of Tennessee. Omicron. — University of Illinois. Xi — Northwestern University. Nc — University of Wisconsin. Mti. — University of California. Lambda. — University of Kansas. Kappa. — University of Nebraska. Iota. — University of Texas. Theta. — West Virginia University. Eta. — University of Micliigan. Phi Alpha. — George Wasliington University. 217 ALUMNA. Faycttcville Alomnae. ■Washington Qty Aomnas. Atlanta Alumnae. Lexington Alamnje. Oxford Alumnae. Knoxville Alumnae. 218 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA. Beta Omicron Chapter. (Established J904.) IN FACULTY. MARY CASS SPENCER. ADELIN SPENCER. AJCTIVE CHAPTER. MEL ROBERTSON. MARY MINOR. GERTRUDE MONROE. MARIE BREAZEALE. ADELE MONROE. RUTH BUSH. ANITA NORMAN. IRENE DRAKE. HILDA PHELPS. KATHARINE LEACH. JANET FORD. 219 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA. (Foanded 1870.) ALPHA PROVINCE. Phi, ---------------------- Boston University. Beta Epsilon, ------------------ Barnard College. Beta Sigm it ------------------ Adelphi College. Psf, --■ ------------------- Cornell University. Beta Ta«, ---_-_-_--.-.------ Syracuse University. Beta Alpha. ------------------- University of Pennsylvania. Beta Iota, ------------------- Swarthmore College. Gamma Rho, ------------------ Allegheny College. BETA PROVINCE. Lambda, -------------------- Bachtel College. Beta Gamma, ------------------ Wooster University. Beta Na, -------------------- Ohio State University. Beta Delta, ------------------- University of Michigan. Xk, ---------------------- Adrian College. I ppa, --------------------- Hillsdale College. 221 w GAMMA PROVINCE. Delta, --------------------- Indiana State University. Iota, ----------------------De Paaw University. Mtt, ------------ ---------- 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 Ma, -------------------- Colorado State University. Beta Xi, -------------------;- Texas State University. Beta Omicron, ----------------- Tulane University. Pi, -------..--..---------- University of California. Beta Eta, -------------------- Leiand Stanford, Jr., University. Beta Pi, ------------------,-- University of Wasliington. ALUMNA ASSOCIATIONS. Boston Association. Syracuse Association. Pittsburg Association. Akron Association. Indianapolis Association. Iota Association. Madison Association. Minnesota Association. Denver Association. New York Association. Philadelphia Association. Columbus Association. Wooster Association. Greencastle Association. Chicago Association. Iowa City Association Lincoln Association. Pi Association. Beta Iota Association. Meadville Association. Cleveland Association. Adrian Association. Bloomington (Ind.) Association. Bloomington (III.) Association. St. Louis Association. Kansas City Association. " Washington State Association. 222 223 KAPPA DELTA PHI. Founded at the Academic Department of the Tolane University of Louisiana, January 15, 1904.) JUNIOR-SENIOR SOCIETY, ORGANIZED FOR THE PROMOTION OF COLLEGE SPIRIT. 1906. G. CHESTER BADGER. JOSEPH HUGHES BRES. SIDNEY EDWARD CALONGNE. CHARLES EDWARD CATE. JOHN TAYLOR CHAMBERS. CHARLES WILLIAM CULBERTSON. WILLIAM KERNAN DART. W. LOEBER LANDON. WILLIAM ALVIN LORE. NICHOLAS BODDIE MASON. EDWARD FAIRFAX NEILD. WALTER HILLARD NICOL. RALPH HARRY OLIVER. ROBERT GIBSON ROBINSON. ROBERT EDWARD BRUSWICK SHARP. FERDINAND STERN. JOHN FREDERICK TADDIKEN, Jr. RALPH BOULIGNY WOOD. 1907. WILFORD FRANCIS CALONGNE. EDMUND MASTER IVENS. WINDER POLK MONROE. STIRLING PARKERSON. ESMOND PHELPS. OSCAR RIESS. 224 DELTA TAU GAMMA. INTER-FRATERNITY— ALPHA CHAPTER. (Established J 904.) ACADEMIC— 1906. CHARLES EDWARD CATE.— Kappa Sigma; Varsity Football Team; Varsity Track Team; Varsity Basehall Team. " The greatest champion of them all. " y. FRED TADDIKEN.— Sigma Na; Manager Varsity Baseball Team; Sub-Editor Jam- balaya. " Fear not to lie. " 1908. WALTER KASTLER GRANT.— Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Qass Football Team; Business Manager The Olive and Bloe. •; ' ,( ' .• " Put money in your purse; fill your purse with money. " } ' , Ji ' x!ii CHAILLE JAMISON.— Delta Tau Delta; President Tulane Tennis Club; Business Man- ager The Tulane Weekly; Manager Class Football Team. " A man of beauty is a joy forever. " HARRY WATKINS MEYER.— Phi Delta Theta; Class Secretary and Treasurer. " To all mankind a constant friend, Provided they have cash to spend. " 226 JAMES CHAPPELL MENEFEE.— Pi Kappa Alpha; Varsity Football Team; Varsity Track Team; Captain Varsity Baseball Team; Assistant Editor The Tulane Weekly and Editor The Tulanian; Captain Class Football Team. " As brave as he is beaatiftil. " ELMER EARL " WOOD. — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Captain Class Football Team; Editor The Olive and Blue. " Ladies call him sweet. " THOMAS DUGAN WESTFELDT.— Sigma Chi; Editor The Olive and Blue; Class Football Team; Sub. Varsity Football Team. " The glass of fashion and the mold of form. " LAW. EDWARD C. ANSLEY. — Phi Delta Theta; Assistant Business Manager The Tulane Weekly; Editor Jambalaya from Law Department. " What? What? What? IHIuck! Illkick! " JOHN CALHOUN FEARS, Jr. -Kappa Sigma. " Smooth as monumental alabaster. " FRATRES IN URBE. CHAS. M. KERR.— Sigma Alpha Epsilon. EDGAR V. MEYER.— Delta Kappa Epsilon. 227 IV THE IVY. Talane Law Chapter. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Alpha. — Harvard University. Beta. — University of Cincinnati. Wesleyan University Delta. — Tulane University. IN COLLEGE. CLARK NIXON. JOHN FRED ODOM. JOSEPH F. WARD. EDWARD M. ROBBERT. WALTER CHARLES PARLANCE. HENRY H. BERLIN. WILLIAM LEONIDAS WOOTEN. JAS. MOORE GARLAND. ARTHUR H. DENIS. JAMES CHARLES CASSERLY. WATTS KEARNEY LEVERICH. EDWARD H. RICHARD. WALTER TINA GILMORE. FRANK WILLIAM HART. ALFRED GRIMA. ANDREW G. GUYEL. ALBERT MILES PRATT. MATTHEW C. THOMPSON. J. A. FLEURY. HOWELL CARTER, Jr. ALUMNI MEMBERS. LAWRENCE BLANCHARD. HENRY P. DART, Jr. CLIFFORD B. HAYES. GEORGE R. KEARNEY. JOSEPH N. IVY. PAUL KRAEMER. VENTRESS J. SMITH. ISAIAH D. WALL. CHARLES HOLCOIvIBE, PAUL L. DUPAS. EDW. GARDNER. HONORARY MEMBERS. Hon. W. S. BENEDICT. Hon. S. S. PRE NTISS. Hon. ROSS E. BREAZEALE. Hon. THEO. ROEHL. Hon. H. P. DART, Sr. Hon. JARED Y. SANDERS. Mr. LAPEYRE. Hon. GEO. H. TERRIBERRY. BLANC MONROE 228 JAMBALAYA EDITORIAL BOARD. JOSEPH HUGHES BRES, Academic, Chairman, MARIE ERNESTINE BRES, Art, Secretary, JESSE LUCAS ADAMS. Medical. HELEN MARION COPPEE, Newcomb. EDWARD CONRAD ANSLEY, Law. W. LOEBER LANDAU, Academic, ----------- Business Matiager. ASSISTANTS. ELIZABETH BARRINGER LYON, Newcomb. COLUMBUS REID, Law. CHARLES JAMES BLOOM, Academic. WILLIAM H. GRACE, Medical. SUB-EDITORIAL BOARD. Academic: W. A. LOVE, ' 06. J. F. TADDIKEN, ' 06. C. E. JOUBERT, ' 07. W. P. MONROE, ' 07. L. W. HOLLIDAY, ' 08. L. E. LYONS, Jr., ' 08. F. STONE, ' 09. B. VALLAS, ' 09. H. " W. KAISER, Special. P. T. PHILIPS, Special. Newcomb: MATHILDE LOEB, ' 06. EDNA VALLAS, ' 06. ALICE TAYLOR, ' 07. JOSEPHINE HANDY, ' 07. MINERVA BOYD, ' 08. LUCIA FRIERSON, ' 08. AGNES GEORGE, ' 09. MARY RAILEY, ' 09. Law: HELEN McGLOIN WOOD. JOSEPH FRANK WARD. Medical. W. H. PIPES, ' 06, F. D. MOWER, ' 07. W. W. LEAKE, ' 08. C. C. GREEN, ' 09. JOE BATH, ' 06. H. A. GREENWOOD, ' 07. M. C. HENRY, ' 08. R. C. KORY, ' 09. 233 »■ - " fc-yH ■■ ttl i, - ■ ' - " i ' iStB SM iH r ■ $■ " il m i HI 1 j g ... m Tl ' H t i , m Stf I ■ •fm • t i5rj» ' ? BH . ' • 1 ! . , ■ ff m g . • 1 ..«!i ' m ) fwi i ■ift .- ' H b ' J THE TULANIAN. A MONTHLY LITERARY MAGAZINE. Published by the Forum, Glendy-Barke, and Agonistic Societies and the Talane Law Debating Club, of Tulane Un versity of Louisiana, New Orleans. EDITORS. H. W. KAISER, Forum, Editor-in-Chief. EDITH FARRAR, Agonistic; Newcomb, Editor. A. L. BAER, ----------- Tulane Law Debating Club. E. F. BAT- KSTON, - - Forum. ELIZA EMERSON, - Agonistic. ALEXANDER FICKLEN, Glendy-Burke. MARGURIT SAUNDERS, - - Agonistic. A. G. LEVY, ----------- Tulane Law Debating Club. J. C. MENEFEE, Forum. A. SCHWARTZ, Tulane Law Debating Club. J. T.NIX, - Glendy-Burke. LOEBER LANDAU, -Glendy-Burke. MANAGERIAL BOARD. A. BODDIE MASON, Glendy-Burke, Business Manager. NELL BRES, - Agonistic. R. P. RORDAM, . Forum. D. DOUSSAN, Tulane Law Debating Club. IZ5 THE Tulane Weekly. THE OFFICIAL WEEKLY JOURNAL OF THE STUDENTS OF TULANE UNIVERSITY. EDITORIAL STAFF. R. HARRY OLIVER, ' 06, - Editor-in-Chief. W. LOEBER LANDAU. ' 06, Managing Editor. R. G. ROBINSON, ' 06, Academic. H. W. KAISER, ' 06. Academic. E. P. A. FICKLEN, ' 07. Academic. J. G. AIKEN, ' 07, Academic. W. P. MONROE, ' 07, Academic. ST. J. PERRET, ' 08, Academic. I. C. MENEFEE, Special, Academic. E. S. KEITZ, ' 06, Medical. MISS EDITH FOLLETT, ' 06, Newcomb. MISS ANNIE GUNTER, ' 07, Newcomb. MISS MIRIAM DANZIGER, ' 08, Newcomb. HISS NATHALIE SCOTT, ' 09, Newcomb. MISS GLADYS RANDOLP H, ' 06, Newcomb, Art. R. GAUCHE, ' 09, Academic. A. G. LEVY, Law. M. H. JORDAN, ' 07, Medical. BUSINESS STAFF. ESMOND PHELPS, ' 07, Easiness Manager, ASSISTANTS. W. H. MATTHEWS, ' 07, Academic. H. H. RUSSELL, ' 08, Academic. HISS BESSIE LYON, ' 07, Newcomb. E. C. ANSLEY, Law. C. P. MAY, ' 08, Medical. .:zl XLbc ©live anb J5lue, THE TULANE UNIVERSITY OF LOUISIANA. EDITORIAL STAFF. STERLING PARKERSON, ' 07, Editor-in-Chief. CLIVE WETHERILL KERNAN, ' 07, Managing Editor. ASSOCIATE EDITORS. Academic. JEFFERSON CAFFERY, ' 06. THOMAS DUGAN WESTFELDT, ' 08. ELMER EARL WOOD, Jr., ' 08. SIGSMUND ROTHSCHILD, ' 09. Newcomb. MISS NELLIE HART, ' OS. MISS MARGARET STIRLING LEA, Art. HISS LYNNE WATKINS, Art. Departments. WATTS K. LEVERICH, Law. H. H. HARRIS, Medical. HENRY P. DART, JR., ' 03, Alumni. BUSINESS STAFF. FRANK W. HART, Law, Easiness Manager. P. 0. Drawer, 641. MISS HELEN MARION COPPEE, ' 06, Newcomb. WALTER K. GRANT, ' 08, Academic. ■ WALTER C. PARLANGE, ' 06, Law. ARCHIBALD G. TAYLOR, ' 07, Medical. WILLIAM W. LEAKE, ' 08, Medical. 239 iES df S © 2iO 241 THE GLENDY BURKE LITERARY SOCIETY. (Founded January 2 J, 1880.) FIRST TERM. E. P. A. FICKLEN, Speaker. N.B.MASON, Secretary. HARRY HARDIE, - Clerk of Congress. CHARLES BLOOH, Treasurer. LOEBER LANDAU, Critic. PHILIP CUSACHS, Sergeant-at-Arms. W, K. DART, Historian. LOEBER LANDAU, JAY T. NIX, Tulanian Editors. N. B. MASON, Business Manager of The Tulanian. MEMBERS. JOHN GAYLE AIKEN, ' 07. ALFRED K. LANDAU, ' 06. CHARLES J. BLOOM, ' 08. W. LOEBER LANDAU, ' 06. ROBERT E. BRUMBY, Law. GEORGE J. LANGE, ' 09. AUGUSTINE CRAFT, ' 08. LUCIEN E. LYONS, ' 08. CHARLES W. CULBERTSON, ' 06. N. B. MASON. ' 06, PHILIP J. CUSACHS, ' 07. CHARLES MACKIE, ' 08. EDWARD J. DASHER, ' 09. E. S. MILLER, ' 08. Wm. KERNAN DART, ' 06. CARROLL MOSES, ' 08. ALEXANDER FICKLEN, ' 07. SIDNEY LEE, ' 07. RAYMOND GAUCHE, ' 09. HARRY HARDIE, ' 07. CLIYE W. KERNAN, ' 07. F. C. OTIS, ' 09. FRAZER L. RICE, ' 07. A. SCHMIDT, ' 09. S.VIGO, ' 08. EDWARD WILLIAMS, ' 09. C. FRANKLYN ZEEK, ' 07. JAMES FORTIER, ' 09. H. HEIM, ' 07. SIDNEY OUTLAW, ' 09. SIGISMUND ROTHSCHILD, ' 09. L. C. W. SPENCER, ' 07. L. A. WEIL, ' 08. C. ALLEN WRIGHT, ' 06. JAY T. NIX, Jr., ' 06. DUDLEY SADLER, ' 09. 243 A:-fflSTORY OF THE GLENDY BURKE. ANY literary and social organizations have dropped from the sight of man at Tulane in the whirligig of time. Publications, fraternitieG, clubs, and men have passed like ghosts in a phantasy daring the twenty- six years of the Glendy Borke ' s existence. Founded on January 21, , 1880, the Glendy Burke stands as a landmark of Tulane. It stands at Tulane for what the famed ribbon societies stand at Princeton. The thirteen — that lucky number! — founders laid so solid a foundation that nothing could overthrow it. Fathers and sons have been members of it at different periods of its history. It has always stood for conserv- atism with a capital C. J -.Tulane was known in 1 880 as the University of Louisiana, and the fraternities, the only.; organizations .that then existed there, led a precarious life. Several men conceived the idea of a literary society and accordingly these men — A. S. ' ;WheeIer, C. Beard, F. W. Nichols, A. Perilliat, J. T. Owen, E. Venegre Martin, J. H. Kennard, Jr., Johnson Armstrong, M. S. Mason, E. Finney, J. T. Groenevelt, and C. B. Stafford — founded such a society, naming it after Glendy Burke, the eminent Louisiana philanthropist. A. S. Wheeler was chosen first President; M. S. Hacon, Vice-President; J. T. Owen, Treasurer; and A. Perilliat, Censor. ' J: ' l The career of the Glendy Burke Literary Society since that notable day has been a glorious one. Its forensic triumphs have been numerous; its work has been characterized by gigantic energy. Its members have served in university debating and oratorical con- tests. They have maintained, with signal distinction, the glory of Tulane at home and abroad. ff- " ■; " ; ' - f- We will not say that its ocean of prosperity has not been disturbed by turbulent ripples. That there have been times when the life of the Glendy Burke has been endan- gered, we cannot deny. Yet it is to the greater credit of the society that aU difficulties should have been successfully surmounted, and that the Glendy Burke should now be forging steadily ahead of its rival without the slightest trouble. fij}r ' . The Glendy Burke ' s latest victories were in the recent debate and oratorical con- test with The Forum. In both, the standard of the Glendy Burke floated above the wreckage of The Forum, pointing to a new era of prosperity and strength. The Glendy Burke wtU welcome additions to its already large roll, and any prospective Freshman who may chance to read this brief history may know thereby that the conservative old Glendy Burke will gladly welcome him into its ranks. — W. K. D. 244 1880. 1906. TWENTY-FIFTH ANNIVERSITY GLENDY-BURKE LITERARY SOCIETY, SATURDAY, MARCH 10, 1906. . . Hotel de la Louisiane. MENU. APPETIZER. Absinth. A La Nix. Celery. TOAST ANCHOIX. Olives. A La Aiken. Chateau Ambrogi. POISSON LOUISIANE. A La Mason. Cotes Agneati. Petits Pois. A La Hardie. A La Casachs. PUREE GRATIN. A La Rothschild. SALADE PANACHEE. A La Landatj. — Chateau Dopont. CREME VANILLE. A La Gauche. Gateaux Assortis. Cafe. SPEAKERS. Mr. FICKLEN. Dr. CALDWELL. Dr. MARTIN. Mr. AIKEN. Mr. LANDAU. PROF. GILL. Mr. SCHWARZ. 245 FORIM LITERARY SOCIETY. (Foanded 1900.) J 904-05. OFFICERS. 1905-06. R. H. OLIVER. President. E. F. BANKSTON. J. H. BRES, Vice-President M. J. LUCK. R. P. RORDAM, Secretary. - J. R. LUDLUM. CM. WINN. Treasurer. E. LISSO. R. E. MURPHY, ------- Assistant Treasurer. - - - - J. R. LUDLUM, Censor. E. H. HARRIS. MEMBERS. E. P. PUCKETT, A.B. H. W. PUCKETT, M.A. M. J. LUCH, M.A. R. E. MURPHY, ' 07. R. P. RORDAM, ' 07. R. C. WEBB, ' 07. JACOB LEMANN, ' 06. L. J. MESTIER, ' 06. R. ' H. OLIVER, ' 06. CM. WINN, ' 06. E. P. QUINIUS, ' 08. L. J. FUCICH, ' 09. J. E. ROGAN, ' 09. LOUIS STEPHEN, ' 09. JACOB WEIL, ' 09. E. F. BANKSTON, ' 07. R. H. HOUSTON, ' 07. J. H. BRES, ' 06. L. C DUREL, ' 06. H. W. KAISER, ' 06. A. J. WYLY, ' 07. EGAN LISSO, ' 08. ADAM LORCH, ' 08. J. R. LUDLUM, ' 08. J. C MENEFEE, ' 08. A. E. CARRERE, ' 09. E. H. HARRIS, ' 09. M. C SCHARFF, ' 09. N. F. STRACK, ' 09. A. L. BEAR, Law. HONORARY PRESIDENTS. DR. E. A. ALDERMAN. F. E. POWELL, ' 03. HONORARY MEMBERS. L. S. GOLDSTEIN, ' 00. C M. BAHON, ' 02. M. H. GOLDSTEIN, ' 02, Miss L. F. LEURY, ' 02. E. ITTMAN, ' 02. J. K. TOWLES, ' 02. L. C WEISS, ' 03. Dr. E. E. SHEIB. 247 AGONISTIC DEBATING SOCIETY. HISS FRANCES Z. LOVELL, ' Speaker. MISS EMILY MILLER, Secretary. MISS ANNE H.GUNTER, - Treasarer. MISS ANDRE PROVOSTY, - Qerk of Congress. MEMBERS. BREAZEALE, MARIE. BRES, NELL. DANZIGER, EDNA. DUPRE, LILLY. EMERSON, ELIZA. FARRAR, EDITH. FOLLET, EDITH. FORTUNE, BEATRIX. GUNTER, ANNE. HANDY, JOSIE. HEROLD, BERTHA. HUGO, NETTIE. LAWLER, RUBY. LOB, BEULAH. LOEB, TILLIE. LOEBER, PAULINE. LOVELL, FRANCES. MANY, ANNA. MARECHAL, EDITH. McCOLLAM, EDNA. MILLER, EMILY. PROVOSTY, ANDRE. RANDOLPH, NORMA. RUSSEL, ELIZABETH. SAUNDERS, MARGUERITE. SYNMONS, ALMA. SUMMEY, MARY. WALKER, MAIZIE. WHITE, EMILY. DEBATES OF FIRST HALF OF J905-06. Resolved, That hazing should be abolished. Resolved, That Richard HI. was a worse monarch than Charles II. Resolved, That Newcomb should be moved outside the city limits. [ Resolved, That there should be a National Theatre. Resolved, That emulation in college work should be fostered. Resolved, That the elective system in college work should be extended. Id 248 NEWCOMB FRENCH CIRCLE. (Founded November, 1902.) OFFICERS. MISS AUGUSTIN, Director. O-ARA LEWIS, President. f LEDA HINCKS, Vice-President. . tj NINA LAROUSSINI, Secretary, JESSIE TEBO, Treasurer. MEMBERS. ACKERMAN, DOROTHY. ALLEN, ROSETTA. ALLISON, SADIE. BLUM, ADELE. BREAZEALE, MARIE. BRES, NELL. BUSH, RUTH. CAMPBELL, MARY. CUNNINGHAM, LAURA. DANZIGER, MIRIAM. DREYFOUS, EMMA. FARRAR, MILDRED. HEIN, CAROLINE. HEREFORD, FLAVIA. HILLER, IRMA. HYMAN, AIMEE. HYMAN, JEANNE. LEOPOLD, EDITH. LEWIS, LUCILLE. MONROE, ADELE. MYSING,LILY. NONNAU, ANITA. POND, MYRA. PREOT, NINA. PHELPS, HILDA. OLIVER, ANITA. SCHMIDT, DORA. SCOTT. NATALIE. STEARNS, SHIRLEY. STEARN, SARAH. TAYLOR, ALICE. WESTFELDT, LOUISE. WEIL, FANNY. WEIL, GLADYS. WITHERS, VIRGINIA. WOLDRETH, BERTHA. 249 SIXTH ANNUAL TULANE-TEXAS DEBATE. Resolved, That the Congress of the United States should grant to an administrative commission the power to decide, upon complaint, whether a given inter-state freight rate prescribed by a railroad is unreasonable or unjust, and if found to be so, to prescribe, after full investigation, a reasonable and just rate, which should; go into effect at once. It is agreed by both sides: J. That Congress has, under the Constitution, the right to delegate the power in question to such an administrative commission. 2. That the law should provide for an appeal by the railroad to the United States Cettrts in the following cases only: (a) When it is claimed that the rate fixed by the commission is so low as to be confiscatory? and (b) When it is claimed that the commission has exceeded its powers. 3. That the commission should be given the power, on the application either of interested shippers or of the railroad concerned, to change a rate previously prescribed by itself, on the ground that conditions have changed or that experience has shown the rate td z too high or too low. Question proposed by Texas; Tulane has chosen the affirmative. Debate will be beld in Austin in April. RESULTS OF PREVIOUS DEBATES. I90I.— Won by Tulane. J 902.— Won by Texas. J 903.— Won by Texas. J 904.— Won by Tulane. 1905.— Won by Tulane. 253 251 TULANE UNIVERSITY ATHLETIC ASSOaATION. J. H. IVEY, President. B. B. TAYLOR, Vice-President. W. F. CALONGNE, Secretary. H. B. GESSNER, Treasurer. " WALTER MILLER, Chairman Faculty Committee. H. A. GREENWOOD, Member-at-Large. MANAGERS, 1906. L. W. HOLLIDAY, Basketball, 0. REISS, Baseball. J. T. CHAMBERS, Track. E. M. IVENS, Football. CAPTAINS, 1906. W. T. PATTON, Basketball. E. M. IVENS, Baseball. J. C. MENEFEE, Track. J. C. HENEFEE, Football. 253 2-i FCM3TBALL TEAM, 1905. JOHN F. TOBIN, Coach. HARRY LUDLOW, Assistant Coach. J.T.CHAMBERS, Captain. ALVA P. FRITH, Manager. CHAILLE JAMISON, Assistant Manager. MAGNE, Center. SMITH, Right guard. CONNELLY, Left guard. APPLEWHITE, Right tackle. STERN, Left tackle. CATE, Right end. DREYFUSS, Left end. CHAMBERS, Quarterback. MENEFEE, Right half. WOOD, Left half. BERLIN, Full back. SUBSTITUTES. WESTFELDT, CALONGNE, S. E., Pitcher. ' y-cf ef ' W L ' CatS ' ■khsTrcLDr- THE FOOTBALL SEASON. of REVIEW of the football season of 1905 is necessarily brief. With an outlook before os for one of the most successful seasons in the history of the University, the yellow fever ep- idemic upset all expectations. The late opening of college made it impossible to carry out the full schedule and limited us to the one game with the Louisiana State University. We need not go into the details of why the game was was not won. Every one concerned did the best that he was capable of doing under the circumstances. Coaches, managers, and players did good work, and were well supported by the stndent-body; but a team, trained in three weeks and put into a championship game without a single preliminary trial game is uncertain and inconsistent at best, and it was to be expected that the players — even the more experienced ones — would show some unsteadiness. As to the game itself, spectators say it was a contest between teams evenly matched and keyed up to fighting pitch. To a participant, it was more trying than even the most excited on ooker could conceive of. At first, L. S. U. simply swept Tulane off its feet, and it was only by desperate de- fense that Tulane ' s goal line was not crossed in the opening play. Five times the ball was brought to Tulane ' s ten-yard line and each time it was punted out of danger, the kicker standing sometimes with his back against the fence. But as the game progressed Tulane gradually forced her opponent down the field, and the half ended with the ball in L, S. U s territory. In the opening of the second half, Tulane seemed to have tilings her own way. Weak points had been fonnd in the opponent ' s line and they were hammered until L. S. U. ' s fifteen-yard line was reached. Here was the turning point of the game. Tulane lost the ball on the third down, by a few inches, and L, S. U. then began the long advance toward the Tulane goal, not without, however, losing the ball twice within the fifteen-yard ine. Then, with ten seconds to play, and after two downs on the one-yard line and the imposition of a penalty of half the distance to the goal on Tulane, the ball was shoved over for the only touchdown, and the score stood: L. S. U., 5; Tulane, 0. —JACK CHAMBERS. 25? ® S AVSK %%%i® 259 1906 BASEBALL TEAM. E.M.IVENS, Captain. OSCAR RIESS, - Manager. CLYDE WEBB, J. R. LUDLUM, Assistant Managers. C. JOUBERT, WILSON, Catchers. IVENS, TIRCUIT, FUCICH, STOLLENWERCK, Pitchers. MENEFEE, STERN, First Base. IVENS, TIRCUIT, Second Base. RIESS, Shortstop. PITCHER, Third Base. CATE, Left Field. MILLS, - Center Field. LORCH, Right Field. COLE, BLANCHARD, LARUE, PHELPS, Substitutes. ■60 1905 RECORD. March 30- MarchSI- April April April April April April April April JO April II April 12 Tulane. 0pp. -Talane vs. University of Mississippi, at Oxford, ------- 3 4 -Tulane vs. University of Mississippi, at Oxford, ------- 9 14 -Tolane vs. University of Mississippi, at Oxford, ------- 8 5 -Ttilane vs. Mississippi A. and M. College, at Starkesville, - - - 4 6 -Tulane vs. Mississippi A. and M. College, at Starkesville, - - - 3 I -Ttilane vs. Mississippi A. and H. College, at Starkesville, - - - 2 2 -Tulane vs. University of Alabama, at Tuscaloosa, ------ 3 5 -Tulane vs. University of Alabama, at Tuscaloosa, ------ Q 8 -Tulane vs. University of Alabama, at Tuscaloosa, ------ 3 2 -Tulane vs. Southern University, at Greensboro, Ala., ----- 5 4 -Tulane vs. Southern University, at Greensboro, Ala., ----- 8 9 -Tulane vs. Southern University, at Greensboro, Ala., ----- 10 7 -Tulane vs. Louisiana State University, at New Orleans, - - - - 5 4 -Tulane vs. Louisiana State University, at New Orleans, - - - - 15 I -Tulane vs. Louisiana State University, at Baton Rouge, — - - 5 J 6 V on 7, lost 7, tied I. •( TRACK. IIEAM J905. REV. HENRY WILDER FOOTE, Coach. AUGUSTEJ.TETE, Hanager. EDWARD CANSLEY, Assistant Manager. W. A. LOVE, Captain. ). P. Barkc, ' 06. R. E. Bromby, ' 05. J. Caffety, ' 06. C. E. Catc, ' 06. W. Coyle, ' 08. J. H. Hoemer, ' 06. C. Kerr, ' 07. " W. A. Love, ' 06. C. W. Mackie, Spec. A. M. Lorch, Spec. W. McCook, Spec. J. C. Menefee, Spec. R. H. Oliver, ' 06. P. T. Philips, Spec. B. Reily, ' 08. D. Sinclair, ' 07. A. J. Tcte, ' 06. S. Weiss, ' 05. THE Y. M. C. A.— TULANE MEET, Y.M.C.A., 53 Tulane, ------ 50 J.— JOO yards dash. Qoerouze (Y. M. C. A.), Mackie (T.), Schroth (Y. M. C. A.). Time, JO J-5 seconds. 2.— Pole vault. Schroth (Y. M. C. A.), Philips (T.), McGaire (Y. M. C. A.). Height, 9 feet, 3 inches. 3. — 220 yards dash. Qti erooze (Y. M. C. A.), Reily (T.), Caffery (T.). Time, 22 4-5 seconds. 4. — Patting the J6-Ib. shot. Everard (Y. M. C. A.), Sinclair (T.), Qoerouze (Y. M. C. A.). Distance, 34 feet, 4 inches. 5.— 450 yards dash. English (Y. M. C. A.), Murphy (Y. M. C. A.), , third. Time, 56 1-5 seconds. 6. — Throwing the J6-Ib. hammer. Everard (Y. M. C. A.), Barbe (T.), Lorch (T). Distance 103 feet, 4 inches. 7.— 220 yards hurdles. Mackie (T.), Frantz (Y. M. C. A.), McGuire (Y. M. C. A.). Time, 28 seconds. 264 8. — Broad jomp. Caffery (T.). Coyle (T.), Tete (T.)« Distance, 19 feet. 9.— High jump. Love (T.), Tete (T.), Hirn (Y. M. C. A.). Height, 4 feet, 11 inches. 10.— 120 yards hurdle race. Mackie (T.), Frantz (Y. H. C. A.), Philips (T.). Time, 19 3-5 seconds. n.— I mile run. Gillis (Y. H. C. A.) first, English (Y. H. C. A.) second, Flott (Y. M. C. A.) third. Time, 5 minutes, 1 1 seconds. 12. — I mile relay. Won by Tulane. Love, Oliver, Caffery, HcCook. Time, 3 minutes, 56 seconds. Ginis (Y. H. C. A.), second, near the finish: fell, fouling McCook (T.), first, and in the confusion ensuing no third was caught. STATE MEET— FIELD. May 5th and 6th. Tulane, - - - 70 J -3 Louisiana State University, --------------- 45 I -3 Southwestern I-ouisiana Industrial Institute, - ------5 J-3 Louisiana Industrial Institute, ------------ --1 I.— 100 yards dash. HcCook (T.), Reily (T.), La Salle (L. S. U.). Time, JO 4-5 seconds. 2. — 220 yards hurdle race. Mackie (T.), first; Philips (T.), second; Cate (T.), third. Time, 39 2-5 seconds. 3. — I6-Ib. shot put. Henefee (T)., Sinclair (T.), Mooton (L. S. U.). Distance, 33 ieet, 6 1-2 inches. 4. — J -4 mile. McCook (T.), Scarborough (L. S. U.), Jenkins (L. S. U.). Time, 54 1-5 seconds. 5. — Discus throw. Mouton (L. S. U.), Love (T.), Hauser (L. I. I.). Distance, 85 feet, 6 t-2 inches. 6. Broad jump. Coyle (T.), Caffery (T.), Corley (L. S. U.). Distance 20 feet, 4 1-2 inches. 7. — 1-2 mile. Zevallos (L. S. U.), Reily (T.), Melaucon (S. L. I. I.). Time, 2 minutes, H second . 8.— Pole vault. Tete (T.), Philips (T.), Capdeville (L. S. U.). Height, 8 feet, 1 1 inches. 9.— High jump. Stayton (L. S. U.), Houton (L. S. U.), Love (T.). Height, 5 feet, 4 inches. 10. — 220 yards dash. Blanchard (L. S. U.), Reily (T.), Menefee (T.). Time, 24 1-5 seconds. I J. — I6-Ib. hammer tlirow. Klock (L. S. U.), Hauser (S. L. 1. 1.), Menefee (T.). Distance, 86 feet, 5 inches. 1 1. — Mile run. Zevallos (L. S. U.), Kerr (T.), Catlett (L. S. U.). Time, 5 minutes, 10 seconds. 12.— 120 yards hurdles. Mackie (T.), Ferro (L. S. U.), Philips (T.). Time, J9 J-5 seconds. 13. — Mile relay. Won by Tulane; L. S. U. second, S. L. I. I. third. Time, 3 min- utes, 49 seconds. Tulane Relay Team: Love (I). Cate (2), Caffery (3), McCook (4). Exhibition race. Only Tulane men qualified in the preliminaries. 266 BASKET-BALL I905-I906. SILAS HICKEY, - Coach. WILLIAM T. PATTON, - Captain. LEWIS W. HOLLIDAY, Manager. CLIFFORD LYONS, U. J. MILLER. Assistant Managers. TEAM. PATTON, Center. FRANTZ, PHILIPS, HOLLIDAY, Forward. WOOD, LEE, LORCH, Guard. BRADBURN, STRACK, -- Sabstitotes. RECORD. Tulane. 0pp. December 23 — Tolane vs. Southern Athletic Qub, at New Orleans, ---- 21 J4 Jantiary 12 — Tolane vs. Arnoolt Athletic Qab, at New Orleans, - - - - 32 9 January J 7 — Tolane vs. Mobile Y. M. C. A., at Mobile, -------- 3 45 January 18 — Tolane vs. Pensacola Qassical School, at Pensacola, - - - 46 J 2 January 19 — Tolane vs. Alabama Polytechnic Institote, at Aoborn, - - 7 26 January 20 — Tolane vs. Atlanta Athletic Qub, at Atlanta, ------ 11 21 January 22 — Tolane vs. Atlanta Athletic Club, at Atlanta, ------ 13 16 January 23 — Tulane vs. Birmingham Athletic Club, at Birmingham, - - 15 14 January 6 — Tulane vs. New Orleans Y. M. C. A., at New Orleans - - - 18 JI February 2 — Tulane vs. St. Peter and Paul Ushers Society, at N. O., - - H J2 February 9 — Tolane vs. Soothern Athletic Clob, at New Orleans, - - - 26 10 February JO — Tulane vs. Pensacola Classical School, at New Orleans, - - 25 5 March {0 — Tolane vs. St. Peter and St. Paul Ushers Society, at H. 0., II 5 Total, points, - - - - 239 200 Played 13, won 8, lost 5. Crescent City Basketball League games. By winning championship of the League, Tulane is also champion of the city and State. 268 CROSS COUNTRY CLUB C. W. HACKIE, Jr., W. AIKEN, 1 ■7-. IP i ' " Captain and Acting Manager. ....__-- Treasurer. EXECUTIVE COHMITTEE.I C. W. MACKIE, Jr. U. J. MILLER. H. HARDY. W. AIKEN. W. A. LOVE. MEMBERS. W. A. Love, ' 06. H. Hardie, ' 07. F. L. Rice, ' 07. C. F. Zeek, ' 07. R. P. Rordam, ' 07. W. P. Monroe, ' 07. E. J. Miller, ' 08. J . C. Menef ee, ' 08. P. S. Morris, Jr., ' 08. A. Portilla, ' 08. G. A. Seaver, Special. C. W. Mackie, Jr., Special. A. M. Lorch, Jr., Special. P. T, Philips, Special. C. R. Armstrong, ' 08. ) T. Scogin. ' 09. T. D. Westfeldt, ' 08. W. Aiken, ' 09. R. S. Outlaw, ' 09.- R. S. Cole, ' 09. E. H. Harris, ' 09. F. F. Stone, ' 09. " Hungry " Williams, ' 09. H. F. Strack, ' 09. 270 APPLEWHITE. BERLIN. GATE, Football. . DREYFUSS. MAGNE. HENEFEE. CHAMBERS. SHITH. CONNELLY. STERN. WOOD. Baseball. BARBE. ROWLAND. GATE. STERN. JOUBERT. STOLLENWERCK. MENEFEE. WEBRE. OZENE. WILLIS. RIESS. Track. CAFFERY. McCOOK. COYLE. MENEFEE. KERR. PHILIPS. LOVE. MACKIE. REILY SINCLAIR. TETE. 272 273 , ' 06 BASKETBALL STATISTICS. FANNY JEWELL LOVELL, Forward GoaL TRIX FORTUNE, Rig it Forward Gtiard. MARY SUMMEY, Left Forward Guard. BEULAH LOB (Captain), Center. XILLIE LOEB, Right Rear Guard, NELLIE COPPEE, - Left Rear Guard- ANDREE PROVOSTY, ELIZA EMERSON, Rear Goal. EDNA VALLAS, RUBY LAWLER, - Substitutes. CLARA LEWIS, - Manager. OLGA CZARNOWSKI, Critic. 275 CHAMPIONS. ' 07i BASKETBALL STATISTICS. YELL. Boomarang, arang, atang! Boomarang, arang, atang! Naughty-seven! Naoghty-seven! Bang! Bang! Bang! ' • LINE-UP. NANGUNTER, - Forward Gaal. PAULLNE LOEBER, Right Forward Guard. EDNA HcCOLLAM, - - Leift Forward Guard. BESS LYON (Captain), - Center. ANNA MANY, Right Backward Guard. MARIE BREAZEALE, - Left Backward Guard. BESS RUSSELL, BERTHA HEROLD, Backward Goal. LILY DUPRE (Guard), FRANCIS HART (Center), Substitutes JO HAl TOY, Manager. 276 ' 08 BASKETBALL STATISTICS. RUTH BUSH, - Captain. NELLIE HART, Manager. ADELE MONROE, Center. LILLIAN GOLDSTEIN, Riglit Backward Gward. FLAVIA HEREFORD, Left Backward Guard. LAURA CUNNINGHAM, - Left Forward Guard. RUTH E. BUSH, Right Forward Guard. EMMADREYFOUS Forward Goal. MAUD WOODS, Backward Goal. MINNIE BOYD, MARY CAMPBELL, ADELE BLUM, Substitutes. 277 ART BASKETBALL TEAM. DIXIE LOGAN.— Forward Goal. ETHEL LAND, Backward Goal. GERTRUDE MONROE, Right Forward Guard. MARION BEANE, Left Forward Guard. ELLA WOOD, Right Backward Guard. VERA MOREL, Left Backward Guard. LYNNE WATKINS (Captain), Center. SUBSTITUTES. ELEANOR WOODWARD (Goal). MAUDE LEA (Guard). MAY MOREL (GuardV 278 TULANE TENNIS CLIIB: CHAILLE JAMISON, - President. ESMOND PHELPS, - - - Vice-President. FERDINAND STERN, - - - Treasarcr. WILLIAM H. MATTHEWS, Secretary. C. R. Armstrong. L. 0. Aagustin. R. E. Brumby. J. T. Chambers. D. Chaille. C. W. Calbertson. L. Frantz. H. Hardie. H. Hein. W. L, Landau. MEMBERS. C. E. Jamison. J. Lemann. C. Lyons. L. E. Lyons, Jr. C. " W. Mackie, Jr. H. McCall. W. H. Matthews. B. Meyer. H. Meyer. " W. P. Monroe. L. Morris. R. H. Oliver. E. Phelps. S. Pitcher. R. G. Robinson. H. H. Russel. A. Schmidt. R. E. B. Sharp. L. C. W. Spencer. F. Stern. ■ C. A. Wright. 279 TULANE DORMITORY TENNIS CLUB. FERDI STERN, President and Treasurer. LEOHIRSCH, - Vice-President. N. BODDIE MASON, Secretary. E.F.NeiId. J. R. Ludlum. E. Lisso. E.S. Miller. M. J. Loch. H. Dreyfoss. A. Ferrer. R. H. Oliver. F. K. Levy. R. E. Bromby. NEWCOMB DORMITORY TENNIS CLUB. OFFICERS. NANGUNTER, -President. CARRIE HOPKINS, - Manager-Treasarer. MEMBERS. Nell Coppce. Minnie Boyd. Fanny LovcII. Belle Pike. Nan Gttnter. Edna McCoIIam. Marie Breazeale. Bertha Rothschild. Irene Drake. Adele Blam. Bertha Herold. Ray Netter. Bessie Rassell. Ada Phillips. Fannie Mayer. Maisie Walker. Naomi Mayer. Carrie Hopkins. Marie St. Martin. Edith Marichal. Blanche Meyer. Hattie Terwilligcr. Gladys Randolph. Lily Dopree. 280 281 Dhjet the o 4 booKs rest w Kile Ani mis ic su eet our c reskg uib. TULANE GERMAN CLUB. OFFICERS. T. FERDINAND O ' KELLY, - President. R. GIBSON ROBINSON, Vice-President, R. E. BRUNSWICK SHARP, - - - -Secretary. CLARK NIXON, - Treasorer. MEMBERS. John T. Chambers. J. Gayle Aiken. Winder P. Monroe. Edward F. Neild. Wm. Matthews. Chaille Jamison. Stirling Parkerson. E. Leroy Napier. Thos. Lanaax. Thomas D. " Westf eldt. C. Franklin Ze efc. Harry Hardie. Harry McCaU. Clifford Lyons. Alexander Ficklen. Esmond Phelps. Arthur Denis. Walter Parlange. k w- 284 285 JUNIOR GERMAN CLUB. CHARLES RICE ARMSTRONG, President. DAVID JAMISON CHAILLE, --;- -1- - - - ' Vice-President. DONALD BREVARD GANNON, - Secretary. EDWARD SADLEY BRES, - Treasurer. MEMBERS. Warwick Aiken. Robert Allgeyer. Charles R. Armstrong. Edward S. Bres. David J. Chaille. Brooks Duncan. John Fears. James Fortier. Donald B. Gannan. G. Carneal Goldman. ' Walter K. Grant. Earl E. Wood. Leonce Himel. Henri Howard. Lucien E. Lyons. Edgar Meyer. Harry Meyer. Harry H. Russell. J. Wyeth Scott. Nauman S. Scott. Burris B. Wood. ' 286 YOUNG WOMAN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOOATIONr (Organized November, 1 90 1.) OFFICERS. EDITH FARRAR, President. ANNAHANY, Vice-President. MARY BAILEY, Secretary. BESS LYON, Treasarer. ACTIVE MEMBERS. Dorothy Ackerman. Natalie Barton. Van Chunn. Gladys Davidson. Edith Farrar. Mildred Farrar. Mary Harkness. Flavia Hereford. Nettie Hugo. Lucia Jordan. Julia Logan. Louise Kraus. Katharine Leach. Bess Lyon. Anna Many. Edith Marechal. Josephine Patterson. Mary Railey. Abbie Richmond. Hilda Phelps. Marion Sherrard. Natalie Scott. Alice Taylor. " Virginia Withers. Phoebe Palfyey. Myra Pond. I ThnTiS ALL. ■ill 287 NEWCOMB CHOIR. MISS DE PASS, Organist. Nell Brcs. NcII Coppee. Olga Czarnowski. Eliza Emerson. Edith Farrar. Edith FoIIett. Trix Fortune. Jo Handy. Frances Hart. Fannie Lovell. Bess Lyon. Anna Many. Mary Sommey. Alice Taylor. Edna Vallas. Gladys Weil. TULANE CHOIR. Prof. J. HANNO DEILER,- Organist. H. W. Kaiser. R. G. Robinson. Alfred Deiler. John Davidson. W. L. Landau. A. Ficklen. J. Murphy. J. G. Aiken. 28? 289 c L L L C MAftJ ».» " ? BfULAH CARR(£ " feR£E2E " r ftRGUtRirt v " LiLj ERNZST NBy AwDREe £35 ■ ' " ' A M N Vlfltrit " PAt " c H u s LUCIA n Nfi]l iwE5 ' J Essie JOSEPHINE LOUISE HOUSE DORMITORY. Charlie Throwem presents, free gratis for nothing, his all-star trotJpe in the howling success, " A HOUSE PARTY IN THE JAIL. " CAST OF CHARACTERS. MR. CATCHEM, Jail-keeper, Miss Shields. MR. BUSH GOOSANA, famous Explorer, - Hattie Horter. GUS , Coquettes Fiance, --------------- Rugusta Sherard. RAPHY YELL, a jolly young Artist, -------- Lynne Watkins. MR. LEARNED, a Ph.D., Lucile Lewis. PAUL FRANCIS, Nautical Expert, Irene Drake. CASTOR and POLLUX, the Twins, Tillie and Ida Loeb. BREEZY, the Butler, Marie Breazeale. TOOTSY WOOTSY, a Coquette, - - - Carrie Hopkins. ADELINE LOVE, the Spoiled Child, Blanche Meyer. IMIN LOVE, engaged, ----------------- Fannie Meyer. MISS ROBERTS, confirmed Spinster, Lily Dupre. HOAR HOUND, a Fortune-hunter, Phala Baur. JENNY WREN, famous Prima Donna, Bessie Russell. QUITE GOODENOUGH, a little Saint, - - Marie St. Martin. TRIXY SMILAX, a Soubrette, Mary Thomas. CUTYE " WITHERSOON, a College Widow, Minn ie Boyd. MISS YOUNG, just out, - - Belle Pyke. MRS. RULEUS, a Bridge Fiend, NellCoppee ANN HYDRATE, a Chemist, - - Lucia Frierson. DUCKIE FORD, a Duck of a Girl, - - CUf ford Leake. LOUISE SAINT, just from Missouri, Edith Frazier. MRS. HIGHFALOOTIN, U . , t ' j f Nina Laroussini. MRS. GO-ASCOOTIN, ociety Leaders, Anita Olivier. " PENNY " HUNTER, Captain and Quarterback of the Football Team, - - Trix Fortune. " GIGGLES, " Right End, Annie Saunders. " DOUGH, " Left End, Bertha Rothschild. " MOSE, " Right Guard, - Edna McCoIIam. " DUDE, " Left Guard, Naomi Mayer. 292 " PRETTY, " Right Tackle, Bertha Hcrold.- " FREIGHT, " Left Tackle, Ethel Laud. " BUD, " Right Halfback, Adeic Blom. " SQUEEL, " Left Halfback, - - - - Edith Marechal. " GYM, " Fullback, - - • Edith Gunby. " ZACK, " - - - : - Fanny Lovell. ACT I. — On the football field. Touching scene between Miss Roberts and Freight who has just made a touchdown. The crowd goes wild. Rooters root; horns toot. Team borne in triumph from the field. ACT II. — Dining-room of the jail-house. Bedlam reigns. Captain the center of attraction. Contest in gushing between the whole troupe; result, a tie between " Squeel " and " Zack. " ACT III. — The house party being disbanded. The guests are honored by being al- lowed to depart through the front door. " All ' s well that ends well. " Between acts is given a comical farce, entitled " A Little Too Much of Love. " " MESE " DENHAM, the Lover, Sue Densmore. " SIE " NEWRUS, the Loved One, Josephine Patterson. POLLY NEV RUS, the Irascible Sister, Hattie Gerwilliger. CHURCH LACKING, the Wicked Guardian, Edith Gunby. TAMKIY LAINE, the Jealous One, Gladys Randolph. N. B. — The plot reveals itself, and needs no explanation. Das Fraulein is coming down the hall, We hope this tub will on her fall. Fraulein came and the tub on her fell — And she is fussing just like the dickens. 293 AL3. WANTED — To know why Fortune plays so many Trix. WANTED — A room-mate. — Fanny Lovell. WANTED— A joker to take the right Baur. WANTED— A switch, the " Best " make.— Leila Sanders. WANTED— Some nails.— Lily Dupre. LAND FOR SALE.— Lynn Watkins. WANTED — A knife to part the Siamese Twins. — Gladys Randolph. WANTED — A glass case to preserve her delicate Blum. — Roy Nctter. BOOKS OF THE YEAR. " How I Won My Cap and Gown. " — Fanny Lovell. " My Trip from the Gutter to the Milky Way. " — Josephine Patterson. " The Heavenly Twins. " — Matilde and Edna Loeb, " Why I Left My Room-mate. " — Hattie Horter. " My Idols on Earth. " — Edith Marechal. " Attractions of the Pike. " — Minerva Boyd. " Puns I Have Punned. " - Edith Gunby. 25 ' r Mi oellan eoue 295 FOUNDERS ' DAY. March 23, 1906. Order of Exercises. MUSIC. PRAYER. By the Reverend W. E. Woodhams Denham. FOUNDERS ' DAY ADDRESS. By John Huston Finley, A.M., Ph. D., LL.D., President of the College of the City of New York. MUSIC. ADDRESS. By Henry Miller ' Gill, A.B., LL.B., of the Alamni Association. MUSIC. Conferring of Honorary Degrees. A STATEMENT. By Dr. Edwin Boone Craighead, President of Tolane University. BENEDICTION. |296 piH f t r I ' ' ' r r- ff i o U, " 5 TL- A,t TU inJr Ctjl ! = fdb ?= il ir- - ht m c V j.; d A 2- t» ' . (36 - C- i i « ; gg m 7 i ' rj! , ' {■t ' yyy tf»»X. I5iJ !rv ■V-.4l. A LINE OF TALK. ' VE heard of your reputation as the subtlest of flatterers, the most winning of suitors, and the most — shall I say it? — the most daring of flirts. How can you blame me if I don ' t believe that you were truly heart-broken last Sunday, when you couldn ' t keep that en- gagement? You see, , " but before Miss Beach could finish her laughing accusation Mr. Sturdevant broke in with: " They have maligned me! I am, by nature, the gentlest, most straightforward man that mortal ever knew. " " I admit that my personal experience hasn ' t led me to ac- cuse you of being — call it changeable; but you may remember my elder sister, whom you rushed in her Senior year? Among the; tilings she advised me to avoid in college life was this: Never be- lieve that Mr. Sturdevant is in earnest, whether he declare that you , are his ideal, or that his dream of Heaven centers around you ; in the guise of angel. Now! " and Frances nodded her pretty head, emphatically to indicate that she considered her argument unassailable. " But, " p rotested Von Blarcom, " I ' ve reformed since your sister ' s day. And you ' ve- no cause to complain; you ' ve never even heard my line of talk, have you? No, upon my word! I ' ve meant every single thing I ' ve told you to-night; but sometimes, you under- stand — well, wait until necessity gives rise to " the occasion, and I ' li hand you out a bunch of jolly that will convince even you. I ve a cracking good line of talk! But, seriously, won ' t you go to the Founders ' Day lunch with me to-morrow? " " I ' II be charmed to, Mr. Sturdevant, but I ' m going to help decorate the Sophomore tabic in the morning. If you come to our table at — — — " " Say twelve sharp, and then we can go to the Medical afterward, will you? Ah,. Hiss Bowman, I ' m glad to see you looking well, as usual. I suppose you ' re going over 299 to the lanch to-morrow? " And the youthful diplomat smiled sweetly at the white-haired Matron of the J. L. H. " I don ' t know! I don ' t know! But one thing you mast remember: It s almost ten o ' clock, and I always depend upon yoa, Mr. Sturdevant, to send off all the young men promptly. So finish what you have to say, and be ready to leave when the clock strikes. " " Yes, indeed, Miss Bowman, you know I always (?) leave promptly. Must you go? Well, Frances, about to-morrow I ' 11 come to the Soph table at twelve, and, after wan- -dering around a bit, we ' II go out to the Medical and then up to Laura ' s, where you dine, I .;suppose. I ' 11 be there exactly at . " Ten slow funeral strokes of the dormitory •.clock warned him that it was time for the callers to leave. After clearing the music-room and the two parlors of reluctant young men, Von Blarcom lingered to whisper, " To-morrow at twelve. Goodnight. I tell you it ' s a good line of talk! " Fan went slowly upstairs, with many confused ideas running through her head, but chief among them was the determination to show him what was what if he ever tried his " line of talk " with her. How, she had not decided, but in some convincing manner he was to be shown that she was not to be trifled with. " Fine line of talk, " indeed! Before daybreak the next morning the six domitory Sophomores, with Frances in the lead, had risked their several lives in scaling the college roof and stretching, from that point of vantage to the J. L. H. roof, one long cord, which, three distinct times, broke in the center, just as an exultant Soph would cry out, " I ' ve fastened tliis end! " The function of the cord was to suspend across Washington Avenue a huge banner, bearing the inscrip- tion, " Seniors, J 904. " Just at breakfast time the feat was accomplished, and every dor- mitory girl (except the Sophs and Seniors) was planning what scoop her class could spring for that day ' s frolic. By ten o ' clock the Sophomore President had come, bringing in tow her big brother Tom, ladencd with baskets, flowers, table cloths, pennants — and a hammer. Frances and Laura were busy with the table until long after the medicals had marched up Washington Avenue, making the surrounding vicinity resound with the vibrant tones of their band. Then, very hesitatingly, Frances asked, " What time is it, Laura? I ' ve an engagement for later. Twelve o ' clock? How funny! Oh, oh, yes, Tom, I ' d love to go with yoo, but — but . " The remainder of the sentence froze on her lips as her unbelieving eyes recognized Mr. Sturdevant — her Mr. Sturdevant — passing the Sophomore table with a tall girl in black — no, not passing the table, but actually stopping, and, agonies of ag- onies! Frances, seeing him turn solicitously to his companion, and hearing him mur- mur, " Have a sandwich? Ham or cheese? " wondered bitterly if the girl ' s happy ex- pression were due to a " good line of talk. " She saw nor heard no more, for, turning reso- lutely to Tom, who, by the way, had been waiting particularly for her to come to, she said: " Tom, take me somewhere, anywhere, quick! I ' m tired of all this noise! " Tom, being a wise man and a kind one, attempted no expression of comfort or of sympathy, but conversed cheerfully and inanely on any subject he happened to hit against. His conversation fell on empty, unheeding ears. Frances, seemingly attentive to Tom ' s description of an exciting dog fight, was in reality thinking hard and quickly, putting two and two together, fitting in a piece here and there, until she had made out a case so evident 300 that her abundant proof was unnecessary. Her thoughts may have run something like this: " I see now why he could n ' t go to church with me Sunday evening! I know now why he likes black so much and is always saying a girl looks better in it than in colors! I ' s ' pose he will take her to the Medical and maybe around the Belt, but she can ' t go to dinner at Laura ' s anyway! It will take something more than any ' line of talk ' to set him straight after this! I wonder . What ' s that, Tom? Yes, I ' d love to go to the Medical. This gets tiresome. Go and find Laura, and I ' II wait here for you; no, I tell you, I ' II be at J. L. H. I have to go over for my hat. Pass by for me. " She ran out of the front gate, plump into Mr. Sturdevant — the same Mr; Sturdevant, but this time alone. Her only answer to his confused grunting was a cool bow and " How are you? " When she came out of the dormitory a few moments later she found Laura, Tom, and Von Blarcom on the steps — Laura and Tom were so deeply interested in Von Blarcom ' s excited speech that they did n ' t notice Frances ' approach, and the words that greeted her were, " So you see I was pulled into it. " His next words were, " Frances, will you go with me this afternoon, and let me explain later? " " I ' m sorry, but I have an engagement with Tom for right this minute. Coming, Tom? " To say that the next few hours were unpleasant for all four persons concerned in this story would be like saying that a sizzling July day was rather warmish. Von Blarcom, after his first offer of peace, devoted himself assiduously to Laura, and Frances, having re- pulsed that first offer of peace, devoted herself more assiduously to Tom. The situation, tense with latent excitement, was not perceptibly relieved when The Girl in Black ran up to Von Blarcom and said: " Mr. Sturdevant, you ran off with my handkerchief! Yoo just must give it to me! Please do! Thank you. I ' ll sec you to-morrow night? " Frances broke the ominous silence that followed this outburst with, " Come on, let s go home! I ' m tired of all this foolishness! " Laura and Tom, with one voice, demanded if she were not going up there to dinner, and Frances ' decision may have been due to this remark, carelessly dropped, by Blarcom: " Well, people, I believe I ' II leave you at Canal Street; I have some business to look after before I go home to dinner. Sorry, Tom, but I believe I won ' t come up to-night. " Frances ' voice broke in clear, " Thank you, Laura, I will come, and telephone to Miss Bowman from up town. " The four boarded a car in silence, and were going to transfer at Canal, but Tom suggested Fuerst and Kraemer. The proposition was not ill-timed, when one considered that instead of a substantial luncheon these four had picked up anything from a pickle to an eclair, and had obtained only a glimpse of the Seniors ' salad and crackers. In the restaurant, and later, going home on the St. Charles car, Frances seemed to have regained her usual exuberant spirits, but a close observer might have noticed the regularity with which her remarks were not addressed to Mr. Sturdevant and the manner in which her eyes were frequently raised to Tom ' s with a little more friendliness and a great deal more mischief than was usual. In fact, Frances ignored Von Blarcom, and flirted with Tom from Canal to Audubon. Then, for Von Blarcom had changed his mind about leaving the party at Canal, a curious procession walked gloomily from the car to Laura ' s home — i. e., Tom, somewhat mystified; Frances, very jubilant (to outward appearances); Laura, cross 301 and tired; Van Blarcom, one moment gay and the next moody and silent. When the house was reached Frances was about to run on up stairs, but here Von Blarcom asserted him- self; " Fan, will you sit down in this chair here? I am going to have a chance to explain, if I take a week about it. Now, you know I wouldn ' t have done it on purpose, don ' t you? ' ' " Done what? " Frances was still standing. " Sit down a minute, and I ' 11 tell you. I ' m sorry it happened, and I would have done anything in my power to prevent it. Don ' t you know that? " ' You ' re sorry what happened, and don ' t I know what? I don ' t believe I under- stand, Mr. Sturdevant. " " Well, listen. To-day ' s Founders ' Day, isn ' t it? " " Yes, I believe so. Don ' t you think it ' s getting to be a nuisance? All day down there in the hot sun, eating trash, and . " " To-day is Founders ' Day, isn ' t it? " " I believe so, " very impatiently, " but if you wait a minute, I ' II ask Laura. Oh, Laura, is to-day ? " " Will you please let me explain it all to you? I am in earnest, and I think you ought to know how it was . " " Please do tell me all about it, from the beginning to the present day. I think every student at Newcomb should know all about the college ' s history, why Founders ' Day is commemorated, and . " " I ' m not talking about Founders ' Day! I ' m tal king about to-day! " " " Well isn ' t to-day Founders ' Day? " " 0-o-oh! I ' m trying to say that I am not talking about Founders ' Day in genera , but about this one Founders ' Day of 1904 in particular. I am sorry it happened, and I want to apologize and tell you that I am ashamed of the way I acted, but . " " Mr. Sturdevant, if you can not be more explicit, I must beg you to stop this meander- ing conversation. Don ' t you think our table was effective to-day? " " Are n ' t you mad? " " Why should I be? " " Because I — because I — why, did n ' t you care? " " Did n ' t care if what? You are too complex this evening. But you were saying " That I think you are very mean to trip me up and keep me from explaining what I think you ought to know. It was this way — are you listening? " " Indeed I am! It was this way. Now, hurry up and tell me all about the founding of Newcomb. I have to make haste and dress for dinner. You were about to say? " " That I ' m tired of this! You know I broke an engagement with you to-day? " " Founders ' Day? " " To-day! This morning! At noon! " " Did you? Why did n ' t you tell me you had an engagement with me? I went with Tom. " " Fan! " — and this time the tone was very low and firm, but very dangerous — " Fan, let ' s drop all this. I know you ' re sore about it, and I ' m here to apologize, but I can ' t stand much more. Please listen to me? " 302 " All right; I ' 11 pay attention to every syllable. " " This morning I was coining through the Newcomb gate to meet yoa at twelve o ' clock, when Tony Matthews came by with two girls. He stopped, introduced me to one of the girls, and said, ' Come on, Sturdevant; yoa and Miss Cameron come with Rose and me to get something to eat, ' and before I could explain he and Rose had moved on ahead. Now, could I leave the girl right there by the gate all alone without a soul? Of course not. And as there was no ' lost and found ' department handy, my wisest course of action was to catch Tony as soon as possible and unload the girl onto his hands. " " It must have taken you a long time. " " It did, Frances! Tony had vanished, and I give you my word that as soon as I had fed the girl I hunted up her absent escort, and had just excused myself on the plea of another engagement when I met you going over to the dormitory. I am honestly sorry, and I think you know that I would n ' t willingly hurt you, don ' t you? " " I don ' t know, " very low. " " Well, I would n ' t. Ever since I met you at that Junior German I have thought of little else — you, you, all the time, you! Now you see, don ' t you, that I could n ' t possibly mean to break an engagement with you? " " Why not? " " Because I — don ' t you see how hard it is for the man? I want to speak, and yet I am in honor bound to leave what I would say unsaid. " Fan ' leaned forward in her chair and spoke very rapidly. " Don ' t you think it is hard for the girl, too? Since that Junior German night I, too, have thought of little else. It was you, all the time, you! And when you broke the engagement to-day, even that had no power to make me hate you, because . " She paused in confused silence. " Because what? " and his voice trembled with eagerness. " Because . Oh, I must go up and get ready for dinner. " " Fan, do you mean what you have just said? Is it really hard for you? " Again the girl spoke rapidly. " Von Blarcom, I suppose you think I ' m very frank to tell you in this way that I care for you, but the truth is that I can ' t help it. There! I ' m going up stairs. " In his excitement the man had risen and was standing before the trembling girl. ' ' Frances, I can hardly believe it. There must be some mistake. Why, dear, what ' s the matter? " " I don ' t want to go up stairs. I want to stay right here with you. I — ooh, oh, goodness! " And to the man ' s consternation and amazement two tears trickled dolefully down her cheeks. The situation was tense, and Von Blarcom knew that in one minute he should either have to take his hat and leave the house or try, at least, to kiss away those tears. " Frances! " and in his excitement his words came in a whisper, " Frances, my dear, I love you, oh, so much, and I ' m going to be a better njan for loving you. When can I see you again. It must be soon! Sunday? At church? My dear little girl, you ' II never regret this day, I hope. " Now, in the reaction of his tremendous excitement, an incredulous, cynical wonder 303 crept into his mind. Did she really mean all she had said and looked? People did n ' t generally take him up so quickly; bat he supposed he ' d have to . The train of his thoughts was suddenly broken, when he looked up and saw Frances at the foot of the stairs, gayly surveying him, and smiling an inscrutable, quizzical smile — a smile that meant mischief for some one. As he was wondering at the sudden change in her manner his self-satisfied complacency about his easy conquest was completely de- stroyed by Fan ' s laughing query: " How do you like my line of talk? " —X. Y. Z. 3C4 A TOAST. I. Of all the honors which time has brought, Those that were longed for and came; Of all the honors we ' ve earnestly sought, There ' s one at the height of oar fame. 11. In days long ago when castles we built — Dream castles in wonderful Spain — There was one whose turrets e ' er seemed to tilt Toward an end we scarce dared name. III. As we moulded our life in the first few years Of college troubles and fun, We kept in view, through smiles and tears. That parchment with brain-threads spun. IV. Now our castles of dreams are tall and straight. On elementary rocks they stand; And the time draws near when a kindly fate Will smile on our chosen band. V. So here ' s to the honor we fought for and won. For which we loved to pray; " To that far-off, elusive, approaching diploma, " The sheepskin, forever and aye. — H. C. 305 AN OFFICIAL REPORT OF A FACULTY MEETING. (Grafted from the Official Records of the Faculty, in the Custody of Qiancellor Broff, in the Depository of the University, Wherein All Important Documents Are Kept.) ,j MEETING of the Faculty was held last " Wednesday in the Faculty room. The meeting was called to order fay President Craighead at half past four, and Dr. Hiller, President of the Association for the Promotion of Peace on the Campus, was introduced as the first speaker. He spoke in touching terms of the peace and good will which existed between the different residents of the campus, re- marking that nowhere before, even in the age of Pericles or Xerxes, had the Angel of Contentment spread her loving wings, sheltering beneath the divine flock from all discord, as she had now done on Tulane Campus. Loud and long applause tes- tified to the deep impression which his masterly oration had made upon his audience. On application, Professor Rugan was given the floor. The nature of his business was entirely unexpected and came as a thunderbolt, spreading darkness and confusion where before light and order had prevailed. Professor Rugan said that a huge billy goat, belonging to his neighbor. Dr. Craighead, had for several nights past visited his back yard and eaten many valuable articles off the clothes-line. Among these were at least six red woolen undershirts, which he was in the habit of wearing. In no way could their ' disap- pearance be accounted for except that the goat had digested them. ' - Dr. Craighead denied the charge " in toto, " asserting that the goat was always kept indoors at night in order to furnish amusement to the younger members of his family. After much discussion and the sifting of many technicalities, it was decided to send for the goat to ascertain, if possible, any signs of the undershirt. Mr. Bruff, Iiaving been sent for the offender, entered the room a few minutes after, riding astride. The beast was then made fast to the door, and Dr. Lehrman was asked to recite some passages from the " Anabasis, " wliich he did with such pathos and eloquence that the accused was overtaken with hysteria, violently coughing up large red particles, which, after a brief examination by Professors Caldwell and Beyer, were pronounced to be ' pieces ' of t the ' red undershirt itself. In the face of such evidence, Dr. Craighead pleaded guilty, and, on promising to replace Professor Rugan ' s undershirts, the matter was dropped. 306 Professor Fortier then pleaded for recognition, which, after a vote on the matter had been taken, was reluctantly granted. Professor Fortier said that his residence was next to that of Professor Deiler, and that he was continuously annoyed by the German songs, which Professor Deiler ' s cook was accustomed to singing. Furthermore, he said that oftentime, when engaged on problems of the utmost importance, when writing poems, or when studying the history of his German relatives, his thoughts were continually inter- rupted by the harsh strains of " Die Wacht am Rhein " on " Vaderland. " He said that the singing of such songs was revolting to his aesthetic sense of beauty, and that he thought that the sootfiing strains of " La Marseillaise " would sound beautiful floating across the magestic campus. It was resolved that a French cook be obtained for Prof. Fortier, who should retaliate by singing in French to Professor Deiler ' s cook. Professor Ficklen next claimed a hearing. He explained, in his usual " charming style, " that his little boy Aleck was in the habit of playing " peachstones, " which consisted in standing off and artfully throwing peach stones into a hole, which, he remarked, was a very harmless form of amusement. He said that lately some of the younger members of the Faculty, among whom were Drs. Ivey and Kohle, had engaged in the game with his son, and at the end of the game had run off with little Aleck ' s peachstones. It was de- cided that all residents using peaches should save the stones for little Aleck; and so matters were adjusted. At this point Dr. Smith perceived a stick of taffy in Mr. Bruff ' s pocket, and, by general acclamation, Mr. Bruff was compelled to " divy up. " On the call for further business. Professor Eeyer was given the floor. Proressor Beyer advocated, in the strongest terms, the establishment of a " canteen " on the campus. He first proved that, physiologically, the " canteen " was necessary, stating that all environ- mental phenomena, exhibited on the part of the organism, were mere specializations, as it were, of the acquired characteristics; that the primordial cell had lived in a liquid en- vironment, and that therefore it was but natural to find this tendency exhibited to a high degree in man and beast. Professor W. H. P. Creighton, U. S. N., objected strenuously to any such proceedings, saying that when he was at Annapolis no such thing existed, and, furthermore, he founds things different when he got out. He stated that you must not comprehend things, but you must see them, and thought the " canteen " would make us " see " things; these things would not be in harmony with the dear old ideals of Annap- olis. Professor Beyer then made known the fact that once the absence of a " canteen " had caused him to inoculate himself with a culture of " bacillus anthrax. " A gasp of horror passed from most of the members, and immediately a motion was made and carried that a " canteen " be established, but that it be called " A Dispensary for Medical Purposes. " Rounds after rounds of cheers went up from the assembly, showing the universal approval with which the members held this measure. Professor Sharp ' |,was the next complainant. Professor Sharp said that he was awakened every morning by some one, probably Professor Aldrich, who was in the habit of arising about 5 a. m. and cutting grass in the neighborhood of his (Professor Sharp ' s) home. On inquiry, the offender was strangely found to be Prof essorj Aldrich. When ' ' ' Profecsor Deiler w s absent from tais meeting. 307 asked what he had to say in his defense, Professor Aldrich, after taking a huge piece of taffy from his mouth, said his answer was yes and no — yes,[that he arose at 5 every morning, and no, that he disturbed Professor Sharp. Further, he said he would like " to tlirow out a few suggestions " — such, that nature had prescribed an eight-hour labor law for humanity, and it was for everyone " to work out his own salvation. " He then told a joke (?) about his chum, President Eliot, of Harvard, which, though for once it was " germane to the subject, " fell so flat that he was unanimously pitied and exonerated from all of Iiis former misdeeds. As it was now getting late. Professor Levi Washington Wilkinson was allowed the floor for a few minutes only. He stated that his business ' was both official and important, both to the community and to the University. He said that as a member of the Board of Directors of Leiand University, a place of learning for the intellectual advancement for our colored brethren, he had been instructed to submit to the authorities of Tulane a plan for the merging of the two institutions. Fortunately, this is all the further Professor Wilkinson progressed. He was interrupted by ejaculations, spasmodic eruptions, and terrific outburts, ranging all the way from a bull fight to a meeting of the Era Club. " It ' s all bosh! " exclaimed Dr. Caldwell, the learned and venerable member of the Faculty. ' ' Perhaps, " Professor Brown was heard to mutter, as a lasso, skillfully thrown by Dr. Craighead, missed the speaker by a slight margin. At that moment a flock of spirts, tlirown by some unknown person, hit the lights, which immediately were extinguished. And as the meeting thus adjourned in tumult and darkness, from the midst of the crowd came the calm voice of Dr. Smith, reciting, in feeling tones, a Babylonian love song. 308 309 I ill NO.N ThroCv 9utu |ew TCrti rkr. ' f tr One Best Answer: Yes and No. Motto: " Button, Button, who has the Button? " High Lord Button Watcher, RICE. In the Long Run, HARDIE (C.|C.,C). In the Short Run, MACKIE (100 yards).1 Home Run, LORCH (2 out of 3). From the Individual Viewpoint, --------------- BRES. From the Community Viewpoint, LEMANN. ' But Professor, " ANDERSON. Not Germane No. I, DR. ALDRICH. Not Germane No. 2, DR. LANDAU. Catcher of Suggestions, ------------------- REESE. Leader of Insurrection, ------------------- MEYER. Dontwantocut, MENEFEE. LEFT AT THE POST. ' ZEEK, - - (Necrosis of the jtifaia). LOVE, ---- --.--...---- (Seagerhadlcyitis). T AAA a aste:ti in this " ROO ABSOLUTE MONARCH. HERR-LOS WESPY, Ph.D., A.M. VASSALS. Fratilein Bres. Fraalein Danziger. Fraalein Dupre. Fratilein Handy. Fraulein Hart. Fraulein Herold. Fraalein Lyon, Fraulein Many. Fratilein Miller. Fraalein Loeber. Fraalein Saanders. Fraalein Terwilliger. Fraulein White. Fraalein Hogo, YELL. " Ich bin waeterichi Sie, vassal. Herein kommen rasch. Or not at all. " 3J2 The dream of the Freshman who didn ' t study ' is German verbs. W. A. S. + I. Motto: Do keep the pot a-boiling. Aim: To eat all we can, and can all we can ' t. Colors; Chocolate and cream. Flower: Buttercup. Meeting-place; In the shade of the old gas light. Time of Meeting; When Morpheus reigns supreme. Potter. TRIXFORTUNE. ChiefChef, EDITH MARECHAL. Nut Picker, CARRIE HOPKINS. Spooner, - OLIVE KELLEY. EMkCarrier, HELEN COPPEE. Nutcracker, PHALABAUR. Waiter - - ■ LUCIA FRIERSON. 4. . . . . " - MINNIEBOYD. HONORARY MEMBERS. The " Cook, ' ' MARGARET. " Mascot, " : JOSEPHINE. ' 3J4 VII l£ W- --t, JOKES. Let a-body work six hours Without any fuss; If a-body flunks in Latin, Can ' t a-body cuss? FISHING. He thinks it queer that she should wish To fish where there can be no fish. Can he not see, the stupid thing, ■ She ' s getting fiim upon her string! W. B. S.: You will notice that all words ending in " ing " mean " son of, " as Wolfing, son of a Wolf, Love: How about " gunning? " Freshie: Say, what ' s a German Club? Cynical Soph: A German Club is an association for giving balls and blackballs WHO? A Professor, of type anarchistic; His subject a science statistic; His jokes, " not germane, " Caused his students great pain. And were followed by groans ebullistic. AFTER THE GAME. T.: What s the difference between a fat pocket-book and a flat pocket-book? U.: Oh, an I of a difference. Come, enter the Cannot Debate; Leave winning or losing to fate; Shoot plenty hot air. And you ' re sure to get there; You ' II convince the gegc soon or late 3J6 Allow me — Prof. Bob Sharp, Who on English didactic does harp In teaching Othello His mode kills a fellow. Or causes his brain-woof to warp. Through college days There are two ways; One journey ' s rough, the other stony;] A few get tips, On scholarships. The rest go through upon a — pony EVERYBODY WORKS BUT DICKIE. Everybody works ' cep ' Dickie, An ' he sits ' round all day. Feet up on his desk. Passing the time away. Dillard ' s always workin ' ; Craighead comes in late; Everybody works at college ' Cep ' Dickie ' s idle pate. The year ' s in the spring. The day s in the morn. Morn ' s at eleven On Tuesday so fair. Miss Harkness ' s at her desk. I ' m in my chair; God ' s in His heaven — I wish I were there. 317 CLASSIFIED ADS, ETC Anything not mentioned in these colamns had better be investigated. BAILEY BEVERLY. — (Successors to Bath Perot). Special attention given to ail- ments of Freshmen and Sophomores. A foil line of life, fire, accident, and special insurance policies on hand. Private tips on all matters pertaining to boarding- houses, churches, professors, graft, curriculum, frats, pulls, matrimony, race-horses, and ice-slinging. Scientific wind-jammers. Give us a call. CHAILLE, S.E., A.B., M.D., DOUBLE L.D., DEAN.— There ain ' t no Dean but Chaille. DON ' T forget your matriculation card. EVERYBODY uses Potter ' s Compounds. Examinations are too voluminous to be dis- cussed here. FOR some reason or other, we have nothing to insert here. Fraternities might be men- tioned, but they are secret. GET on to the oneo-hyoid bone. HAZING. — Realizing that the lack of a scientific course in theabove has been a great drawback, and that an institution of our calibre should fall into line, a committee is at work to prepare a thorough course, which we hope to offer matriculates of future sessions. So far they have been quite active. Negotiations are pending with the Mc IIhenny Sauce Co. to supply tabasco; the Frisco tracks have been de- clared official, and the Old Basin will prove a suitable pool for drowning purposes. If the committee on their Eastern tour are successful in securing a proficient in- cumbent for this new Chair, we will soon read about ourselves in the newspapers. Hume is the man. INTERNE WANTED.— At Bigblow Hospital. Must be an A.M. and M.D.; have had practical experience in surgery, general practice, orthopedics, and other practical branches; must be able to speak four foreign languages, milk cows, and keep books. Board and lodging (no laundry) furnished. Applications will be considered from now on. Term of office, indefinite. JONES, TOM SPEC— That ' s all. KING LOGAN is all right, too. LOOKOUT for heelers. MATAS, Morgan, Mann, McKinnon, Metz, Mouledoox. Which will you draw to? NOBODY knows but the medicine man, and he sometimes has doubts. OSWALD deserves prominent mention here. You all know him. PRATT, Perkins, Pipes, Parot. Good Lord! Postmortem hemorrhage — See Brown. Q is inserted out of a sense of duty. Quiz is too unpleasant. RACES is a species of amusement and speculation, largely practiced in Australia. The object of the game is to buy the greatest number of tickets with the least amount of money. Before a great many years, students of the first and second years will be given an opportunity of acquiring some practical experience in this line. SAFFLY, Sexton, Simon, Sneed, Souchon, Smiley, will represent this group. THOMPSON MANN.— Do your cramming for you. Both from Texas. You can de- pend on them. TALK DOCTOR TALK. — Tetanus, a whitish-looking powder, resembling strychnine. UNCINARIASIS is receivng a great deal of attention from the medical world just now. Get Dr. Halsey to give you the Egyptian treatment. You will enjoy it. V is another supernumerary. W has quite a mixture: Two Whites, Wilson, Wood, Wallace, Watson, Woodcock. X, Y, Z are still unknown quantities. 318 THE HEIDELBERG CLUB. Headquarters: Grand Opera House, February 25, March 3. Beginning Place: " Old Heidelberg. " Pass Word: ' ' Boys, yoo know. " HONORARY MEMBERS. Latrra ' Nelson Hall. [ " Mama " Spottswood. Lester Lonergan. ' [Geo. Le Soir. Aiken. Durr. Ficklen. Warwick Aiken. Morris. ' - ' ' ' Rothschild. THE ARTISTS Kaiser. O. Landau. Love. Cole. Rob Robinson. Zeek. " Old Heidelberg. ' " The Amsterdam Dutch. " " The Little Last Drink. " L. Landau. Mackie. Pragst. Pitcher. ' Portella. Pragst. Seaver. [HE SUPES. Foley. m. Oliver. Harris. Lemann. Wright. Thojenson SONGS. Good Night, Ladies. " Gaudeamus. " Fair Weather. " " Hail, Hail! " " Wacht am Rhein. " " To Heidelberg. " imns „: ' W£nt it UPS ru«tP " .; THE LATEST BOOKS. " The Thingness of the Thing Thingified. " — Dr. Dixon. " Manners. " In two volumes. Vol. I., " Time " When and Place Where to Wear a Sweater. " Vol. II., " The Deterioration of the Present Generation. " Professor Augustin " Elementary Foandations. " — M. C. Spencer. " Basketball Rules. " — Revised and edited. C. G. Baer. " The Art of Squelching. " — S. D. Tew. " Sex; Its Influence on College Life. " — J. C. Nixon. " Politics and Graft. " — P. Butler. " My Pets. " — A. Hero. A song; the latest hit: " Harik, Harik, the Larik, Like a Sparik in the Darik. " — M, L. Harkness. ji-i !sa» 324 THE PHILHARMONIC AGGREGATION. (Being a body for the disseminating of the higher ideals of music among Talane students.) Office: Wherever there is a piano. Headquarters: Werlein ' s. Master Tenor. W. H. NICOL. Baritone, -E. C. GATE. Base - " SUNNY JIM. " : D-nBare, - - F. TADDIKEN..; Tin Can and Stone Artist, - R.H. OLIVER. J Jum-jum Artist, F. STERN. Swinettist, N.B. MASON. Bellowist, - - E. F. NIELD. Music and instruments furnished the remarkable aggregation by the Werlein Music House. 326 ce))ci7| eoos 327 Now Domiciled at the Law Department. Meeting Place: Cosmopolitan Cafe. Motto: " Please go way and let me sleep. " Favoite Song: " Nobody works but father. " MEMBERS. ' Gloomy GtJs Ansley, Montmorency Fears, - - - - Main Gays. Brought it here from the Academic Department. Dopy Denis, Nifty Nixon, Next in rank. Have been lost track of. Chtimp Chappais, Chttcker Charbonnet, - - . - Main Sons Elect. They will be here next year. Weary Willie Wright, Happy Hooligan Reid, - - Accomplished Sons. They can read and write. Toothless Thompson, Hungry Hart, ------ Abotrt to be expelled for stadioasness. They should have been named Noah and Norah. 328 , COLOR— Amber. FLOWER— Poppy. MOTTO. [Smoke on earth, for there are no pipes above. SONG. There are pipes so new, And old pipes, too; i. There are pipes for every bunch. And pipes for every few. Bat we are told That if we are cold We most smoke a brier pipe With a crooked bowl. YELL. Gas pipe, lead pipe, corn cob, brier! Nicotine, tobacco, smoke and fire! All tobaccos we do mix; When oat of tobacco we smoke sticks- OFFICERS. Stsmma. Cam Pipebas, ----------------- JOS. F. WARD. Magna Cam Pipebas, VICTOR M. LEFEBVRE. Cam Pipebas, - - J. FRED ODOM. SMOKERS. Brier Pipe, - HENRY H. BERLIN, Clay Pipe, ED. H. RICHARD. Corn Cob Pipe, M. E. PRUDHOMME. Gas Pipe, W. WINN WRIGHT. Lead Pipe, EDW. C. ANSLEY. Sewer Pipe, FATHER RYAN. SteamPipe,- UNCLE ANDY GUGEL. Nargileh Pipe, GRANDPA GAYLE. RabberPipe, UNCLE BILLY PORTEOUS. Water Pipe,- ----------- --- Prohibited. 329 THE ANCIENT ORDER OF WRITS. HEETING-PLACE. In Law Books and the Mind ' s Eye. TIME OF MEETING. Dtjring Quiz and just after they fall down. MEMBERS. Na mes. " Writs. Rip Ansley, ---------- Prohibition (Prohibition). Sleepy Berlin, --------- Sees Queer Stations (Sequestration). Pinky Hart, --------- Fiery Faces (Fieri Facias). Pipe Fiend Ward, ------- Han Dam Us (Mandamus). Prexy Roberts, -------- Search Your Worry (Certiorari). Poke Carter, --------- Caps at Satisfactory Endings (Capias Satisfaciendum). Pretty Thompson, ------- Happiest of Corpses (Habeas Corpus). Goo oo Gugel, -------- You bury me if I die (Uberrima Fidei). If anyone wishes to better understand that which is in parentheses, they must look in the C. P. and they will C. Jl TUUHE LAW CHAPTER COLORS. Olive and Orange. MOTTO. " Eat and be merry, for to-morrow ye die. ' Chief Btryer, - - - - Created Consumer, - Lanch Carrier, - - - Still the ' Wonder Grew, A Kind Heart, - - - Honey Maker, - - - - Rannaway ,----- YELL. Hot stuff! Cold Stuff! Rush! Rush! Rush! Gobble, gobble, gobble! Stuff! Stuff! Stuff! MEMBERS. ' BONITO HINTON. " On to Miss Hudson ' s. " CLARA LE ' WIS. " Every little bit helps. " HELEN HINTON. " Chicken Salad Sandwiches. " LIDA HINCKS. " Got any more. " DORATHEA SCHMIDT, " No, thank you. " MARY SUMMEY. " Give me the plates. " BEULAHLOB. " Save me a little bit. " 331 THE TULANE DRUNK QUARTETTE Throughout the bygone ages — The whole kaleidoscope of time — No choir has ever carolled Like the subject of this rhyme. Since Mother Eve soothed little Abe, Or Samson lost Iiis bet. The world has missed the singing Of the Tulane Drunk Quartette. A tenor sweet, from Tennessee, Came drifting down this way; A bass from Texas ' hell-bound plains Blew in that self-same day; A baritone from foreign climes Turned up to take his role, And East Feliciana sent her bugle-toned soprano To blend these three and make the four one whole. They did n ' t have a baton-man; They could n ' t sing by note; They ' d just rear back and shower out The music from each throat. The street cars stopped to listen then; The cops were moved to tears. And Neptune swore it beat galore The music of the spheres. They had no special place to meet Nor time for practice-drill; Each man could always sing his best, And did it with a will. Sometimes they ' d sing before exams. Sometimes when stars grew dim; It mattered little when or where. Or rag-time, reel, or hymn. For four years Tulane knew these four. And naught-six knew them last. They ' ve scattered to the winds again Their records — failed or passed. We ' II never hear them sing again This side old Charon ' s beat; We ' ve scattered to the winds ourselves; We ' re earning bread and meat. 332 But when we ' ve crossed to Plato ' s realm, And paid the Stygian debt, We ' 11 expect to hear the warbling Of that Tulane Drunk Quartette. They ' re bound to be there singing And they ' re bound to do it welh For their future growth and greatness Who can measure? who can tell? LATEST BOOKS. " Grafting as a Botanical Science. " — By A. Grafteaux. " My Career as an Actor: With Special Notes on the Science of Butting-In. " — W. Foley. " How to Build a Track with Twenty-five Dollars. " — J. T. Chambers. ' The Substitutibility of Water as a Drink. " — W. F. Nicol. " The Psycho-Economic Science of Being at Both Tracks at the Same Time. " — Racehorse Harry Oliver. I ,( " Putridity: A Study of Jokes and Other Literary Material. " — A. P. E. Ficklen. " I am a Glcndy Burke Student: With Special Reference to the Position of Chaf- itiit of the Water Wagon. " — W. L. Landau. BERR. 333 35.4 335 Chemical Apparatus ...Chemicals for... Technical and Scientific Uses fl ■ ' »5 fl l-aboratory Appliances . . and . . Physical Outfits I. L. Lyons Co. (LIMITED) NEW ORLEANS, LA. ' yC ' l $350 $350 W UNION MADE TUlANiSiOiS FOR M BICYCLES BOATS Abbott Cycle Co 411-419 Barcnne St. Leaders in Their Line. AUTOMOBILES SUNDRIES : WHOLESALE AND BETAIL FANCT AND STAPLE WHOLESALE AND BETAIL Hcadqaarteri for " W in. and WHOLESALE WiQe and Liquor Dealer, T e ri clig-f . iS 1100-1102-1104-1106-1108.1110-1112 POYDBAS STREET, 5«1-503-505 S. RAMPART STKtET. CUMB. ' PHONES YSe- ZoQ-a SS. Jft new Orleans, la. St. Charles Hotel Restaurant GROUND FLOOR, GRAVIER STREET ENTRANCE FIRST CUASS THY IT- THEATRE SUPPER PARTIES SOLICITED ST. CHARLES BATHS TURKISH RUSSIAN ROMAN F i_AIN NeTv Electric Baths Just Completed. RKIilKYES RHEUMATISM. LaQRIFPE, COIj.DS .The Best Nerve Tonic Known Established 1817. A. B. GRISW OLD CO. Jewelers and Silversmiths Makers of Tulane - uttons 4 HlBTWie MOSS, President. JICOB ALDGB, Tice-Prea. EDW. KOBT, Sec ' j A Treat. The Hart w ig Moss Insurance Agency, -LIMITED- SucGes8ors to JANVIER MOSS, Ltd. Fire, Marine, Burglary, Plate Glass, Accident and Health Insurance No. 220 BflRONNE ST. Telephone Main 1455. New Orleans, La. NONE GENUINE WITHOUT STfIR Louis Roederer REIMS The Highest Grade Champagne in the world For sale everywhere 227 Decatur St., Old No. 43 Paul Gelpi 4 Sons, Agents, " . ' oX. !: i.™u.». Snappy For Men of All Professions Clothing College Flags Sweaters and Uniforms, Call or write for Clothing, Information and Samples. 604-606 Canal St., l e-w Oirie ia. I bl: The Tulane University OF LOUISIANA. NEW ORLEANS. DEPARTMENTS: Graduate Department H. Sophie Newcomb College College of Arts and Science Law Department College of Technology Medical Department 4 A A 20 Buildings 110 Instructors 1400 Students 6000 Alumni AAA 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. 6 So onauy The sign uf good clothes. We pay particular attention to the proper raiment of young men — men who find it hard to be properly suited elsewhere. Our young men ' s clothes are built just as carefully as our men ' s. This accounts for the very large pat- ronage we enjoy from college men. The " snappy " things young men care to wear will all be found here as soon as on Broadway. Clothes, Haberdashery, Hats, Shoes. Leon Godcha.ux Clothing Co., Ltd. Canal Street, Corner Charirea. NEW ORLE,ANS. The Fashion Center of New Orleans .... This store is looked upon as the fashion center ol New Orleans. Sea- son after season the highest types of style-elegance find representation in our displays and command the ap- proval and admiration of the most fastidious women and keenest style-critics. A visit here will be the source of much pleasure and profit to you. Depository for tlje Uijitcd States Courts ®ttt|en0 ' ank of $onx xana. iRewIOrleans, Xa. -OFFICERS- G. W. NOTT, H. LAROUSSINI, A. A. LELONG, S. A. TRUPANT, H. C. GRENIER, President. Vice-Pres. 2nd V-Pres. Cashier. Asst. Cashier. CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, $650,000 DIRECTORS H. I aroussini, Capitalist, - - Vice-President A. A. Lelong, Capitalist, - 211-1 Vice-President Peter Torre, . . - . Fruit Importer Simon Pfeifer, - - wholesale Provisions H. Thom. Cottam, - . Wholesale Grocer Frank Vatter, - - - Wholesale Liquors G. W. Nott, President -STATE DIRECTOBS- Chas. J. Theard, H. B. Farwell, T. J. Feibleman, Norman Eustis, Johnston Armstrong, Depository for the Judicial Fnnd. Attomey-at-Law Sugar Factor Wholesale Grocer Cotton Factor ■ Attomey-at-Law LEWIS JOHNSON, President HENRY D. STEARNS, Sec ' y and Treas. WARREN JOHNSON, Manager at Ship Yards The Johnson Iron Works LIMITED Machine Fcrge 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 Pipe Shops. ALGIERS, LA. ' Phone 92J. P. O. Drawer 241. New Orleans Eailway 4 Light Co. General Offices: 3«7 BAROS SSSE STREET. The most complete system of street railways in the United States. The St. Charles Avenue, Tulane Belt, Clio Line, Prytania and Coliseum cars carry passengers to and from the Tulane University and the H. Sophie Newcomb College. GAS. Why are there over (0,000 Gas Ranges in use in New Orleans? Because they give the best results in coo Icing. See the Gas Company. 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 antequated 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 ' 11 call around and tell you how cheaply all this can be done. New Orleans and CarroUton Railway Light and Power Company. General Offices: 317 Baronne St. NEW ORLEANS, LA. ' @ Qi3a£ 6Sb @ ( : 2 S ' Central Trust Savings Bank 121 GAME STR.KET NBAB CA.NAL KBW ORUKAKS, liA. Capital 31,000,000 Surplus 3300,000 BEAL ESTATE, LOANS AND INVESTJIENT SECCBITIES Tfae most important lesson of life is to learn to save as well as earn. ' M ' e make it an object for any and everyone to save by paying a large rate of interest 3h Per Cent. Gompouticieci every six months- The absolote safety with which one can place fnnds in our hands for safe keeping is jnst as important as the indncement we offer in our large rate of interest. Onr of- ficers and directors are known men in the commanity. -OFFICERS- SIM WETS, President; PEAKL WIGHT, Vice-President; CHAS. GODCHAUX, Vice-President: F. B. WILLIAMS, Vice-President; H. O. PENICK, Cashier. -DIRECTORS- George Q. Whitney Charles Godchauz Pearl Wight F. B. Williams E. C. Foster Sol Wexler Sim Weis Maarice Stern George A. Hero George J. Glover Joseph Levy Otho Elmer James B. Slnnott Sigmnnd Odenheimer Adam Lorcb Thomas J. Byrnes John E. Bonden, Jr. Samuel Blnm Q. A. Schwegmann Ferdinand Gnmbel Charles De Lerno Michael A. Sporl Julian M. Swoop Lawrence Fabacher Charles A. Tessier Patrick J. Magnire Benjamin C. Casanas A.Palermo T. J. KeUy Leno Fellman 217 ofonno 0)i., Jl -w ©rloovi , . F. F. Hansell 6 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. (0 Art. Ye Gods! How few people understand the word. If we could only make people see the difference between Artistic Photographs and the ordinary stufT turn- ed out by the average " gallery, " we would have to do work for the entire Southwest. HITCHLE,R S STUDIO, Dollar Depositg elcoiiie. BUiL.D When you look upon this great city did you ever stop to think how it was built, one brick at a time? Luck did not jump full grown to its great- ness. Yet some people are waiting for for- tune to fall full grown in their laps. Ninety-nine fortunes out of a hun- dred are built one dollar at a time. You have to start building and keep on building. Open an account with us, add to it each week. We will help build it by allowing you 3h Per Cent Interest Compounded semi-annually. Germania Savings Bank 311-315 CAMP ST. Head Savings Department: Commercial- Germania Trust and Savings Bank. Brandies Near All Principal Markets. B.4R0NNE ST., and THEATER ARCADE. The Prospeccive Purchaser of a Piano, Organ or Piano Player, who does not at least examine our line and compare prices, neglects a money-saving opportunity offered in such well known and popular makes as Kimball, Emerson, Hard- man, Kroeger, Standard, Crown, Bs- tey, Whitney, Hinze and Junius Hart Pianos. Kimball, Estey and Junius Hart Pipe and Reed Organs, Angelus and Auto Piano, Inside and Cabinet Players and the celebrated Emerson Angelus Combination Piano and Player. We feel that we can do better by you than any other house, no matter what is the proposition. All prices in plain figures and easy terms. Junius Hart Piano House Iilmltod. J. P. SIMIMONS. Trea . MIgr. 100M003 CANAL ST. Neiv Orleans, La. n Canal-Louisiana Bank Trust Co. OF NEW ORLEANS. Capital $2,000,000 Surplus $500,000 R. M. WALMSLEY, President. CHARLES JANVIER, Vice-President, S. P. WALMSLEY, Vice-President. GILBERT H. GREEN, Vice-President. GEORGE W. YOUNG, Vice-President. J. P. COURET, Cashier. L. J. D ' AQUIN, Assistant Cashier. Safety Deposit Vaults. Interest at the rate of 3i% per annum, allowed on Savings Deposits. Accounts of Individuals, Banks and Corporations solicited. Paul Andry Albert Bendeknagel Standard Guano and S ■ Chemical ANDRY BENDERNAGEL Manufacturing Company HRCHITECTS 714 Union St. New Orleans, La. .... Room 707 Tulane = Newcomb Building HIGH-GRADE New Orleans Louisiana Ani mal Bone Fertilizers. J2 THERE IS NEVER A QUESTION AB OUT GE TTING THE BEST IN PHOTOGRAPHY WH EN YOU GO TO : ; : : ; : : : : ; : : The PHOTOGRAPHER Newcomb Class, 1907; Newcomb Clasa, 1908; Tulane Weekly Board of Editors; Tulanian Board of Editors; Olive and Blue Board of Editors; I. V. I aw Club; Newcomb Freshman Class; Delta Tau Gamma Fraternity: Pi Kappa Alpha Frater- nity ; Sigma Nu Fraternity; Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity. ABOVE GROUPS WERE MADE BY ME. LOOK THEM OVER The Liverpool and Lond on and Globe Insurance Company AGENCIES THROUGHOUT THE. WORLD READ THE= Times - Democrat THE BEST (IND NEWSIEST PAPER PUBLISHED IN THE SOUTH- SEND FOR Sf?MPLE COPIES The Times - Democrat, New Orleans, La. J3 Established 1S72 Telephone Main 659 and 660 Invest rxients Seoxirities a- S-peoialty. MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE. Private Wire to All Principal Points. 323 BAKONNE STREET. Bi-ancli Office 21!Z Garondelet St. ' Phone Main 416 NEW YORK 20 to 24 East 20th Street. ESTABLISHED 1842. PARIS No. 11 Rue D ' HiutevUle. D. H. HOLMES CO. wa. No. 819 Canal Street, NEW OKL£,ANS. The I argest and Most Complete Department Store in the South. INTELLIGENT, COURTEOUS SERVICE. DIRECT IMPORTERS. RELIABLE GOODS ONLY. ooocu tJSSH!!5155(t» B5BD8CD afiaMEilfl. Oooo5 OOOtii HiBERNIA Bank Trust Co. New Orleans. CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $3,000,000- H REPEATING SHOTGUNS No matter how big the bird, no matter how heavy its plumage or swift its flight, you can bring it to bag with a long, strong, straight shooting Winchester Repeating Shotgun. Results are what count. They always give the best results in field, fowl or trap shooting, and are sold within reach of everybody ' s pocketbook. FREE : Send name and address on a postal card for oar large illustrated caialogae, WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS CO.. New Haven. Conn. msxmmsaamms Incorporated 1855 Sun Insurance OF NEW ORLE.ANS. CHARlvBS JANVIEJR, President. R. :B. CRAIG, Vice-President. FERGUS G. I BE, Secretary. Do You Entertain at Home? If so, there are occasions when you are looking for some- thing 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 Louisiana Avenues AgflBts " Park Tioford ' s " Mi Favorita Cigari J5 meC:B:e«t: Mbltne Central IBational JSank Of rietu Ofleans. Capital $2,500,000 Surplus $825,000 OrriCERS: GEO. Q. WHITNEY, President; CHARLES GODCHAUX, 1st Vice-President; PEARL WIGHT " 2d Vice-President; SOL WEXLER, 3d Vice-President; FRANK B. WILLIAMS, 4th Vice-President; JOHN E. BOUDEN, Jr., 5th Vice-President; JOHN B. FERGUSON, Cashier; EDW. H. KEEP, Asst. Cashier; MAURITZ PYKS, Asst. Cashier and Auditor; CHAS. J. BAISLEY, Manager Foreign Exchange Department. I I i w i I G. Bennette CDoope PHOTOGRAPHER Copies and EDlavged PoPtVBlts a Specialty Stadio: 637 Canal St., Cop. f cyal NEW oi iiEnris, iiouisin A 16 The Grant Furniture Co. Headquarters for Exclusive Designs in HIGH GRADE FURNITURE J- In all woods and finishes. The kind that not only satisfies the artistic sen£e, but repays the purchaser by its substantial and wearing qualities. PRICES AND SERVICE GUARANTEED SATISFACTORY SIO « 1 Oamr Street. Union Ferry Co- West Wego Walnut St. Ferry Co. Merchants Planters Ferry Co. THE UNION FERRY CO. BOATS run from Head of Canal Street, Jackson Street and Barracks Street. The West Wego and Walnut Street Boats run from the head of Walnut street. The Mer- chants and Planters ' Boats run from the head of Louisiana Avenue. Strangers visiting this city can go aboard of any of these boats, and ride as long as they please FOR TEN CENTS. The boats make ten and twenty minute round trips. An excellent opportunity to see the arrival of Rex — to view the river front and the suburban towns along the river and visit the great U. S. Marine Dock and Navy Yar3. JOS. WECKERLING, President. GEO. STAHLER, Secretary. For Paints, Oils and Glass Go to 347 Oarondelet St. Telephone 2386-L. La Glass Mirror Works. Ltd. CUS ACK ' S Baronne and Canal — Open all Niglit, AGENTS FOR JACOB ' S CANDIES-MADE LAST NIGHT. «Ji tl Mm, Rl m%. MP S- fL M MANUFACTURERS A SD EXPORTERS OF Wholesile and Retail Lumber, New Orleans, La. 17 The McDerfflott Surgical lostrument Co. (LIMITED). Manufacturers and Dealers in Surgical Instruments and Appliances, Artificial Li mbs, Trusses, Crutches, 516 and 518 St. Charles Street, = = New Orleans. BOBET BROTHERS, DEALERS IN Oak Staves for Foreign Export, 1707 S. Peters Street— Telephone 827-833. Manufacturers of Roller Composition. Also Mimeograph and Cyclostyle Rollers. 514 Natchez Street, 2nd Floor, - New Orleans, La. ;. LEVY SONS, Cotton Factors and Commission Merchants. 830 832 Gravier Street. 1871-1906. TEUTONIA INSURANCE COMPANY, OF NEW ORLE.ANS. ASSETS. $900,624.66. 217 CAMP STREET. OFFICERS.— Ai BERT P. Noi,!,, President. Samuei, Hyman, Vice-Pres. Frank Langbehn, Sec ' y. P. H. QUINLAN, Plumbing, H atmg and Lightiog 2113 Magazine Street. •Phone 29I6-H, NEW ORLEANS. ?8 Adams ' Hats INTERSTATE Trust and Banking Company 213 Camp Street Capital and Surplus $940,000 4 Per Cent Interest P aid on Savings Accounts. Picture Frame Making We have just equipped our shop with the very latest power machinery and have now, we believe, better facilities than anyframer south We have additional help and will be better able to execute orders and we hope yours will be among them. We have the newest methods and newest designs in mouldings, with prices that are often under, but never higher than the other fellows. Parish Art Store 145 Bwonne St. One Door From Theatre Arcade Cotrell Leonard ALBANY, N. Y, Makers of % J IT O and GOWNS To Tulane ' 99, 1900, 1901, 1902, 1903, 1904 and 1905; to Universities of the South, Harvard, Yale, Princeton, Stanford, Minnesota and the others. Class contracts a specialty. Correct Hoods for all Degrees. Rich Gowns for Pulpit and Bench. W.B.Green F. J. W. Pflng Edw.SnUiTaa m, B. Gf EEl4 Photo Sapply Cotnpany Apparatus and Supplies for Professional and Amateur Kodaks and Filmsi Cameras, Dry Plates, Lenses, Etc. Developing and Finishing for Amateurs PICTURE FRAMING Long Distance ' Phone: 4118 Main t32 Carondelet St. New Orleans Everything in Modem Photography Suppose you have a Fire fo=night Get solid protection and insure with LE.ON IRWIN Fire and Casualty Insurance 838 Gravier Street Telephone, Main 585 t9 lotographefs! CANAL STREET— ' Phone No. 2246-L. ARTISTIC PORTMITIJRE. DANZIGER TESSIER Eeal Estate Investment Securities 134 Carondelet. MEMBERS. N. O. Stock Exchange. N. O. Board of Trade. N. O. Auction Exchange. Eyeglass which holds by sue- -— .- ,, tion, does not pinch ' ' • ' ? ; T-?|ff %, or wrinkle, and is the " ' .■ ' ' neatest. ' ' ' • ' — .„.-,- ' CONTROLLED BY H. J. ROBBERT, Manufacturer of the one-piece double lens which hasn ' t any line and is invisi- ble. am: GOWNS Best workmanship and materials at Lowest Prices. FACULTY GOWNS AND HOODS. Cox Sons Vining, 262 Fourth five. Makers to College 1906 Class. ORDER THE VERY Best Coffee in the City of New Orleans, either roastedJ|or ground from the Southern Coffee Mills, 608 Tchoupitoulas Street, NEW ORLEANS, LA. CRESCE.NT CITY STEAM LAUNDRY 423 to 429 Baronne St. Donnestic Finish Hand Work Our Specialty. OUR WAGONS STOP ANYWHERE. 20 Our Success is due to the way we do business. Our patrons are our advertisers. Del Gowal poq Cafe ant IRestaurant Always the Best. ' Phone Uptomn 739 W. Burst Auduhon Farh. Fbank Dambeon J. Ogden Pieeson John Fischek, Superintendent T)avaeiron=Tisrson Co. ZIMITE D Manufacturing Stationers Printers, Lithographers, Engravers, Embossers. Blank Book Makers, Office Furniture and Supplies of Every Description. a 3J7-32t CAMP STREET NEW ORLEANS, LA. IjOng Distance ' Phone Main 329. 4 W G Coyle Co 4 COAL and TOWING Main Off ic« 323 Carondelet Street ERNEST A. CARRERE 806 Perdido St. New Orleans, La. Auctioneer, Appraiser, Real Estate, Insurance. MONEY TO LOAN. We Sell the Live Ones! DON ' T BE A DEAD ONE. 0 ' Hare=Carrigan Sporting Goods! 624 Commercial Place. TWENTY Experi- enced Teachers, 1012 students last year. Patronized by College Men who wish to enter busi- ness. Not in competition with the pretentious " Business Colleges " that graduate you in a few weeks. We teach the World ' s Best Short- hand System :— The Reliable Isaac Pit- man. SODLB COI,I,BGB 601 607 St. Charles St., Opp. Lafayette Square. " The South ' s Greatest School of Business. Always the leader. " Complete Wholesale Officei, Adding Machines, Cash Registeri, Card Ledgers, Loose Leaf Ledgers, Order Binders, Sales Sheets, etc Students balance Actual Cash daily. Send for iUuttrated circular.— Geo. Soulb Sons. sot;i.b college btjildikg. 2 SHORTHAND BY MAIL Chartier Shorthand can be mastered at home in 10 to 15 days. Thereafter, dictation for speed is all that is necessary. Full bookkeeping and short- hand courses. Catalogue free. SPENCER BUSINESS COI lvEGE New Orleans, L,a. (LIMITED) Manufacturers of Cypress ■Sash, Doors and Blinds, Fine Wire Screens. Write or Telephone for Prices. Offices, 316 Baronne Street New Orleans, La. jfabacfoer ' e anif Nos. 137 Royal Street and 708 to 716 Iberville Street ANTHONY PABACHER, Proprietor. NEW ORLEANS, LA. Everybody Sbould Subscribe to the T ulape Weekly Tulanian and Jambalaya, The official publication of the stu- dents of Tulane University. The ChaSe H. Elliott Company The Ivargest College Engraving House in the World. Works: 17th Street and Lehigh Avenue PHILADELPHIA. PA. Commencement Invitations and Class Day Programs Dance Programs and Invitations Menus Class and Fraternity Inserts for Annual Class and Fraternity Stationery Class Pins and Medals (Write for Catalogue) Makers of Superior Half-Tones Calling Cards (Special Offer to Students) 22 Boys when you leave College and you who have already left, patronize the Coemopolitan Banh = = an6 tTruet Company CARONDELET STREET COS. UNION. TEMPORARY QUARTERS UNTIL OCT. 1. 1906, 31i-318 CARONDELET STREET. Capital $600,000 Surplus $150,000 OFFICERS PRANK A. DANIELS, President. JAMES M. PAGAUD, Cashier. FRANK DANNENMANN, 1st. Vice-President. LOUIS KD. VALLOFT, 2d. Vice-President. A. J. CARRIERE, 3d. Vice-President and Mgr. Foreign Exchange Dept. CHAS. TOPPING, Jr., Trust Officer and Mgr. Savings Dept. HUBERT A. ANSLEY and GEORGE MONTGOMERY, Attorneys. DIRECTORS = Frank A. Daniels. Rene Gmnewald. Lonis Bd. Valloft. Louis Hansmann. W. A. Powell. Robert Eskrigge. A. Le More. J. U. Folse. J. M. Batchelor, M.D. Chas. Toripino. C. A. Wagner. Frederick Wilbert. Louis Ochs. Hubert M. Ansley. Chas. Toppino Jr. A. J. Carriere. Frank Dannenmann. James M. Pagaud. S. V. Fornaris, Jr. ===GENERAi; BANKING - = Deposit received subject to check. Savings Department — -In terest on Savings Deposit 3 per cent, payable Semi-Annually. Solicits your business with the assurance of prompt and careful attention. 23 Fiqe (Jr ocerie , Wine, Liquoi G p$ i OUR SUCCESS lias been achieved as a result of the trnif orm excellence and high grade quality always maintained. For variety and high standard we challenge comparisons. Right prices, prompt service and delivery and satis- faction guaranteed at all times. Upon this basis we respectfully solicit your patronage. -Send for Catalogvie- : Royal and Customhouse St. ' Phone Main 714. Sti Charles and Louisiana Ave. ' Phone Uptown 244. ?! i ) i i ' i i i ! J! i fl l CsLil Orders K eceive Pronapt and Careful jf ttention . i 24 ■ 4if-Li v.. j ' f ' ; , - THE CUTS. IN THIS BOOK WERE MADE BY " ELECTRIC CITY ENGRAVING CO. BU FFALO , N Y. HA1_F- -tome. made. I OR U.S. NAVAL ACADEMY ARRANGED, PR I NTED AND BOUND BY H ranklttt l u aon Publtaliing QI0. 1014-1016 Wyandotte Street, Kansas City, U. S. A. Sipf ttaltata in i! igI|-(iralJp QlDllrgp rtuttng MAKE CUTS AND DO THE ENTIRE WORK CORRECT WORK at CORRECT RA TES TlI f . ' E? 1

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

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, 1905 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


Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1


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