Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA)

 - Class of 1909

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 470 of the 1909 volume:

I . f . ' Volume XIV. Here you ' 11 find our pot-pourri, Made of mirth and jollity, Jokes and songs of college days, Pictures of our college plays; Take this then, with our good will. Read with joy and pleasure till You have lost your heart entire To our ' 09 JAMBALAYA. A dminlstrators, Faculty, A lumni, Classes, Seniors, Art Classes, Juniors, Law Uass, Sophon ores. Pharmacy, Fresh, en. Ambulance Corps, Fraternities, Literary Societies, Publications, Athletics, Dramatics, Clubs, Commencement, Miscellaneous, Conclusion. We honor this book by dedicating it to our friend, the new Dean of the Medical Department, ISADORE DYER, PH.B., M.D. Pholo b:i G. Mo.irs Board of Administrators. ROBERT MILLER WALMSLEY President CHARLES JANVIER Second Vice-President JAMES McCONNELL, LL.B. EDGAR HOWARD FARRAR, M.A. WALTER ROBINSON STAUFFER. HENRY GINDER. JOHN BAPTIST LEVERT, B.Sc. ASHTON PHELPS. WALKER BRAINERD SPENCER, A.B., LL.B. JOHN DYMOND, Jr., A.B., LL.B. DANIEL CULPEPPER SCARBOROUGH. GUSTAF REINHOLD WESTFELDT. CHARLES ROSEN, A.B., LL.B. BEVERLEY ELLISON WARNER, A.M., D.D., LL.D. FREDERICK WILLIAM PARHAM, M.D. ALFRED RAYMOND, C.E. JAMES HARDY DILLARD, M.A., LL.B., D.Lt., LL.D. Ex Officio. JARED YOUNG SANDERS Governor of Louisiana MARTIN BEHRM AN Mayor of New Orleans THOMAS H. HARRIS State Superintendent of Public Education " For just experience tells, in every soil, That those who think Tnust govern those who toil " Tulane is growing large and great, Her sons are gaining fame, E ' en her doctors and her lawyers Fast are making wide-spread fame; And her Newcomb loyal daughters Come to join the throng. Undertake in cheerful manner to help Tulane along. Let me tell you this prosperity Truthfully is due to a certain " Faculty, " You may judge its worth is true. ' Men famed for wit, of dangerous talents vain, Treat those of common parts with proud disdain. " Officers of Instruction and Administration. EDWIN BOONE CRAIGHEAD, M.A., I.I..D., D.C.I,., President of the University. 1328 Oc- lavia Sirccl. STANFORD EiMERSON CHAIU.E, A.M., M.D., ELD., Prulessor of Pliysiology, Hygiene, and Pathological Anatomy. Emeritus. 14 S. Ramf?arl Sirccl. JOHN BARNWELI, ELLIOTT, A.B., M.D., Ph.D., Professor of the Theory and Practice of Med- icine and of Clinical Medicine. Emeritus. Higlilaiids, X.C. JOHN HANNO DEILER (Graduate Royal Normal College of Miinchen-Freising), Professor of German Language and Literature. Emeritus. 4400 Camil Street . EDMOND SOUCHON, M.D., Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. Emeritus. 2403 St. Charles Arciiiic. JOHN WILLIAMSON CALDWELL, A.M., M.D., Professor of Chemistry and Geology. Emer- itus. 171S Palmer Avenue. JANE CALDWELL NIXON, Professor of English (Newcomb College). Emeritus. Oconomo- woc. Wis. LOUIS FAVROT REYNAUD, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica, Therapeutics, and Clinical Medicine. Emeritus. 1301 Calhuuii Sirccl. ARTHUR WILLIAM De ROALDES, M.D., Professor of Diseases of the Ear, Xosc, and Throat. Emeritus. 1328 acfejoH .-ivenuc. ERNEST SIDNEY LEWIS, B.Sc, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology. S29 Si. Cliarles Street. ALCEE FORTIER, D.Lt., Professor of Romance Languages. 1241 Es f la iailc .-Xvcn iic. ROBERT SHARP, A.M., Ph.D., Dean of the Graduate Dei)artment and Professor of English. 1 9 1 Q Sta le Street. WILLIAM WOODWARD (Graduate Massachusetts Normal Art School), Professor of Drawing and Painting (Xewcomb College). 7, 21 I- ' clieia Street. ELLSWORTH WOODWARD (Graduate Rhode Island School of Design), Professor of Drawing and Painting and Director of . rl Instruction (.N ' ewcomb College). 2-0 Camp Sired. BRANDT VAN BLARCOM DIXON, A.M., LL.D., President of Newcomb College and Professor of Philosophy. 4900 .S . Charles Avcuitc. MARIE AUGUSTI.X, Professor of French (Newcomb College). Absent on leave. FRANK ADAIR MONROE, Professor of Law. 847 Carondclct Street. MARY LEAL HARKNESS, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Latin (Newcomb College). 81S Giron- ilelel Street. WILLIAM BEN ' IAMIX SMITH. A.M.. I ' liD.. 1.I..D., Professor of Philosophy. siS i irv Sirccl. WILLIAM HEXRY CRIvIGHTON, U. S. N., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. 14,38 Henry Clay .Avenue. RUDOLPH MAT AS, M.D., Professor of General and Clinical Surgery. 2255 SI. Charles Avenue. FREDERICK WESPY, Ph.D., Professor of German (Xewcomb College). 3004 rrylania Street. ABRAHAM LOIIS MF.TZ. M.Pli.. M.D., Professor of Chemistry and Medical Jurisprudence. 9 (i.vii Pari;. LEVI WASHIXGTt)N W II.KIXSi iN, M.Sc, Professor of Industrial and Sugar Chemistry ' - 639 Pine Sirccl. EUGENE DAVIS SAUNDERS, I.L.H., Dean of the Law DejKirtmenl and Professor of Uiw. 293.S Coliseum . ' direct. MARY CASS SPENC1 ' ;R, . .I!.. .M.Sc, Professor of NLathematics (Newcomb College). 1128 I ' l ' iirlh Street. II CLARA GREGORY BAER (Graduate Posse Normal School of Gymnastics), Professor of Physical Education (Newcomb College), 2722 St. Charles Aveiitie. JAMES ADAIR LYON, Jr., A.M., Professor of Physics (Newcomb College). 1209 Fourth Street. WALTER MILLER, A.M., Dean of the Academic Colleges and Professor of Classical Philology. 515 Hillary Street. " Who shall decide when doctors disagree? ' ' SUSAN DINSMORE TEW, Ph.D., Professor of Greek (Newcomb College). 1231 Washington Avenue. GERTRUDE ROBERTS SMITH (Graduate Massachusetts Normal Art School), Professor of Water-color Painting and Decoration of Textiles (Newcomb College). 1128 Fourth Street PIERCE lU ' Tl.KR, AM., PI). P., Professor of English (Newcomb College). 2224 Milan Street. MARY GIVEN SHEERER (Grachiatc Cincinnati Art Academy), Professor of Pottery and China Decoration (Ncuconili College). Ipswich, Mass. JOHN TAVI.OR Ii. I..SI ' ;V, M.D., Professor of Materia .Medica, Therapeutics, and Clinical Med- icine. 1 40S Scfcntli Street. ANN HERO, A.M Professor of Chemistry (Newcomb College). 121, Tliinl Street. SAMl ' EL J ACKS( )N BARN IvTT, AH., Ph.D., Professor of Physics. 772.3 Burtlie Street. MORTON ARNOLD .-M.DRICH, Ph.D., Professor of Economics and Sociology. 1329 Webster Street. WILLIAM BENJAMIN OREGORY, MM.E., Professor of Experimental Engineering and Mech- anism. 6.30 I ' iiie Sirtii. GARVIN DIG AS SHAN DS, LL. B., LL.D., Professor of Law. 7004 St. Charles Avenue. CHARLES LOUIS CHASSAIGNAC. M.D., Dean of Post-Graduate Medical Department and Profess( r of Genito-l ' rinary and Rectal Diseases. 1331 First Street. HENRY DICK. ' : ' ON BRINS, M.D., Professor of Diseases of the Eye. 2308 Prytania Strcc ' . ANDREW GAIEXNIE ERIEDRICHS, M.D., Professor of Dental and Oral Surgery. 641 St. Charles .Avenue. PAUL MICHINARD, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology. 3420 5 . Charles .Avenue. THOMAS SEILLES KENNEDY, M.D., Professor of Diseases of Children. 1410 St. .Andrew Street GEORGE FARRAR PATTON, M.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine. 1 134 Camp Street. EDMUND DENEGRE MARTIN, M.D., Professor of General Surgery. 1428 Josephine Street. lOHN JOSEPH ARCHINARD, A.M., M.D., Professor of Clinical Microscopy and Bacteriology. 1241 .V. Ramparl Sired. JACOB AMBROSE STORCK, M.Pli., M.D., Professor of Diseases of the Digestive System. 145.S Na.ilnillc .-{Teiiiie. FELIX ALPHONSE LARUE, A.M., M.D., Professor of Operative and Clinical Surgery. 917 EspUinatk .Avenue. EDOUARD MICHEL DUP. ' VQUIER, B.Let., B.Sc, M.D., Professor of Clinical Therapeutics and Tropical Medicine. 8iq Orleans Street. HENRY SUL- COCRAM, B.Sc, M.D., Professor of Clinical Gynecology. 1435 Harmony Street. OTTO LERCH, . .M., Ph.D., M.D., Professor of Medical Diagnosis. 162S L ' pperline Street. CH.-VRLES lEFFERSON MILLER, M.D., Professor of Operative Gynecolog ' 163S Joseph Street ' . ERNEST .•M.EXIS ROBIN, B.Sc, .M.D., Professor of Diseases of the Eye. 1315 Webster Street. SIDNEY PHILIP DELAUP, B.Sc, M.D., Professor of Surger ' of the Genito-L ' rinary Organs and Rectum in the Post-Graduate Medical Department, and .Assistant Demonstrator of .Anat- omv in the Medical Department. 1 100 V. Rampart Street. JOHN FREDERICK OI ' X " HSNI{R, M.D., Profes,sor of Orthopedics and Surgical Diseases of Children in llie Post-Graduate Medical Department, and .As-sistanl Demonstrator of . nat- omv in the Medical Department. 5330 5. Rampart .Street. GORDON KING, M.D., Professor of Diseases of the Ear, Nose, and Throat. 132S ii- .ti H .Ijviiki-. ISADORE DYER, Pli.B., M.D., Dean of the Medical and Pharmacy Departments, and Professor of the Diseases of the Skin. 2222 Prytania Street. PAUL EMILE -ARCHIN.ARD, .A.M., M.D., Professor of Diseases of the Nervous System. 1219 A ' . R.un pari .Sired. JOHN B.ARNW ' ELI. lO-LK TT, Jk.. .A.M., M.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine. 1423 Louisiana .A ven i(e. ERASMUS D.ARW ' IN I ' l .NNIiR, .A.B., M.D., Professor of On hoiiedics and the Surgical Diseases of Children. i 1 . ' ,4 l ' ir. l .Slral. WILLIAM MARTIN PICRKINS, B.Sc, M.D., Professor of Clinical and Minor Surgery in the Post-Graduate Medical Department, and Instructor in Clinical Surgery in the Medical Department. 4,3tVo Prytania Street. DOUGLAS SMlI ' ll AXOERSoN. M..A.. Professor of Electrical lingineering. 1.S56 Webster Stred. 10SEPH NETTLES I EY, A.M., LL.B., PI1.D.. Professor of Mathematics and .Astronomy. 1 304 Henry Clay .Avenue. 13 HENRY EDWARD MENAGE, M.D., M.Ph., Professor of Diseases of the Skin in the Post- Graduate Medical Department, and Instructor and Clinical Assistant in Diseases of the Skin in the Under-Graduate Medical Department. 2 1 39 Baronne Street. HENRY BAYON, A.B., M.D., Acting Professor and Demonstrator of Anatomy. 1015 Esplanade Arenue. JIARCUS FEINGOLD, M D., Professor of Ophthalmolog -. 4022 Si. Charles Avenue. CHARLES JOHN LAXDFRIED, M.D., Professor of Otolog -, Rhinolog -, ana Laryngology. 119 S. Claiborne .i-Lenue. REGINALD SOMERS COCKS, A.M., Professor of Botany and Phamiacologj ' . 701 Expositio7i Boul oard. GUSTA " JL-VXX, B.Sc, M.D., Professor of Physiology. Tulane Campus. " IV hoe ' er excels in what we prize Appears a hero in our eyes. " ULRICH BONNELL PHILLIPS, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Historj ' and Political Science. 1409 Calhiru7i Street. GEORGE DOCK, A.M., M.D., Professor of Theon, ' and Practice of Medicine and of Clinical Medicine. 28 ]] ' alnut Street. DUDLEY ODELL McGOVNEY, A.M., LL.B.. Professor of Law. 1403 Calhoun Street VILLIAM VALTO ' BUTTER VORTH, M.D., Professor of Pediatrics. 3914 Prytania Street. ANDRE BEZIAT De BORDES, Ph D., Professor of French (Newcomb College). 131S .Arabella Street. GEORGE EUGENE BEYER (University of Berlin), Associate Professor of Biology, and Curator of the Museum. 4422 Coliseum Street. HENRY FISLER RUGAN, Associate Professor of Mechanic Arts. Absent on leave. 14 HERMANN BERTRAM GRSSNER, MA, M.D., Associate Professor of 0|Kralivc Surgery, and Instructor in Clinical Surgery. i.S S l.iiuisiami Axcnue. SAMUKI, MARMADlKIv DIXWIDDIE CI.ARK, R.Sc, M.D., Associate Professor of Gyne- cology. 14 5 (irmoHl SIrccl. BENJAMIN PALMER CALDWELL, AH,, CI1.1:., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. 781, I cainuilc Sireel. GEORGE vSAM lUCL, M.D., Associate Professor dI ' Clinical Medicine. 631 Napoleon Avenue. JAMES M1RN " I ' ;V GUTHRIE, R.Sc, M.D., A.ss(iciate Professor of Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine in the L ' nckT-Graduate Medical Department, and Lecturer and Assistant in Clinical Medicine in the Post-Graduate Medical Department. 1404 Napoleon Ave nue. GEORGE STEWART BROWN. M.Ph., M.D., Associate Professor of Pharmacy. 2808 Mag- azine Street. OLIVER LOUIS POTHIER, M.D., Assistant Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology. 2661 Lrsulincs .Arcnue. WIL LIAM PRENTISS BROWN, M. A., Assistant Professor of English. 2637 .Milan Street. IMOGEN STONE, A.M., Assistant Professor of English (Newcomb College). 1138 Washington Avenue. OWEN MERIWETHER JONES, B.E.. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. 500 Hillary Street ALICE McGLOIN ANDERSON, B.Sc, M.A., Assistant Professor of Biology (Newcomb College). 1549 Calhcun Street. ALBERT BLEDSOE DINWIDDIE, M.A., Ph.D.. Assistant Professor or Applied Mathematics and Astronomy. 1467 .Arabella .Street. MONTE MORDEC.AI LEMANN, A.B., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law. 6317 St. Charles Avenue. RALPH JACOB SCHWARZ, A.B., A.M., LL. B.. Assistant Professor of Law. 141 2 Milan Street. JOHN CHRISTIAN RANSMEIER, A.M.. Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German. 6029 Ben- jamin Street. JOSEPH MARR GWINN, .A.M., Pd.B., Assistant Professor of Education. 1 720 Upperline Street. JOHN ANGUS CA.MPBEI.L MASON, A.M., Assistant Professor of History (Newcomb College). Tulane Campus. MARGARET ELSIE CROSS, A.M., Assistant Professor of Education (Newcomb College). 631 1 Magazine Street. EDWARD AMBROSE BECHTEL. Ph.D., .Assistant Professor of Latin and Greek. S35 Fern Street. JOHN SMYTH, Jr., M.D., Lecturer and Demonstrator in the Laboratory of Minor Surgery, and Instructor in Clinical Suri cry. 1737 Jaek.ton .Avenue. URBAN MAES, M.D., Demonstrator of Operative Surgery, and Instructor in Clinical Surgery. 167 1 Octavia Street. FRANK MONT. GUE LETl ' , M.Sc, Demonstrator in the Chemical Laboratory, and Lecturer on Medical Physics. 1 23 S. .Miro Street. VICTOR CONWAY SMITH, M.D., noninnstral.ir and Clinical Assistant in Ophthalmology. 1928 Octavia Street. HERBERT GEORGE I ' LA.XMAX SPURRELL, B.M., B.Ch., M.A.. Demonstrator and In- structor in Physiology and Histology Tulane Campus. MARION SIMS SOUCHON, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of .-Vnatomy, and Instnictor in Clinica ' Surgcp. ' . 2405 S . Charles .Avenue. MAURIC E JOHN COURET, A.M., M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Microscopical Anatomy and Bacteridlugy. 3S03 Cam »5 rfc . GEORGE JOSEPH TUSSON, M.D., .Assistant DeniDnslnUor in the .Microscopical Laborator)-. 102 1 Bourbon Street. LEWIS BIENVENU CRAWEORD, M.D , Assistant Demonstrator of Operative Surgery. 612 Koyal Street. HENRY TECLE NICOLLE, A.B., M.D., Assistant Demonstrator in the Microscopical Labora- tory. 52. ' ;6 .Magazine Street. WILLIAM HERBERT HARRIS, A.B., M.D, Assistant Demonstrator in the Microscopical Laboratory, and .Xssistant in Clinical Medicine. 820 Esplanade .Aifnue. 15 LUCIAN HYPOLITE LANDRY, M.D., Second Assistant Demonstrator of Operative Surgery, and Clinical Assistant in Surgery. 2255 St. Charles Avenue. LUTHER SEXTON, M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor in Minor Surgery. 162,3 Fourth Street. RALPH HOPKINS, A.B., M.D., Lecturer and Instructor in Physiology, Hygiene, and Diseases of the Skin in the Medical Department, and Lecturer and Clinical Assistant in Diseases of the Skin in the Post-Graduate Medical Department. 730 Esplanade Avenue. CHARLES LEVERICH ESHLEMAN, A.B., M.D., Lecturer and Instructor in Clinical Medicine. 1 138 Third Street. JOSEPH HUME, Ph.B., M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor in Venereal and Genito-Urinary Diseases. 1623 Seventh Street. JOSEPH DEUTSCH WEIS, M.D., Lecturer and Instructor in Clinical Medicine. 1548 Jackson Avenue. ISAAC IVAN LEMANN, A.B., M.D., Lecturer and Instructor in Clinical Medicine. 6110 St. Charles Avenue. FRANK HOSFORD WATSON, A.B., M.D., Lecturer and Instructor in Clinical Medicine. Ab- sent on leave. PAUL JOSEPH GELPI, A.M., M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Assistant in Genito-Urinary and Rectal Diseases, 1 7 16 Esplanade Avenue. LIONEL LOUIS CAZENAVETTE, M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Assistant in Diseases of the Nervous System. 1608 Hospital Street. MARION HERBERT McGUIRE, M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Assistant in General Surgery in the Post-Graduate Medical Department, and Junior Assistant Demonstrator of Practical Anatomy in the Under-Graduate Medical Department. 1 114 Webster Street. LOUIS PERRILLIAT, B.Sc, M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor in Obstetrics. 21 11 Dauphine Street. HOMER DUPUY, A.M., M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Assistant in Diseases of the Ear, Nose, and Throat. 1658 Valmont Street. ALBERT EMILE FOSSIER, A.M., M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Assistant in Medical Diagnosis. 8 1 1 9 Green Street. ROY McLEAN VAN WART, A.B., M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Assistant in Diseases of the Nervous System. 1 305 Jackson Avenue. LUCIEN MAURICE PROVOSTY, M.D., Lecturer and Assistant in Clinical Medicine. 1566 Calhoun Street. CHARLES WILLIAM GROETSCH, M.A., M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Assistant in Obstetrics and Gynecology. 2320 Magazine Street. CARROLL WOOLSEY ALLEN, M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Assistant in Genito-Urinary and Rectal Diseases in the Post-Graduate Department, and Instructor in Clinical Surgery in the Medical Department. 1526 Carondelet Street. JAMES LEON LEWIS, M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Assistant in Medical Diagnosis. 2029 Palmer Avenue. HAMILTON POLK JONES, M.D., Instructor in Clinical Medicine. 2333 Chestnut Street. ' JULIA CAROLINA LOGAN (Graduate State Normal College of Tennessee), Instructor in Eng- lish (Newcomb College). 1 1 29 Soniat Street. CLARISSE CENAS, Instructor in French (Newcomb College). 1421 A ' . Claiborne Street. KATHARINE KOPMAN (Graduate Newcomb Art Department), Instructor in Drawing and Design (Newcomb College). 410 Pine Street. AMELIE ROMAN (Graduate Newcomb Art Department), Instructor in Drawing and Design (Newcomb College). 1452 Marais Street. .LOUISIANA JOHN CATLETT, M.E.L., Instructor in Mathematics (Newcomb College). 1231 Washington Avenue. PIERRE LEONCE THIBAUT, A.B., M.D., Assistant in Operative and Clinical Surgery and in Surgery of the Genito-Urinary Organs and Rectum. 1223 N. Robertson Street. JOSEPH DENEGRE MARTIN, M.D., Clinical Assistant in General Surgery. 1226 Josephine Street. SAMUEL CHARLES LANDAUER, M.D., Assistant in Clinical Microscopy and Bacteriology. 1926 Napoleon Avenue. 16 CHARI.RS ARTHUR WAI.T.HILLICH, M.D., Clinic al Assistant in Orlli(.i e(lics and Surgical Diseases nf CliildK-n in tlif Post-Gradualf Medical ncpartnienl, and Jnnior Assistant of Practical Anatdiny in llic I ' ndcr-r.raduatc Medical Deparlnienl. 91. Elysian I ' klds I VlllUf. I ' lllLll ' WII.I.IAM HOHNlv, A.B , M.D., Clinical Assistant in Orlliupedics and Surgical Diseases . if Children. S i ) SI. Mary Sinrl. CHARI.i;S PKTER HOI.DKRITH, M.D., Assistant in Clinical Gynecology. H02 Sixlli Street. WALTIvR ICI.I.IS SISTRUNK, M.D., Assistant in Operative Gynecology. 719 Carondclet Street. lU ' HRAIM DKNKl ' FHorRG l- RI I ' DRICHS. MI),, .Assistant in Clinical and Minor Surgery. 7 1 1) Ciiroiulclil .SVrciV. -f iM i ,- .- i. .-■■ -% [k W- 2: m k " All our l nowlcdge is ourselves to l now. " JOHN JOSKPH rRANKI.IN POINTS, M,D., junior .Vssislant Demonstrator of Practical Anat- omy. 930 •.7 1. Weill !■ iilils .Xviinif. MICHEL THOM.- S I,.VN. U. , Ml), Clinical Assistant in Diseases of the Nervous System. ,S47 li.if Uiiiailf .Iri ' iiid ' . ICDWARD MORTON IU ' MMI ' :i., M D , Clinical Assistant in Diseases of the Nervous System. Ki. s Ihtjosiiil . ' Iriil. WILLI.AM IIICNRV SHEMANN, M.D., Assistant in Clinical Microscopy and Bacteriology. 246S Daufyliiiu- Sireel. ANDREW DOMINICK. Mon.ICDi )rS. M D . Clinical Assistant in Olistetrics and Gynecology. S, o l- ' oitclicr .Sircil. 17 PAUL AVERY McILHENNY, M.D., Clinical Assistant in .Surgery and Orthopedics and Surgical Diseases of Children. 1233 Second Street. GEORGE KING LOGAN, B.Sc, M.D., Clinical Assistant in Orthopedics and Surgical Diseases of Children. i5T,g Philip Street. PETER BLAISE SALATICH, M.D., Chief of Clinic in Gynecology ' . 192S Esplanade Avenue. EDWARD SPARHAWK HATCH, M.D., Clinical Assistant in Orthopedics and Surgical Diseases of Children. $g20 Coliseum Street. MYRA CLARE ROGERS, M.A., Instructor in Latin (Newcomb College). 1139 Third Street. VIOLA DENESA SIRERA, M.A., Instructor in German and Latin (Newcomb College). 1019 Jackson. Avenue. ADELIN ELAM SPENCER, M.A., M.Sc, Instructor in Chemistry (Newcomb College). 1128 Fourth Street. MARY WILLIAMS BUTLER (Graduate Newcomb Art Department), Instructor in Drawing and Design (Newcomb College). 1608 Carondelet Street. JOHN PETER PEMBERTON, Instructor in Drawing and Design (Newcomb College). 1537 Seventh Street. FELIPE FERNANDEZ, A.B., Instructor in Spanish (Newcomb College). 526 St. Peter Street. PIERRE JORDA KAHLE, B.Sc, M.D., Instructor in French. 1432 Esplanade Avenue. SIDNEY KOHN SIMON, A.B., M.D., Instructor in Clinical Medicine. 1208 Philip Street. CAROLINE FRANCIS RICHARDSON, A.M., Instructor in English. 270S Coliseum Street. LUCY CHURCHILL RICHARDSON, Instructor in Physical Education (Newcomb College). 2 )OJf St. Charles Avenue. SUSAN KATHERINE GILLEAN, A.M., Instructor in Mathematics (Newcomb College). 1625 Second Street. CHARLES CASSEDY BASS, M.D., Instructor in Clinical Microscopy and Clinical Medicine. 1415 Constantinople Street. SAMUEL STANHOPE LABOUISSE, B.E., B.S., Instructor in Orders of Architecture. 1544 Webster Street. MOISE HERBERT GOLDSTEIN, B.E., B.S., M.S., Instructor in Architectural Design. 1472 State Street. ALLISON OWEN (Architecture, Massachusetts Institute of Technology), Instructor in the History of Architecture. 1237 State Street. SIDNEY CRESPO, Instructor in Mechanic Arts. 1330 St. Anthony Street. JAMES MARSHALL ROBERT, B.E., Instructor in Drawing and Experimental Engineering. 1 5 1 6 Calhoun Street. HAROLD EARL RAYMOND, B.E., Instructor in Mechanic Arts. 2836 Camp Street. LAURENCE RICHARD De BUYS, M.D., Instructor in Pediatrics. 172S State Street. LOUIS DOUMEING ARCHINARD, D.D.S., Clinical Assistant in Dental and Oral Surgery. 1 1 1 9 Burgundy Street. EDWARD LAURENCE LECKERT, M.D., Clinical Assistant in Surgery. 1225 Alagazine Street. JOSEPH SECOND HERBERT, Jr., M.D., Clinical Assistant in Clinical Medicine. 4939 Dryades Street. ■ i r..., HENRY DASPIT, Jr., M.D., Clinical Assistant in Clinical Medicine. 1928 Octavia Street. EVERARD WILLIAM MAHLER, Jr., M.D., Assistant in Clinical Medicine. 5242 Constance Street. m-: ' JACOB BARNETT, M.D., Chief of Clinic in Gynecology. 717 Howard Avenue. HAMPDEN SIDNEY LEWIS, A.B., M.D., Chief of Clinic in Gynecology. Hotel Grunerwald. RICHARD GORDON HOLCOMBE, M.D., Chief of Clinic in Gynecology. 2004 Tulane Avenue. ISRAEL HERMAN LEVIN, M.D., Assistant in Laboratory of Histology. 309 Audubon Street. HENRY WILLIAM EMILE WALTHER, Assistant in Laboratory of Histology. 1934 Marengo Street. JAMES BROWNE LAROSE, A.B., Assistant in Laboratory of Histology. 1547 Calhoun Street. EUGENE CHARLES ROBICHAUX, A.B., M,D., Clinical Assistant in Pediatrics. 2229 Bayou Road. LOUIS LEVY, M.D., Clinical Assistant in Pediatrics. 1825 Clio Street. PAUL TILMAN TALBOT, M.D., Clinical Assistant in Pediatrics. 1206 Louisiana Avenue. 18 CLARENCE PRENTICI-: . 1A XI. D., Clinical Assistant in Pediatrics. 2425 Coliseum Street. JULIAN CARR HARDN " , H.vSc, Assistant in Laboratory of Chemistry. 1724 Catial Street. SCOTT CARV LVON, . .M., Teaching Eellow in Chemistry and .Vssislant in Geology. Tulane Camf us. GEORGE BVRON WALDROP, A.B., Te aching Fellow in Greek. Tulaiw Campus. HENRY HARRISON STRAUSS, A.B., Teaching Fellow in Latin. 508 Hillary Street. CHARLES ETHELHI{RT ALLEN, A.M., Teaching Fellow in History. Tiitanc Campus. LEONIDAS ROSSER LITTLETON, A.B., Teaching Fellow in Mathematics. Tulane Campus. WILLIAM SANFORD PERRY, A.B., Teaching Fellow in Physics. Tulane Campus. H. RRY McC. I,I., . .B., . ' Vssistant in English. 3125 Coliseum Street. ELEANOR I ;lMIRE REAMES, A.M., Cadet Instructor in History (Newcomb College). 609 Phili Street. JOSEPH ANATOLE HINCKS, Secretary and Treasurer of the Tulane Educational Fund. 1716 Es ' hnuiJe Avenue. RICHARD KEARNY BRUFF, Secretary of the University. 2103 Peters Avenue. LEONORA MARTHA CAGE, Secretary of Newcomb College. 1 1 10 Soniat Street. OS ' ALD CADOGAN BELFIELD, Registrar and Secretan, ' to the Medical Faculty. 1551 Canal Street. CLARISSE HEBERT HAILE, A.B., Registrar of Newcomb College. 3008 Cam ) Street. HOWARD CURTIS SMITH, Registrar, Post-Graduate Medical Department. 1312 Canal Street. MINNIE .MARIE BELL, Librarian in charge of the Tulane University Library. 2042 Prytania Street. ESTHER FINLAY HAR ' EY, . . i., Librarian in charge of the Newcomb College Library. 1737 Jachson Avenue. JANE GREY ROGERS, Librarian in charge of the .Medical Dejiartment Library. 1724 Canal Street. LOUISE BEERSTECHER KRAUSE, Assistant Librarian, Tulane University Library. 2829 Chestnut Sired. JOHN ANDREW BACON, Clerk and Curator of Buildings of the Medical Department. 129 N. Seott Street. EDWARD ALEXANDER GRAh " , Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds. 1211 . dams Street. TUDOR TUCKER HALL, Mechanician in the Physical Laboratory. 4524 S. Liberty Street. DANIEL FR.- . K L. YM. . , Manager of .Vcademic Dormitories. Tulane Camt iis. MARIA WIL KINS SHIIvLDS, Lady in charge of the Josephine Louise House (Newcomb College). 1231 Wa. ' ihinit lon . vLnuc. «f MARGARET GREEN DA " IS, Lady in charge of Newcomb House (Newcomb College). 1224 Fourth Street. MAUDE ROBINSON, Lady in (.hargo ..f 1 lie Morris House (Newcomb College). 1138 Wash- ington .{venue, VERINA JEFI ' " ERSON DAXIS, Lady in charge of The Gables (Newcomb College). IJ38 Fourth Sircrl. ETHEL ALICE TAYLOR, Stenographer, President ' s Otlice. 1131 Delacbaise Street. ALVINA L. MBERT, Stenographer, . rt Department (Newcomb College). 4637 CarroUlon Avenue. LILIAN ALICE C0LLI ' :NS, Stenographer, Post-Graduate Medical Department. 1543 Philip Street. LEAH ELVIE BANISTIiR, B.Sc, Stenographer, President ' s Office. 2321 St. Charles Avenue. LAWRENCE ANDRE WOGAN, Assistant in the Treasurer ' s Ofiice. 1709 Burgundy Street. GRACE RODD, Organist (Newccmib College). 2703 Chestnut Street. DESIREE ROMAN, Clerk at Pottery (Newcomb College). 1452 Marais Street. J.A.COB MEYIvR, Potter (Newcomb College). 2709 Cam ) Street. ALBERT JhnT ' TCRSON DICKlvRSON, Foreman of the University Press. 1117 Valmonl Street. HICRMAN FAIR IIUSTICDT, Engineer. 639 S. Miro Street. JOSEPH NORMAN HICDRICK, luigiueer (Newcomb College). 815 . ntoninc Street . 19 And now to the Alumni come, The mainspring of the whole; Each son and every daughter Helping onward to the goal. They bring the brick and mortar With which we wish to build; And they themselves the workmen Are, the fittest and most skilled. .4 nd into that work they put the spirit That some of us have called " Tulane, And from it does evolve the College Worthy to bear the glorious name. Onward, then, you mighty workers! Onward, upward, forward! Ye Undergraduates, remember Some day you ' II .Alumni be. I ' ve been so long remembered, I ' m forgot. 21 Tulane Alumni Association. Officers and Members of Executive Committee, 1908-1909. OFFICERS. I. I. Lemann, M.D., President. Charles L. Eshleman, M.D., .... Vice-President. John Reiss, . Secretary. Charles F. Fletchinger, .... Treasurer. Miss Ethel W. Perkins Historian. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Medical Department. M. J. Magruder, : I.D.t Charles L. Eshleman, M.D.J Law Department. Charles F. Fletchinger.! Iartin H. Manion.I College of Arts and Sciences. Walter S. LEWis.f Isaac I. Lemann, M.D. j College of Technology. C. Robert CnuRCHiLL.t John Riess.J Graduate Department. Douglas S. Anderson.! Alfred Raymond.! Newcomb College. Miss Ethel W. Perkins.! Iiss Lydia E. Frotscher.:! jTerm expires March, 1909. JTerm expires March, 1910. 22 Mrs. Caroline Tiuton. In Memory of Mrs. Mollie Moore Davis. [words by mollie M. DAVIS.] Air, " My Old Kentucky Home. " TULANE. On the Mississippi rolls by the cotton and the cane, Going down to the Gulf, going down; It takes to its breast the humming and the strain Of many a busy town; It hears as it goes the song of the rose On the edge of the flowery lea. And the unforgotten lays of the old plantation days. And bears them away to the sea. Chorus. Wait awhile, Mississippi; Oh, turn your tide again! While I sing a song to carry far away, A song of fair Tulane; While I sing a song to carry far away, A song affair Tulane. Ttdane looks out on the river as it flows. Going down to the Gxdf, going down; Her breast beats fast for the glory of her past And the pride of her young renown, A nd her glance sweeps on to the splendor of the dawn Of an ever-brightening day. When her name shall rise in a hymn to the skies And echo the lands far away. Chorus. 24 Seniors grand aiid Seniors mighty Ou n the earth, yet think it flighty; Things material they despise, Only things ethereal prize. This earth is much too sordid. And the pursuits here too low; So to regions high and lofty They on eerie wings would go; They would mount to higher regions. Where alt Knowledge reigns stipreme; Where their ideals are realized — Let us hope it ' s not a dream. 5 StNloE 26 ti fi n - " " Experience joined with common sense To mortals is a providence. " 37 Class History of 1909. HE CLASS of 1909 began in the years 1887, 1888, 1889, and 1890 with the appearance of many precocious chil- dren. These unusual children will account, in later years, for the many feats of genius at Newcomb, other- wise unexplainable. At the age of two such characters as these were noted : one child was showing signs of being a second Jenny Lind; several vaulted from crib to crib with great agility; two were debating in Latin; while some others were discussing a new magazine and a swim- ming-tank. These youngsters were carefully nurtured unto the age of college life ; they were then carefully collected by Dr. Dixon and placed (even as diamonds are placed in golden settings) in H. Sophie Newcomb College. As Freshmen they were, of course, very well behaved ; they bowed meekly to the upper classes, and wore the regulation bows and pumps; their locker-keys and lunches were put in the keeping of their sister Class ' 07. Their Sophomore year was not uneventful. After coaching the new Fresh- men in the ways of the College (removing the gongs off the College bells and other such slight amusements as these), they occupied themselves with basket-ball. The Junior year marked the beginning of many new activities at Newcomb, among which were : I. Establishment of the Newcomb Glee Club; IL The shower-baths. In their Senior year the following installations took place : in. The Newcomb Athletic Association : (a) Basket-ball, (b) Crew, (c) Tennis, (d) Track Team ; IV. The Latin Club ; V. The Students ' Club; VI. Banjo, Mandolin, and Guitar Club; VII. The Odds and Evens Debating Clubs; VIII. The Newcomb Arcade. Here the record breaks off abruptly. But we may safely prophesy that the Class of 1909 will stand among those of the Alumnae whose interest and work will ever be alive and active in the undertakings of their Alma Mater. Historian. President, Vicc-Prcxidcnl, Secretary, Treasurer, Historian, Poet, . Hilda Phelps Bertha Wulhrette Nettie Barnwell Jeanne Hvman LorisE Westfeldt Virginia Withers I ' LDWl ' R. llarnation with I ' V-rn. MOTTO. " Ad Asira f cr A s (ycrii . ' YELL. Nineteen naught nine! Nine nauqht nine! One nine naught nine! Nineteen nine! 29 Hilda Phelps. Mary Railey. Eda Loeb. Louise Westfeldt. Aimee Hyman. Sara Stern. Jeanne Hyman. Santlne Berenger. Martha Gilmore. 30 Lavinia Machauer. Rosetta Allen. Agnes George. Desiree Delcroix. Elise Braun. Rochelle Gachet. Caroltfie Hem. Virginia Withers. Nathalie Scott. 31 Edith Leopold. Myra Pond. Louise Snodgrass, Blanche Mohr. Dorothy Ackerman. Lucille Lewis. Natalie Barton. Nettie Barnwell. Bertha Wolbrette. Emma Booth. 32 Senior Class Statistics. AcKERMAN, Dorothy. — M: Agonistic (3, 4); French Circle (i, 2, 3, 4); Student Club (4); Y. W. C. A. i, 2.3); Tennis Club (1,2,3, 4); N. A. A. (4); Odds; Y. P. C. A.; Sub- Editor (3); Tulanian Class Editor (4); Dramatic Club Cabinet (3); Class Poet (i, 2). AuuiJN, RoSETTA Constance. — At, ' onistic (3, 4); French Circle (i, 2, 3, 4), Treas- urer (2); Student Club (4) ' ; Y. W. C. A. (i, 2, 3, 4); N. A. A. (4); Odds; Dramatic Club Cabinet (2); Hasket-Ball Team (2, 3). Barnwell, Nettie Cocks. — AA4 ; [ v]; Student Club (4); Agonistic (3, 4); Y. V. C. A. (2, 3,4), Secretary (3); N.A. A. (4); Odds (4); " Everyman " Play (3); Secretary of Class (4). Barton, Natalie Hampton. — Agonistic (3, 4); Student Club (4); Glee Club (3, 4); Y. W. C. A. (i, 2, 3, 4), Secretary (2), President (3), Vice-President (4); Tennis Club (3); N. A. A. (4); Odds (4); German Play (4); Basket- Bail Team (i, 2); Captain (i); Treasurer of Class (3). BociTii, E.M.MA W ' lLiiiR. — Agonistic (3, 4); French Circle (3); Student Club (4); (Jdds (4); Managing Editor of ' J ' ltlanc Weekly (4); Class Historian (3). Beranger, vSaintene Elizabeth. — Agonistic (3, 4); French Circle (i, 2, 3, 4); Student Club (4); Tennis Chib (3); N. A. A. (4); Odds (4). Brai ' N, Hlisi; B. rci,. v. — Agonistic (3,4); French Circle (3, 4); Student Club (4); Tennis Club (4); N. A. A. (4); Odds (4); Easy Chair (4); .Mabunui Club (3, 4); Secretary of Dramatic Club (2); wmi KKI " Matluinatics Prize (3); Class Secretary (3); Latin Club (4). DicLCKiiLx, Desiree Makie. — Agonistic (3, 4); French Circle {4); Sluileul Club (4); Banjo, Mandolin, and Guitar Club (4); Tennis Club (4); N. A. A. (4); Odds (4) " ; Latin Club (4). Di. ., JoSEriii.NE E. — French Circle (3, 4), ' ice-Presidenl (4) ; tJdds(4): I ' rench Play (3). G. ciii:t, Rochelle Rood. — A O T; Agonistic (3, 4); Student Club (4); V. V. C. A. (I, 2, 3); Tennis Club (4); " " Press Club (4); N. A. A. (4); Odds (4); Managing Editor of Tulane Weekly (4); Arcade Business Manager (4); Dramatic Club Cabinet (3), Business and Stage Manager (3); " Every- man " I ' lay {3); German Play (4); Winner of N ' irginia Lazarus Medal (3); Secretary of Class 12); Cluiirnian CcminiiiUT for Lectures. 33 George, Agnes T. — IIB ; [v]; Agonistic (3); French Circle (i, 2, 3, 4); Student Club (4); Glee Club (3, 4); Y. W. C. A. (i, 2, 3, 4); N. A. A. (4); Odds (4); Dramatic Club Cabinet (i, 2, 3), Vice-President (3); French Play (2, 3); Basket-Bail Team (i, 2, 3, 4); Vice-President of Class (i). Gilmore, Martha Nolan. — nB4 ; Green Tassel Club; Agonistic (3, 4); French Circle (2, 3, 4); Student Club (3, 4); Glee Club {3, 4), Manager (3); Tennis Club {4) ; Press Club (4) ; N. A. A. (4) ; Odds (4) ; Class Editor of Tulane Weekly (3); Sub Editor of Jambalaya (2); Editor-in-Chief of Arcade (4); Stage Manager of Dramatic Club (4) ; Committee on Players (3) ; French Play (2) ; Dramatic Play (2, 3, 4) ; Chairman of Committee on Decoration of Student Club, of Committee on Constitution of Student Club, of Com- mittee on Constitution of .4 (cadr. Hein, Caroline Gladys. — Nah Sukham; Agonistic (3); French Circle (i, 2, 3, 4); Student Club (4); Tennis Club (4); N. A. A. (4); German Play (4). Hyman, Aimee La Villebeuvre. — Agonistic (3, 4); French Circle (i, 2, 3, 4) , Secretary (3, 4); Student Club (4); Glee Club (4); Press Club (4); N. A. A. (4); Odds (4) ; Jambalaya Business Board (4); Business Manager of Jambalaya (4); French Play (4); Latin Club (4). Hyman, Jeanne La Villebeuvre. — Agonistic (3); Clerk of Congress, French Circle (I, 2, 3, 4), President (4); Student Club (4); Glee Club (4); Banjo, Mandolin, and Guitar Club (4) ; Business Manager N. A. A. (4) ; Odds (4) ; Basket-Bali ] lanager (2, 3); Treasurer of Class (4); Latin Club (4). Leopold, Edith Harriet. — Nah Sukham; Agonistic (3); French Circle (i, 2, 3) Student Club (4) ; Banjo, Mandolin, and Guitar Club (4) ; Tennis Club (4) N. A. A. (4); German Play (4); Basket-Bail Substitute (i); Team (2, 3, 4) Captain (4). Lewis, Lucile. — Agonistic (3, 4); French Circle (i, 2); Student Club (4); Y. W. C. A. (i, 2, 3, 4), Vice-President (3), Secret ary (4); Tennis Club (3, 4); N. A. A. (4); Odds (4); J. U. T. (4), President (4); Basket-Bali (i); Sub- Chairman Stunt and Stitute (2) ; Vice-President Statistics Committee for Class (2); Latin Club (i); Josephine Louise House for Jambalaya. Loeb, Eda Ruth. — Agonistic (3, 4); Student Club (4); Tennis Club (3, 4), Treasurer (3); Odds (4), Clerk of Congress (4); N. A. A. (4); Statistics Editor of Jambalaya (4); Dramatic Club Cabinet (3); Chairman of Dec- oration Committee for Memorial Day; J. U. T. (4), Treasurer (4). Machauer, Lavinia Edith. — xlgonistic (3, 4), Treasurer (3); French Circle (4); Student Club (4); Tennis Club {4); N. A. A. (4); Odds (4); Dramatic Club Cabinet (3); Latin Club (4). MoHR, Blanche. — Nah Sukham; Agonistic (3, 4); Student Club (4); Odds (4); Alabama Club (3, 4); J. U. T. (4); Basket-Bali Substitute (2, 3, 4); Cap- tain Josephine Louise Basket-Bali Team (3, 4). 34 Phelps, Hilda. —KKF; [v ' ]; Agonistic f, , 4), Speaker (3); French Circle (i, 2, 3, 4);vSludenl Club (4); Banjo, Mandolin, and Guitar Club (4);V. W. C. A. (i, 2, 3, 4); Tennis Club (4); . A. A. (4); (Jdds (4), .Senior Representative to Tulane Oratorical and Debating Council; Class Editor of Titlane Weekly (2); Dramatic Club Cabinet (4); Dramatic Play (2); Basket-Bail Team (i, 2, 3, 4), Captain (i, 2, 3); Prize Winner of Public Debate (3); President of Class (1,4); Junior Orator; Chairman of Literary Committee; Captain of University Basket-Bail Team (4). PoNU, MvKA Wright. — AA ; Agonistic (3, 4); Tulane Weekly Editor (3); French Circle (i); Student Club (4); Glee Club (3, 4); Y. W. C. A. (i, 2); Tennis Club (4); N. A. A. (4); Odds (4); Assistant Manager of Jamba- LAYA (3); Dramatic Club Play (2); Basket-Ball Team (2, 3, 4); President of Class (2). Railev, Mary Leacock. — XO; Agonistic (3, 4); French Circle (i, 2, 3, 4); Student Club (4); Y. W. C. A. (i, 2, 3, 4), Secretary (i); N. A. A. (4), President (4); Press Club (4); Odds (4)_; [v ' ]; Class Editor of Jamba- LAYA (i); Short Story Editor of Arcade (4); Dramatic Club Cabinet (i); President of Dramatic Club (4); Class Officer; Secretary (i); ' ice-Presi- dent (3); Chairman Summer Committee of Class 1909. Scott, Natalie Virginia. — Green Tassel Club; Agonistic (3, 4), Clerk of Con- gress (3), Secretary {3), Tulane Debating Council (3); French Circle (i, 2, 3, 4); Student Club (4), President (4); Banjo, Mandolin, and Guitar Club (4), President (4); French Play (2, 3); Dramatic Play (i, 2, 4); " Every- man " Play (3); Basket-Bail Team (2, 3, 4); Class Historian (2); Class Poet (3); Chairman Cap and Gown Day Reception Committee; Latin Club (4). Snodgrass, Louise Alston. — Student Club (4); Glee Club (3, 4), Secretary (4); Business Manager of Basket-Ball Team (4); Latin Club (4). Stern, Sara May Lillian. — Green Tassel Club; Agonistic (3, 4); French Circle (i, 2, 3, 4); Chairman Committee on French Lectures (4); Student Club (4); Glee Club (3, 4); President Glee Club (3, 4); Odds Literary Club (4); Ar- cade Board (4), Editor Book Department; Dramatic Club Play (3, 4); French Play (3); " Everyman " Play (3); Substitute Basket- Ball Team (2); Press Club (4); X. A. A. (4); Tennis Clulj (4), Senior Member Tennis Committee (4); Editor-in-Chief of Jamhalaya (4); Chairman Commence- ment Committee (4); Chairman of Cap and Gown Committee (4). Westfeldt, Louise Gladys Gustaf. — IIB ; Agonistic (-?, 4); French Circle (2, 3, 4); Student Club (4); Glee Club (3); Y. W. C. .V (2, 3, 4); . A. A. (4); Odds (4); [v ' ]; Lunch League; Green Tassel Club; Junior Editor of Tii- lanian; Sub-Editor of Jamhalaya (2, 4); " Ivveryman " Play (3); Basket- Ball Team (3, 4), Substitute (2); Class Historian (4); Chairman Senior Class Play Committee; Chairman Class Hymn Committee. WniiEKS, ' iK(;iM. Reese. — AOII; Agonistic (3, 4); French Circle (i, 2); Student Club (4): V. W. C. A. (1, 2); Press ' Club (4); N. A. A. (4); Odds (4), President (4); Alabama Club (3, 4), Governor (4); Sub-Editor of Tu- lane Weekly (2); Arcade luiitor of Poetry and Tone Study Department (4); French Play (2); " Everyman " Play (3); Subslilule Basket-Ball Team (3); Class Poet (4); Winner of 1903 Shakesjieare Prize (3); President of Class (3); Latin Club (4); President (4). 35 WoLBRETTE, Bertha. — Nah Sukham, Agonistic (3, 4), Treasurer (3); French Circle (i, 2, 3, 4), Treasurer (3); Student Club (4), Secretary (4); Glee Club (3, 4); Press Club (4); N. A. A. (4); Odds (4); Sub-Editor of Jamba- LAYA (3); Arcade Editorial Board (4); French Play (2); " Everyman " Play (3); Basket-Bali Team (i, 2, 3); Winner of Symposium Prize (3); Treasurer of Class (2), Vice-President (4); Latin Club (4). SPECIALS. Drott, Violet Lydia. — Student Club (4); Y. W. C. A. (1,2,3, 4) I Dramatic Play (3); " Everyman " Play (3). Rice, Irene Natalie. — AA . Rothschild, Myrtis Leonie.— Agonistic (3) ; Student Club (4) ; Banjo, Mando- lin, and Guitar Club (4); N. A. A. (4). 36 Boat Song. 1909, all luul! Spread our ' ikincj sail, A ml advcniiirmq Id us go, For the wind lugs hard, And Ihe coast, rock-scarred, Shows our hoine-fire burning low. Our hearts arc bold, A nd we ' ve fairy gold; 1 1 ' ((; hitler store could there be? So Jain woidd we for ' h From this hemmed m Xoi ' h To roiim the wide blue sea. Dear Dimple-cheek, she Shall captain be, .4 nd Calm-brow shall be mate, .4 nd A Imond-eyc-blue, Our pilot trxie. To Japan would carry us straight. Then , C car-gray-eye, Climb the masthead liiijli. The truest . ' orse of us all. ] ' ilh Ijilc-alaek And little Blue-black, I ' or none of you fears a fall. A nd all of the rest Shall pull with the be.1l For the port 0 Nner-can-he, 7 he plea.tantesi isle, 7 hough you . eck long lehile. Over Ihe .inn-blc. ' isrd sea. " There may be worship without words. " 3S Academic Senior Class History. I ' l ' W MoKIv MONTHS and our lilV al TuUuk- will be (.luk-fl, and wc will step forth as nun, to make our own way in the world. The past will be but as a dream to us — a dream which, however, will have left imjircssions ujion our minds ne er to be erased, no matter what befall us in our struggle with the world outside. This is the last time we will set down our history in llu- J. Mii.. L. Y. ; but far be it from the Senior Class to set down boastfully i s achievements of the jiasl; our record shall do this for us, and to that we refer you. In our days or hours of desjiondency these memories of our early achievements will llit across our minds, and will cheer us and spur us onward to greater things. Again, we will have them beside us in our hours of triumph, there to applaud and congratulate us on the added glory vc have achieved for old 1909. How pleasant indeed will these memories be when, seated before the tire, lost in reveries of the past, we ponder how, as timid Freshmen, we knocked upon the |)ortals of Tulane, eager to join the ranks of those who were alreadv battling with the Genii and Dragons of Learning! Of course, we were quite sure that we would soon outshine them with the great light of our understanding, and would vancpiish our enemies in a single conllict. Then again, as Sophomores, strutting boldly about, scarcelv deigning to glance at our more timid brothers, the Freshmen ! How well w ' e performed our all-important duty of introducing our ounger friends to the weird and invstic rites of college life by initiation ! Wasn ' t that a glorious night on which we completelv annihilated them in the annual rush for the tanki . nd that tug-of-war over the pond, in which contest we treated the I ' reshnien to a bath; and our scholastic victorv in a debate with them -the first forensic struggle ever had al Tulane between the two lower classes! How in deed these memories crowd upon us. each striving to outdo the other in claiming our attention ! But now the scene changes. We ha e entered into the dignified period of our lives. We are Juniors. Wc ])ass along with dignilied ste]) and demeanor, admonishing the too inlre])id Sophomore, or advising the timid I ' Veshman. Our i)umps of Freshman conceit and Sophomoric im])ortance have been well smoothed out by the ])hrenological treatment given us by the more learnetl Professors. Here again we showed our great ability b - organizing a Junior-Senior debate, the first ever held. Again the scene changes in cpiick kaleidosco])ic succession. What is this scene which now presents itself to us — a long row of boys clad in loose flowing garments with square-looking cajis on their heads? . h! now the procession moves closer, and we see that they are the Seniors— the envy of the Juniors, the admira- tion of the I ' reshnien. Now we see ourself walking along, scarcely able to keep from smiling in self-satisfaction as we glance about us al the asl crowd assembled to witness our glory and triumph. How our heart beats and our bodv treml)les as we walk down to receive our diploma amid the cheers of the assembled multi- tude! How fervent is the hand shake of our father! How sweet and tender our mother ' s kiss! How kind and frieiidly the congratulations of all about us as wc ste]) from the platform ! And then our reverie ends; not willinglv, howexer. for sweet would it be in- deed, could we sit and dream forcNir of these llu ' liajipiest days of our lives. HlSToKl.W. " oi). Senior Class Statistics. ArxuulT, a. H.— Literary; T. A. A. (i, 2, 3); Glcndy-IUirkc- Literary Society (I, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club (3); Class Historian (4); Class lulitor on Jamija- LAYa; Debating Team; Managing Ivditor of Tidanian; C. C. C; Secretary Glcndy-Burke Literary Society (3, 4). Blanchard, W. J.— I K2; KA i ; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; T. A. A. (I, 2, 3, 4); Class Foot-Ball Team; A ' arsity Foot-Ball Team (2); Class Track Team (2); President Class (2); Vice-President Class (i). BiERHORST, G. W. — Law Academic; President Forum; Member Law Debating Club; Member Tulane Oratorical and Debating Council; Tulane Forensic Club; Assistant Editor Tn aiiiiui. Clayton, J. P. — Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. FoLLETT, John B. — KAO; Literary; ' Cross-Country Club (2, 3, 4); Chapel Choir (i, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club (3, 4); Glendy-Burke Literary Society (2, 3, 4). FoRTiER, James J. A. — A0; 0NE; Literary; T. A. A. (i, 2, 3, 4); Junior German Club; Treasurer Junior German Club; Glendy-Burke Literary So- ciety (I, 2, 3, 4); ' ice-President Sophomore Class; Managing Editor O hr ami Blue (2); ' ice- President French Circle (2, 3); Member Athletic Fund Committee; ' ice-President Tulane Athletic Association; Student Body Ed- itor Tulane Weekly (2); Class Editor Tulane Weekly (2, 3); Managing Ed- itor Tulane Weekly (3); Assistant Business Manager 1907 Jambalaya; Chairman Literary Committee 1908 Jambalaya; Business Manager 1909 Jambalaya; Editor-in-Chief of ' Tulane Weekly. 1908-09; Tulane Rowing Club; Tulane Night Committee of 1909. FranTZ, L. T. — KA ; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; President Student Body; President of Class (i, 3, 4); Captain Basket-Ball Team (2, 3, 4); Track Team (i, 2, 3); ICditor-in-Chicf 1909 Jambalaya. Jackson, C. C. — Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; T. A. A. (2, 3, 4); Tug- of-War Team (2); Choir (i,); Foot-Rail Team it,); Class Track Team (• ); Glee Club (3, 4). JUDD, M. H. — 2N; Civil and Ivleetrical Ivngineeriiig; Track Team; T. A. . . (, . 4). Lfvv, F. K. — Mechanical and Ivleetrical luigineering. M.WWELL, 11.— IlKA; KA ; Mechanical and likclrical hingineering. MeneFee, J. C. — IlKA; KA ' ; ' X ' arsitv Foot - Ball Team; A ' arsity Base - Ball Team; A ' arsily Track Team; Business Manager TuUiue Weekly: President Athletic Association; Sub- Editor of Tiihiniati, Jambalav. , and TuLuu- Weekly. 41 Pagaud, Jas. Lea. — KA4 ; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Class Foot- Ball Team (2) ; Tug-of-War Team (2) ; Assistant Business Manager Tu- lane Weekly; Tulane German Club (3, 4); Junior Cotillion Club (2, 3); Picayune Representative at Tulane (2, 3, 4). PoGOLOTTi, Louis. — Sugar Engineering; T. A. A. Schmidt, A. H. — KA$; Literary; T. A. A. (i, 2, 3, 4); Secretary Class (4); Clerk of Congress Glendy-Burke Literary Society (2, 3); Secretary Glendy- Burke Literary Society (3); Sub-Editor Tulane Weekly (2, 3); Sophomore Debating Team (2); Dormitory Tennis Club (2, 3, 4); Glee Club (3, 4). ScoGiN, J. T. — KA ; $K2; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; T. A. A. (i, 2, 3, 4); Tug-of-War Team (2); Class Foot-Ball Team (2); ' Varsity Foot-Ball Team (3); Class Track Team (i, 2); ' Varsity Track Team (i, 2); C. C. C. (i, 2, 3); Class Historian (2). Scott, N. S. — KA; KA$; Civil Engineering; T. A. A. (i, 2, 3); Senior German Club; Junior Cotillion Club; Junior Prom. Committee; Class Foot-Ball Team; ' Varsity Foot-Ball Team (4); Class Track Team (i, 2). Seiler, S. S. — Civil Engineering; Glee Club; Class Representative on Jamba- lay a. Smith, John H. — IIKA; KA$; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Vice- President Class (3); ' Varsity Foot- Ball Team (i, 2, 3, 4); ' Varsity Track Team (2); Class Track Team (i, 2). ViLLOLDO, R. — AKE; Sugar and Industrial Chemistry; Surveying; T. A. A.; Tulane German Club. Williams, W. J. — KA t ; Civil Engineering; ' Varsity Track Team (2, 3); Yell Leader (3); ' ice-President C. E. Glee Club; Dormitory Committee. 42 !OillHr: Sieilii. ' " A wise physician, sl illed our wounds to heal, Is more than armies to the public weal. " 4; History of the Class ' 09, Medical. Four long years have elapsed since the stork presented the Class ' 09 to " Chaille, Dean, " saying: " These are the chosen sons of jEsculapius. Prepare them well for the arduous duties of their noble profession. The health and Hves of many thousands shall be entrusted to their keeping. They shall preside at the sick-bed and have power over life and death. Prepare them well. " From that good day to the present time we have labored unceasingly and have succeeded in enriching our minds with many of the sacred truths of medicine, which are now securely stored away in the gray matter of our cerebrums. Our knowledge, quite profound, is unquestioned by the laity, and even the Faculty admit that we are learned far beyond our years. Our Professors have always ex- pressed the greatest praise for our accomplishments and for the brilliancy of our intellects. We proved our superiority over the Class ' 08 in a competitive exam- ination for interneships in the Charity Hospital. Of the thirteen internes selected last year, eight were chosen from the Class ' 09, while only five were selected from the Class ' 08. It has been said that the greatest benefit to be derived from a college education is the acquirement of that ability to successfully explain to others that which you do not understand yourself. This was partly true of our Class in their compre- hensive elucidations of the larval circuit of the ankylostoma duodenalis, and in enumerating the minute details of the mata s obliterative endoaneurysmorrhaphy with partial arterioplasty. All modern books on surgery will record the fact that we first perfected the theoretical technique of the famous operation for choltcys- tenterojejunostomy. There are many other wonderful achievements which lack of space forbids us to mention. Let it sufifice us to say that our record as students is without a parallel in all the past history of Tulane. In future years, when sitting by the family fireside, enjoying the aroma of a good cigar, lost in revery and meditation, we wonder if our sentiments will be ex- pressed by the following lines : Last evening I was talking With a doctor, aged and gray, Who told me of a dream he had, I think ' twas Christmas day. ' While snoozing in his dfiice A vision came to view: He saw an angel enter Dressed in garments white and new. 44 Said the aiigt.!, " I ' in I ' roiii ln_-a i. ' ii ; The Lord jusl sent me down To bring yon up to glory And put on your golden crown ; You ' ve been a friend to everyone And worked hard night and day; You ' ve doctored many thousands And from few received your ])ay. ,So we want you up in glory, For you have labored hard, And the good Lord is preparing Your eternal, just reward. " Then the angel and the doctor Started up towards glory ' s gate, But when passing close to hades The angel murmured, " Wait: I ' ve got a place to show you; It ' s the hottest place in hell; Where the ones who never paid you In torment always dwell. " And beyond the doctor saw there His old patients by the score. And grabbing up a chair and fan He wished for nothing more; But was bound to sit and watch them As they sizzle, singe, and burn. And his eyes would rest on debtors Whichever way they ' d turn. Said the angel, " Come on, doctor, There ' s the pearly gates to see. " But the doctor only muttered, " This is heaven enough for me. " HiSToKI.W " . 45 Green, Jos. E., McLain, Miss. — " He was fore -ordained to be a Preacher, and not a Medical Stu- dent. " Believes in Ham and Fu- ture Hell for Cigarette-Smokers. Wilson, John W., Silver Creek, Miss. — " A good farmer ruined. " Witte, Ben Otto, Shelby, Tex- as. — " Silence is his onlv acquire- ment. " Locke, Wellington, Lumber- ton, Miss. — President Class, ' 07- 08 . " Spitting on the floor tends to spread disease and is forbidden by la v. Tobacco - users take notice. " Finley, Robert C, New Or- leans, La. — Class President, ' 06- 07. Debater, Democrat-Repub- licans; Champion Pie-Eater; The- sis Advocate. Noted for having the biggest head in school. Littlepage, G. Frederick, Mount Sterling, Ala. — " Typical Rounder and Exhorter; would make a good revivalist if re- formed. " flg i Whitsitt, Lee M., M.Ph., Fort Worth, Texas.— " The Grand Old Man. " Fourteen miles ahead of the band. " Matrimony has many children, so has he. " Just ask him about caloric value. Galloway, A. Herbert, M.D., Laneville, Tex. — XZX. " Yarn leader; shakes when he laughs like a big bowl of jelly. " White, J. Perry, Hattiesburg, Miss. — " If you desire informa- tion in Neurology, see me. " Allums, W. Benjamin, Ring- gold, La. — Was taken for a preacher at a Carnival Ball. Smith, Robert M., Margonzae, La. — " I should have been a Ho- bo. " Spoiled by going to Med- ical College. Jones, H. Varnado, Zona, La. — The banana fiend. ll.irlon, Cluis. M,, A.B., Ar Tiiorv, Miss. — Interne Charil ' IIosi)ilal. XZX, KA. An ora- tor. A warm friend of the Dean ' s. " Welcome to our City. " Livingston, ' allace H., Louis- ville, Miss. — Thymol in 20-gr. doses did the work. Letten, Alden H., New Or- leans, La. — A line-looking man without a sweetheart. Ask him where he has his hair manicured Watkins, Miles A., Faunsdale, Ala.— A0, 0NK, AKB. " Old Stew. " Class Editor J amh. lay. ' 06-07. Ilis ambition is to live in Lynchburg, Va. Quest ion ! Quizes Dr. Lewis on all subjects. Williams, R. Lee, Bogu-Chitto, Miss. — A live-cent sport. We are ashamed to say the rest McGufTcy, J. Hardee, B a k e 1, La. — Been with Hardy so long la has learned to know. Bailev, Julian T., Laurel, Miss. — 1 X. Sees no connection between pertussis and whooping- cough. Williamson, Ellison H., Isney, Ala. — Will make good anywhere. Reduces graft to a science. Was once a policeman. Hutchinson, J. Thomas, An- uona, Tex. — " Hutchinson ' s Tri- ad. " Black, Alphonso E., T o o n e, Tenii. — Doesn ' t believe in the I ipluhalmo-Tuberculin Reaction. Kno.x, Wm. E.. Ir., ew Or- Kans, La. — K2, AKK. Would l.itik like a man — under the mi- iriisci)])e. Neal, Sauuiel F., Winona, Miss. — " A harmless creature who exists among us. " Lewis, R. Leslie, Paris, Tex. — X. " Bobbie, the rough-neck, from the Lone Star State. Mem- ber of the famous Tulane-Texas Club; also a book agent. Lawton, John E., Jr., Natchez, Miss.— 4 Bn. Hell to stop when properly wound up. From the tym- pa n-ic rattle of his voice one would imagine that Solomon had come back to earth. Adv.: vSuits Cleaned and Pressed. Ton- sorial Artist. — ■ Watterson, Charles P., New Orleans, La. — Expects to oust Dr. Duval next year. We have never seen him. " Yea, verily, I say unto vou, from nothing nothina; is made. " Braswell, W. Cicero, A.B., El- ba, La. — " George Wash, Jr. " He is game with the ladies. Littell, Isaac F., Opelousas, La. — AOA. " Feminology is my specialty. " The man with the placid smile. Gill, W. Gregg, Clinton, Miss. — Class President, ' 05-06; In- terne Charity Hospital. " Just look who I am ! ' ' Hyde, A. Sidnev J., A.B., Am- ite, La. — HKA. " R. F. D. " ; " a live question. " Wonder if he will ask St. Peter anv questions? Gelpi, laurice J., A.B., New Orleans, La. — $X. " " Hot Dem. " Will laugh at an }■ thing. R. — Wine and Beers hvperemia for all diseases. Russell, Grover C, Daniel, Miss. — T he mother ' s boy. " Please, Dr. Dyer, let me go home. " Phillips, Wm. D., Lakeland,. La. X, 2N. " Pretty, " and well was he dubbed. Interne Charity Hospital. Prosser, Joseph T., Alexandria,. La. — Will argue with anybody on anything, whether he knows any- thing about it or not. What he doesn ' t know. Osier and Da Cos- ta fail to record. Brannin, Edward B., A.B., Dal- las, Tex. — A©, X. " Bran- nie, " the nurses ' favorite; the scribe for Prof. ] Iatas. Where did h e get the zebra suit? " Lew- is, is my hair parted straight? " Editor-in-Chief Jambalaya, ' 08- 09; Secretary Treasurer Class ' 08-09. Miller, Ivdward T., Newton, Tex. — XZX. The p 11 s; i 1 i s t i c kid. Can ' t l " or,i;et tluU lie wme the Matas splint. Cooper, Albert S., Alexandria, La. — " The Infarct. " The Lord intended him to he a man. vStunted. Faivre, Geo. W ' .. M.I ' h., New Orleans, La.— AOA. ■ If at firsl you don ' t succeed, tr ■, try ajjain. " I.afferty, Elbert E., Gurdop, Ark. — Interne Charity Hospital. The old maids ' favorite. Wouldn ' t kill a cockroach. Box, Chester C, Dotheu, Ala. — Bn. From Do then — not exactly Dotheii. but eighteen miles in the siii)urbs. .V doctor in talk and a ranuer in walk. Moers, Richard 11., M.I ' h., New Orleans, La.-- AOA. 1 n I e r u i. Charity Hospital, . lways ready to olTer su ijt ' tions. What Dr. Gessuer fails to know, lie a -ks Moers. Hand, Albert P.. A.U., Shu- buta, Miss.— KA. A little boy !.(one to the bad. Malnutrition, marasmus, and rickets. Cole, J. Clifton, A.B., Brandon, Miss.— AKK. President Class, ' o8- 39. Dignified in class- meeting. Once a country school-teacher, but keeps it con- cealed. Ivostmayer, Hiram ' ., New Orleans, La. — X. Interne Charity Hospital. " The straw- berry blonde. " Always gets an- other fibroid for the Class. ISailev, P. Sanford, Warren, Ohio.— 1 K ; X. Has the ijrace and elegance of a Polish iirince. Kory, Roscoe C, .V.H.. New Orleans, La. — Class Editor J. m- u. i.. Y. , ' 05-06; Interne Charity IIosi)ital. The man behind the • ' Dock. ' Why has he not. ' — ' The white cloak. " St. Martin, Thaddeus I.. Hou- lua. La. — A K K. Interne Charity Hospital. .Vmbilious in ,1 .social way, but admits he is en- lirelv loo slow. Dawson, Harris P., Montgom- ery, Ala. — K2 4 X. " How ' s the Bump, kid? " Aspirated and found blood; autopsy showed aneurism. Socially, a lion; mentally, a Solomon; hospitally, a house surgeon. St. Martin, Hugh P., Theriat, La. — AKK. " Old Daddy Saint. " Reminds one of Mother Goose on Butterworth ' s clinic day. Is budding late, but will bear flowers. Salerno, Emmanuel F., New- Orleans, La. — " Sally. " " In on- ion there is strength. " Keller, Alfred H., New Or- leans, La. — Bn. Interne Charity Hospital. Led the Hos- pital — How? ( ' Nuff said.) " Dr. Bell, let me aspirate that man for oedema of the lungs? " Legg, John ' aughan, Elk- mont, Ala. — $X, KA. Popular, but not handsome. Rew, Chas. E., Shreveport, La. — The Dean. A good advertise- ment for a hair-restorer. Who said he sat in the first row? Michael, Jeffreys C, New Or- leans, La. — Aspires to pugilistic honors. Copy boy for Krause Co. We don ' t know where he is going, but he ' s on his way. Has latest dope on " skoits. " Leidenheimer, Henry, New Or- leans, La. — Interne Charity Hos- pital. His hair is not red, his complexion is not auburn, but his name is " DENNIS. " Staton, D. Eli, Swanlake, Miss. —AKK, 2X. His girl says he is the candy kid. His stride is the exact width of a corn-row. Beyt, J. Lamar, Moreauville, La. — Better known as " Bite. " Spends one hour per day comb- ing his hair; outside o ' that, he ' s all right, though. Eontenot, Gilbert G., Ville Platte, La. — Calculus - hunting was his long suit. Blackshear, S. M., Robeline, La. — I X. Interne Charity Hospital. We wish we knew him better; he ' s so distant. Butler, Timothy J., Vicksburg, ] Iiss. — Sazaracs, gin fizzes, and cocktails, flakes himself con- spicuous by his absence. Leake, Wm. W., New Orleans, La. — 2AE, $X. " Billy. " A social star. Interne Charity Hospital. The benzine - buggy - machine man. I ' .nrki-tl, Wyatt T.. UothcMi, Ala. — A j;ood preacher spoiled to make an indifferent doctor. Miller, Weston P., Carenero, La. — Bn. " Little Rufus. " The spaghetti kid ; the Da,s;o girls ' idol. Lett, Frank M., M.S., Eclectic, Ala.— X, SAE. Instructor in Physics and Chemistry. Loves to dream of country sausage. Twenty-four fried oysters, piece of pie, and a cup of coffee. Gunn, Tipton A., A.M., Calla, Ala.— BI[, A. Historian, ' 07-08. A gun in everything; surgery a specialty. V o u 1 d make a good butcher. A great politician. Taciuino, (ico. J., New Orleans, La.— " Tack. " " There ' s nolh ing in a name. " Never lets busi- ness interfere with his dancing. Wade, J. Lavellc, D ' Arhonue, La. — Would be of value in the pediatric service. Rogers, I ' rank A., Forest Home, La. — The worst thing we know against him, " He ' s from . labama. " Adams, James L, Locust Ridge, La. — KA, AKK. Oh! why did he amputate the mous- tache ? " I-l() ;e, Arthur F., Mena, Ark. — Class Editor J. Mii. L. YA, ' 08-09. I o fy c c i a mnlico m c )t I s a. W ' oidd-be hospital interne. Wlio said he cried? inhnson, .M. Franklin, Midland Citv, . la. — Said to be a lady- kilkr. Nil fa talities so far re- purled. Hovd. John T., Summit, Miss. A O A . Secretary - Treasurer, 06-07. ' l li ' ' " f ' l " ll joke, and hear him laugh. Nabers, Sanuiel. F.. U.D.S., Iiirmiugham, Ala. — ATH. I X. Waiter, bowl of antitoxin stiup, rouple of vaccinated eggs, and a ,hiss o distilled water. " Knolle, K i n c k C, Industry, Tex.— AKK. " Comin ' thro ' the rye. " Being from Industry, he ' s not far behind. Morvant, Michael F., Ph.G., Jeannerette, La. — i X. " His dig- nity doth hedge him in. " Carter, Roscoe O., B.S., More- house, L,a. — AOA. Mulford ' s goods, Hosiery, Post-cards and Quills. " I insist I don ' t know, Dr. Lewis. " Chapman, Chas. H., Geneva, Ala. — Historian, ' 08-09. " I d rather sleep than eat. " " Bill, give me a cigarette. " Oglesby, J. Malcolm, B.S., H a w k i n s V i 1 1 e, Ga. — X. " Grandpa. " A culture media for malarial plasmodia. Gamble, Paul G., Guntown, Miss. — AKE, « X. " The bash- ful, long-legged boy. " Gambler by name, if not by nature. Fisher, R. Herschel, E v e r- green. La. — His chief joy in life is cheering Guthrie. " The busi- est idler in town. " Dey, W. Pettus, M.D., Pine Barren, Fla. — 4 Bn. A wind- jammer from Florida. Brown, Fred. T., New Orleans, La. — tX. Captain Foot ball Team, ' 08-09. For " dope " on legs, see Brown. (Tulane ' s left tackle.) Wise, Samuel P., Plains, Ga. — K2, $X. Interne Charity Hos- pital. Very wise ; looks twice be- fore he jumps — then decides not to jump. W a 1 1 s, E 1 i M., Texarkana, Tex. — AOA. The ladylike man. Spent a fortune buying talcum powder. Robards, Eugene M., New Or- leans, La. — AOA. We met him yesterday. W alhuw James E., New ( )r leans, La. — ilBn. " My Thesis: Uncinariasis and .Matrimony. " W riL;lu, ' I ' homas E., Simsboro, La. — We pity his children if the - sit under Dr. Dver. Tenney, W. I ' ., New Orleans, La. — " He luu ' c w c n t from among us. " Page, Boney W., A.B., Teach- eys, N. C— AKK. " A lily of the valley; would not steal a kiss from his grandmother. " I ' .i-r, j. Herbert, Red Water, Te.x. — The chorus girls ' deliglil Supporter of Chinese restau rants. Soon to be married and also a member of that famous Tulane-Texas Club. . Hardy, Julian C, B.S., Le- compte. La. — KA ; X. Class Editor I. MH. i.. v. , ' 07-08. As- sistant Clieniieal Laboratory. A knocker from L. S. U.; take him back to Baton Rouge. I.Dckett, Basil Lee, Henderson, Texas. — A friend to everybody. Expects to do evangelistic work among the colored brethren of Africa. Gill, A. Mack, Clinton, Miss. — Class Editor Jamb. i-. va, ' 06-07. The cha]) with the Risus Sardoni- cus. On account of his gilded teeth, this fellow will be valuable at autopsy. (nienther, I ' ' rank ]., Moulton, Tex. — XZX. Expert in Cow- ology. The only one of his kind. Xix, James T., Jr., . ew Or- leans, La. — B0n ; iBn. " Pro- fessor. " Interne Charity Hos- pital and one of Matas ' splints. Is trying to sell his half interest in Charity Hospital. " He sho is sotT. " Brooks, William F., Jr., Crow- ley, La. — . ' VKK. Desires to be transferred to Sophie Newconib. A nice kid he is, and is guaran- teed to shine in any society. . 1- so " loves his tea. " Rush, M. Albert. B.S., Missis- sippi City. Miss. — AO.V. Tu- lane ' s Ichabod Crane. Has his hair cut after the fashion set by Prof. .Vrchinard. . n admirer of Hr He Buvs. Reynaud, Brunner B., M.D., New Orleans, La. — 2X. Lead- er of the Hammer and Anvil Club. He never smiles, but sometimes his face slips. Goodall, Claude L., Bisque, Texas. — XZX. Farmer, phil- anthropist, cow-puncher, and an intimate friend of Bryan. McDonald, R. Clarence, L. L, Bells, Tenn. —XZX. " The man from Glengarry. " Miles, W. Lee, El Dorado, Ark. — Supporter and intimate friend of Heinemann. Childress, Hermann J., M.D., Gilmer, Texas. — " Wooly from Texas. " Says barbers are not known in his neck o ' the woods; a good fellow, nevertheless. Warren, George T., Union Church, Miss. — AKK, K2. Noted for his good looks, red hair, and big " chaws " of to- bacco. . Hunt, Earle H., Clarksville, Ark.— XZX, nKA. Class Ed- itor Jambalaya, ' 08-09. Any kicks to be made about these sta- tistics, see him. If you don ' t find him in front of Holmes ' , cross over to Cusach ' s. Insisted on knowing what Lett was doing in the bath-tub. Bayle, Jules J., New Orleans, La. — Dignity! Dignity! In him, thou art personified. Has never heard of Gillette, the razor-man. Davie, Nicholas T., Blocton, Ala.— XZX. " Nux Vomica. " He doesn ' t make much noise, but covers the ground. Elebash, Clarence C, Selma, A 1 a. — KS, X. " Jew Ba- by. " " Fellows, when I was to V. M., I — " (Hasty exit every- body.) " Oh, you Jew! " Has aspirations, and is foolish about his prospects of living in Selma. O ' Connor, Fleming J., Jack- son, Tenn. — 2AE, X. " Pat, the eye-man. " " Aind ' t it? " Carey, Victor, D ' Arbonne, La. — The sport. Loud ties, fancy hose, and that sweater — that ' s ah. Yeagcr, ' aii (ik ' iiii, Alrxuii dria, La. — The bigKesl rrafUT in school; eciuals Joe Daily of Tex- as. For notes on any Professor, see him. Fowler, Wirt D., Liberty Hill, Texas. — The Texas Club Presi- dent. " A head so hard would scarce be scarred by impact with acomet. " " Quite " the freak. Lynch, Charles P., Pendleton, Texas. — The front-porch favor- ite. Developed emphysema from blowinif foam ofT coca cola. Martinez, Norman D., A.M., White Castle, La. — Believes that Red Rock whisky will make a rabbit fisrlu a cow. Gibson, |(ihn S., Collins, Miss. — Wanted: " .V boarding-house that I have never tried. " Rougon, Isadore B., Chenal, La. — You can ' t judge a man by his looks. Nichols, Everette O., Locknev, r e X a s. — XZX. " Dr. Nick- holes. " Has a habit of getting his hands in the way. Speaking if overcoats — well, his speaks for itself. Lnochs, kol)ert L. Crystal Springs, Mis s.— " I ' K1 ' , AKK. ' Bobby. " ' ice-President Class, 07-08. The drug-store blonde. .Special attention called to j his spex, " " settin ' " astride his nose. - • • ■ ' ■ Brock, Gibson F., Moscow, Texas. — Fell off the water-wag- on, but has managed to get on :i ' , ' ain. Buchanan, Charles C, Collins, Miss. — AO. . ' i c e - President Class, ' 08-01;. Believes in mov- ing and not jjaying board ; can cliange boarding-houses on three minutes ' notice. Ilardv, 11. W . , . ewlon, Texas. .XZ.X. If fat was music, he would be a whole brass band. l-roehe, W. J., NLA.. RaceUind, l.a. Mav be seen on Canal any lime wilii his coat lurneil wrong ide out. Will defend Hunt while he receivers kicks regarding these statistics. Just as little Freshmen come to be great Sophomores, Undergo great ordeals to reach upper classmen shores, Naughty little Freshmen, who bow to Sophomore reign, In due time they too will Sophomore title gain. On a not far distant day likewise will the Juniors greet Reward long looked for, now at hand— when Seniorhood they ' 11 meet. 56 57 President M. Monroe. U-jVice President li. Shlenker, ' ' B ' i Secretary J. Hollingsworth.} , " Sr, V ' Treasurer L. Herold. 1 ) t ' ' ' 58 Junior Class History The History of the Class of 1910 dates from October i, 1906, when a mighty band of Freshmen, then unknown to the other Classes, passed through the gates of Newcomb College. This new army of people, possessed of beauty, genius, strength, and talent, and composed of the natives of Louisiana, Mississippi, Texas, and various other States, had a large problem to face : this was to conquer what was to them new territory, called " Newcomb. " Needless to say, 1910 was bril- liantly victorious, and is now enjoying the fruits of her success. My dear readers, please don ' t think that what we have said or what we intend to say further is con- ceit on the part of the Class; it is merely a repetition of facts, known so well by the Faculty and student-body of Newcomb, as well as the world at large. From the very first few weeks at College the Faculty realized the worth and courage and strength that endowed the new-comers. As the chronicles show us, our Freshman year was noted for its quality and the defeats of the many subjects we " tackled. " We shall not attempt to illustrate any one victory, as a limited space is required. Our career as Sophomores was a most brilHant one. The army marching under the colors of Olive and Gold began to be feared. Our intellectual knowl- edge, as is found in the reports of the Faculty, was most amazing. Our many discoveries in Chemistry and Physics, our numerous historical outlines, and the multitude of English essays which took their shapes in the forms of nightmares, have all been remembered and have added much to raising the standard of our Alma Mater. Then that wonderful defeat of the Pump Law and the fall of the 191 1 banner have placed us high on a pinnacle from which we shall never descend. Since we do not wish to create an ill-feeling among our fellow-students, we shall make no mention of the athletic quahty of glorious 19 10. This subject is a very disagreeable one to discuss, so we shall favor the College as a whole by keep- ing quiet. Two brilliant years have passed by, and we have now entered the most de- lightful of all — the Junior. We reaUze the responsibility laid upon our shoulders, and are doing our best (and feel sure we have succeeded) to set an example to the rest of the students. We feel thoroughly justified from the respect and cordiality we receive on all occasions. We have already made a name for ourselves in the Evens; and, as one has already remarked, the very best talent in the Glee Club is found from this Junior Class. You will find that in the future our athletic and dramatic abilities will be most praiseworthy; believe me when I say this. Now we hope that in after years the name of the Class of 1910 shall be so glorious that it shall never be forgotten at Newcomb. Let us all join in and cheer the dearest of all Classes, that of 1910. 1910! 1910! This is our cry ! V-i-c-t-o-r-y ! One-a zipi ! Two-a-zipi ! Zipi-zipi-zan ! 1910! 1910! Beat us if you can ! Historian. 60 A Strain from Orpheus ' Lyre. I. The Inspiration. II7;i )i Miiiic ' x power had sopihcd bis weary soul, ll7uK lender sounds brought calm unlo his heart, The strains of Orpheus gained their jarihesl goal. And from his lyre there rose, wdh mystic art, A theme whose sweetness filled the earth with joy; Ayid he whose voice coidd move trees, beasts, and men- Could calm the raging Furies, and destroy A sinner ' s thirst; could stop I xion ' s wheel, And stay the falling stone ' s long, endless course — Gave forth a song that made all creatures feel That in this strain there was a magic force. II. The Theme Is Borne Aloft. With gentle murmur through the endless air The magic theme was borne with holy love, A7id, treasured in charmed realms with lend ' rest care. It slept; and while it slept the spirits from above Enriched its sieectness with a sacred strain. And as the years flew by it grew in strength; Its pathos grew; its sad, its sweet retrain, Grew mellow in its age, until at length It ripened, and the time drew ever nigh . When, in its glory, it would reach the earth, And, raising forth its voice, would sound on high To celebrate a deed of wondrous worth. The Melody Btrsts Forth. .1 last there came a day when through the air The melody burst forth i i all its glee, A)ul o ' er the earth no strain . ' o .nceet and rare Since Orpheus ' time had wrought such harmony. A nd on this day all creatures felt its spell: All listened, and in ev ' ry living heart Came jay. A magic power .urmed to dwell Within this strain, 7ehieh was indeed apart • ' )•())» earthly music; ami this wondrous song. Reverberating, ,« (( « (■( forth aga i n To celebrate, in accents . -weel and long. The glory of the Class of Nineteen Ten. 6i Newcomb Junior Class Statistics. Bloomfield, Anna H.— Glee Club (2); Y. W. C. A. (2, 3). BouSLOG, Helen M. — Student Club (3); Evens (3); Tulane Weekly Class Editor (i); Latin Club (3), Treasurer. Crouse, Florence H. — KKF; Agonistic (3); Student Club (3); Glee Club (2), Treasurer (3); Y. W. C. A. (i, 2, 3); Tennis Club (2, 3); N. A. A. (3); Evens (3); Alabama Club, Lieutenant-Governor (2), Auditor {3); [v ' ]; Manager Basket-Bail Team (i); Class Treasurer (2). CusT, Sarah S.— Agonistic (3); Student Club (3); Glee Club (2, 3); Y. W. C. A. (i, 2), Cabinet (3), President; Evens (3); Jambalaya Statistical Editor (3); Dramatic Club Cabinet (i, 2); Basket-Bali Team (2), Manager. Dixkelspiel, Clara E. — Agonistic (3); Student Club (3); Evens (3); German Play (3); Basket-Bali Team (i). Drake, Clifford E.— KKF; Student Club (3); Y. V. C. A. (i, 2, 3); N. A. A. (3); Evens (3); [v " ]; Jambalaya Statistical Editor (i); Dramatic Club Cabinet (2). Dunn, Marion B.— Student Club (3); Y. W. C. A. (2, 3); Tennis Club (2); N. A. A. (3); Evens (3); Latin Club (3). Dunn, Regina L.— Student Club 13); Y. W. C. A. (i, 2, 3); Tennis Club (2); Evens (3); Latin Club (3). FiCKLEN, Elizabeth F. — KKr; French Circle (3); Evens (3); Dramatic Club Play (i); Basket-Bali Team (i), Substitute (2). Gauche, Mildred. — Y. W. C. A.; Regular. GoDCHAUx, Justine A. — Agonistic (3); French Circle (3); Student Club (3); Glee Club (3) ; X. A. A. (3) ; Evens (3) , President; Dramatic Club Play (2) ; Captain Basket-Bali Team (2, 3); Class Secretary (i). Gregory, Lucile M.— Y. W. C. A. (3); Basket-Bali Team (i); Latin Club. Herold, Leah. — Agonistic (3); Student Club (3); Secretary Tennis Club (2); Evens (3); Clerk and Business Manager Tulanian; Dramatic Club Cabinet (2); Class Treasurer (3) ; Latin Club (3). HiCKSON, Phyllis D. — M; Y. W. C. A. (3); Secretary Evens (3); [V]; Manager Basket-Bali Team (3) ; Latin Club (3). HoLLiNGSWORTH, JOSEPHINE B. — Agonistic (3); Student Club (3); Y. W. C. A. (2, 3); Class Secretary (3); Latin Club (3). Janvier, Lois. — IIB©; Agonistic (3); ' ice-President Student Club (3); Treasurer Glee Club (2), Business Manager (3); Y. W. C. A. (i, 2, 3); N. A. A. (3); Evens (3); Class Editor Tulane Weekly, half-year (i). Class Editor (2), Assistant Business Manager (3); Editor College Department Arcade (3); Dramatic Club Cabinet (i); Basket-Bail Team (2); [v " ]; Class President (i). 62 MvicKiNc;, Beatrix M.-- Imx-hcIi Circ-K- (2, 3); Stuck-iil Club (3); N. A. A. (3); Evens (3); Assislanl Hiisincss Manager Jamhalava (2); Class ICditor Tn- laiiian (3); Freneh I ' lay (2); Class Poet (2, 3); Latin Club (3). Mii.i.i ' K, IvDiTii K. — Clee Club {2); Y. W. C. A. (i, 2, 3); ' ice-President Dramatic Club (3); Class Historian i(); Class Secretary (2); Latin Club (3). Monroe, Marion. — KKr; Agonistic (3); French Circle (i, 2, 3); Y. W. C. A. (3); N. A. A. (3); Evens (3); [v ; French Play (2); Basket-Bail Team (1), Sub- stitute (2); Class Vice-President (i), President (3). Morris, Innes. — AOII; Student Club (3); Glee Club (2, 3); Banjo, Mandolin, and Guitar Club (3); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2), Cabinet (3); N. A. A. (3); [v]; Sub- Editor Jambalaya (2), Assistant Business ] Ianager (3); Class Treasurer (1), Vice-President (2). MoiU-oN, Gladys.— KKF; French Circle (3): V. V. C. A. (i, 2, 3); Evens (3); Latin Club (3). NoTT, Hilda. — French Circle (i, 2, 3); Student Clul) {3); N. A. A. (3); German Play (3). Pipes, Sara R. — Regular. Pond, Edith .M.— AA ; Student Club (3); Y. W. C. A. (i, 2, 3); N. A. A. (3); Basket-Ball Team (2, 3); X ' ice-President, first half (2), President, second half (2). R.xxdolph, Portia P. — Glee Club (3); Banjo, Mandolin, and Guitar Club (3); Y. W. C. A. (I, 2, 3); N. A. A. (3); Sub-Editor Jambalaya (3); Dramatic Club Cabinet (2); Class Historian (3). Safford, Dorothy N. — AOII; Y. W. C. A. (i, 2, 3); Class Editor Tulane Weekly, half year (i); Class Historian (2). Seiler, Agatha C. — Regular. Shenker, Hortense E.— Agonistic (3) ; Student Club (3) ; Glee Club (3) ; Press Club (3); N. A. A. (3); Evens (3); " The Flim-Flams " ; Managing Editor Arcade (3); Secretary Dramatic Club (i), Treasurer (2), Business Manager (3); German Play (3); Basket-Ball Team (i, 2); Class Vice-President (3). Si ' KARixc, May C— French Circle (3); Student Club (3); Glee Club (2, 3); Dra- matic Club Play {2); Basket-Ball Team (i. 2). Simpson, Cora L. — Special. SiMKALL. RiTH E. — Agonistic (3); vStudent Club (3); Y. W. C. A. (i, 2, 3); Ten- nis Club (2); Press Club (3); N. A. . . (3); Evens (3); Class Editor Tulanc Weekly (3); Statistical Editor ja.mi!. lav. (2); Basket-Ball Team (i, 2). West, Roxie.— French Circle (3); Sludeiu Chib (3); Basket-Ball Team (i. 2), Captain (1 ). White, Josephine H.- AA ; Regular. Wolfe, Lillian J. — Literary Course. Ross, Anne.— Banjo, Mandolin, and Guitar Club (3 " ): German Play (3). 63 64 Academic Junior Class History. The Class of 1910 is as well known for its modesty as for its many other virtues; but for the benefit of the public we will now attempt to relate a few of its deeds. In the latter part of the memorable year of u)o6, there came to Tulane campus a large number of strange Freshmen; Freshmen who, instead of being weak and timid, were strong and aggressive; who, instead of meekly awaiting the onslaught of the Sophomores, bravely advanced to the attack. Then occurred a fight that will long be remembered by all those who took part in it. The records that we made in foot-ball, track, and the other athletic events of the year have already been recorded in previous years. We won everything that we went into. The next year came around and it was up to us as Sophomores to show the " babies " their places. No one can say that we were in any way backward in doing this; for, when we got through with those " Freshies, " there was not one but who thanked his lucky stars for having come out alive. We maintained our reputation in the field of athletics without much trouble, and even sent our foot- ball team out on the road, winning for us the championship of three States. When, at last, the present year came around, we Juniors retired from the play- room, leaving it for the " babies " and their " nurses " ; and turned our attention to more important things, the affairs of the College. A Junior was needed for almost every important oflicc. Who is the present base-ball captain? A Junior. Who is the track manager? the base-ball manager? the foot-ball manager? Juniors all. And who is the only man at Tulane that holds a vSouthern record ? A Junior. The Juniors not only excel in athletics, but also in other things. For who but Juniors are at the head of the literary ]jursuits of Tulane University? We see members of the honorable Class of igio Speaker and President, respectively, of the Glendy-Burke and I- ' orum debating societies. And then, again, we see a Junior as Managing Fditor of the Tulane U ' eck y. As all this can not be accidental, everyone must acknowledge thai there is certainlv some " class " to the Class of 1910. Nor must we forget the Juniors from a scientific point of view. We have with us inventors, discoverers, zoologists, and several other curious specimens of man- hood. A piece of glass has been invented by a manufacturer of liciuor, who is among us, that becomes the color of anv light that is passed through it. We maile our greatest discovery when a crowd of mathematicians jumiKil cm ihr tail ot a parabola, and went to infinity. The only regret of the Junior Class is that wi ' have only one more year to help Tulane along, but it is our most sincere ho|)e that when we are ready to go. there will be at least one class that will l)c able to continue the great work that we have started, tin- upbuilding of " College spirit at Tulane. " Historian 65 Junior Statistics. School of Technology. Adams, Orlando P. — KA ; B.S.; Millsaps College, ' oS; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Blum, Henry Milton — A. M. A.; Architectural Course; " Cross-Country Club; Glee Club ; Stanford White Club. Brockman, Thomas Henry. — KA ; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Manager Class Foot-Ball Team (3); Captain ' ' arsity Base-Ball Team, ' 09. Brewer, Joseph Harris. — Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; T. A. A. (2, 3); ClaSs Historian (2); Class Secretary (2); Class Editor Titlane Weekly (3) ; Class Editor Jambalaya, ' 09. Burroughs, Emmit James Carney. — Civil Engineering. Bres, Edward Sedley. — AKE; 0NE; Civil Engineering; Tulane German Club; Treasurer Tulane German Club; Junior German Club; Treasurer Junior Ger- man Club; Assistant Business Manager Jambalaya, ' 09; ' ' arsity Track Team; Glendy-Burke Literary Society. Chaffe, Joe Bryan. — ATfi; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Tulane Ger- man Club; Class President (2); Class Foot-Ball Team (3); Glendy-Burke Literary Society. Chambers, Henry Edward, Jr. — lA®; 4 ; iVIechanical and Electrical Engineer- ing; Junior German Club; ' ice-President Junior German Club; Tulane Ger- man Club; Class Editor Tu aiic Weekly (2); Assistant Managing Editor Tulane Weekly (3). DiETTEL, Arthur Adolph. — Civil Engineering. Duncan, Brooke Helm. — 2X; E. B — D — S. ; Tulane German Club; Secretary Tulane German Club. EusTis, Ernest Lewis. — ATfi; ©NE; KA ; Civil Engineering. Ferrandou, Alfred Henry. — Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. GUMA, Omar. — Chemical and Sugar Engineering; ' ' arsity Basket-Ball (3). Harvey, Willia.m Henry. — Mechanical and IClectrical Engineering; Blacksmith Foot-Ball Team (2); Mechanics ' Foot-Ball Team (3); Class Secretary and Treasurer (3). Haspel, Edward. — A. M. A.; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; T. A. A. (i, 2, 3); Blacksmith Foot-Ball Team (2); Mechanics ' F ' oot-Ball Team (2); Tug-o ' - Var (2); Class Historian (3); Glendy-Burke (i, 2) ; Scrgcant-at-. rms Glendy-Burke (i, 2); Class Track Team {2). Howard, Louis Charles. — 2 ' ; . rehileclural Course; Tulane German Club; Class Foot-Ball Team (3) ; Stanford White Club. 67 Koch, Richard. — AKE; KA$; T. A. A.; Architectural Course; ' Varsity Foot-Ball Team (3); Class Foot-Ball Team; Tug-o ' -War (2); ' Cross-Country Club; junior German Club ; Tulane German Club ; Stanford White Club. Lejeune, ]SI.arc Louis. — B®n; [Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Mechanics ' Foot-Ball Team (3) ; T. A. A. (i , 2, 3) ; Blacksmith Foot-Ball Team (2) ;. Levey, Harold Alvin. — ilechanical and Electrical Engineering; Forum Literary Society. LousTALOT, Louis Augustus. — K2; Civil Engineering; Tug-o ' -War (i, 2); C. E. Foot- Ball Team; Class Track Team. Miller, Maurice Walter. — lechanical and Electrical Engineering; T. A. A. (1.2,3)- Phillips, Albert J. — A. M. A.; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Glendy- Burke Literary Society (i, 2); Treasurer Glendy-Burke (2); T. A. A. (2, 3); Class Track Team (2). PoCHE, Joseph Edwix. — Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Prados, Rufus Henry. — Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; T. A. A.; Cap- tain [Mechanics ' Foot-Ball Team. Pezuela, Jose Joaquin de la. — Civil Engineering. Renshaw, Donald. — $A©; ONE; $; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; T. A. A.; Sub-Editor Tulane Weekly; Junior German Club; Tulane German Club; Class Editor Jambal. ' ya (2). Reiley, James Weaks. — 2AE; KA ; Tug-o ' -War (i, 2); Class Track Team (2); Captain ' ' arsity Track Team ' 09 (3); ' Varsity Foot-Ball Team (3); Junior German Club; Tulane German Club; Vice-President Class (i); President Class (3); Manager Class Foot-Ball Team (3). Richardson, James Kempe. — AKE; ONE; Civil Engineering; Tulane German Club; Class President (2). Russell, Edwin Thomas. — A0; [Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Junior German Club; Tulane German Club; T. A. A. ; Tug-o ' -War (i, 2). Sherrard, James, Jr. — K2; ; Civil Engineering; T. A. A. (i, 2, 3); Vice- President Class (2). Simon, Eugene Cleveland. — 4 K2; Architectural Engineering; Class Foot-Ball Team (i, 2, 3); Captain Tug-o ' -War Team (i) ; Mce-President Class (2). Smith, Charles Louis. — IIKA; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Storm, Samuel Becker, Jr. — HKA; [Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. West, George Sebastian. — A®; 0[iSfE; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Class Foot-Ball Team (i, 2, 3); Substitute ' ' arsity Foot-Ball, ' 08; Assistant Business Manager Tulane Weekly (2); Sub-Editor Jambalaya (3). White, Thomas. — Civil Engineering. Wilson, John Ralph. — [Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Wolf, Aaron Frank. — A. [M. A.; T. A. A.; [Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Wood, Burris Dondney. — KA; KA ; [Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; ' Varsity Foot-Ball Team; T. A. A.; Tulane German Club; Junior Cotillion Club; Class Foot-Ball Team. College of Arts and Sciences. Brandon, John W. — 2N; Scientific Course; Class Mce-President (3); Academic Board {3);T. A. A. (1,2,3). Bass, I. Houston. — I K2; ; KA 1 ; Classical; ' Varsity Foot-Ball Team (i, 2); ' Varsity Base-Ball Team (i, 2); Captain Class Foot-Ball Team (i, 2); Class 68 Foot-Ball Team (i , 2) ; Class Base-Ball Team (i , 2) ; Class Track Team ( i , 2) ; IManacjer Class Base-Ball Team (2); Manager Class Foot-Ball Team (3); Class President (1); Tug-o ' -War (i, 2); Academic Board (i); Manager ' ' ar- sity Base-Ball Team (3); Captain ' Varsity Base-Ball Team (2); Member Board of Directors T. A. A. (3); T. A. A. (i, 2, 3); Glendy-Burke Literary Society. Callan, Nicholas. — AKE; ; KA ; Literary; CJlendy-Burke Literary Society; Tulane German Club (3); Junior German Club (i, 2); Class Base-Ball Team (i, 2, 3); ' Varsity Base-Ball Team (2, 3); Assistant Manager ' Varsity Base- Ball Team (3) ; Class Foot-Ball Team (3) ; Tug-o ' -War (1,2); T. A. A. (1,2, 3). Cushman, Milton S. — Literary; Forum Literary Society d, 2). Dunbar, Charles E. — 2N; K ; ; Literary; Winner Glendy-Burke-Forum Oratorical Medal; Class Debating Team (i, 2); Managing Editor Tulatie Weekly (3); President Glendy-Burke Literary Society (2, 3); Member-Ivlect Tulane Oratorical and Debating Council (i, 2, 3); Class Editor jA.MiiALAV. (2); Sub-Editor Tulanian (1); Secretary-Treasurer Tulane Forensic Club; ' ice- President Class (i); T. A. A.; Assistant JIanager " X ' arsity Track Team (2); Student Secretary Academic T. A. A. (3); Secretary Glendy-Burke Literary Society (i); lember Tulane Society of Economics. Dai.che, AuGiTST V. — Literary; Forum Literary Society; Glee Club; C. C. C. : Chapel Choir. E sLiCK, Theodore P. — Literary; Tug-o ' -War (i, 2). GuLOTTA, George J. — Literary; Glendy-Burke Literary Society. George, Woodruff. — ATI); KA ; Literary; Glendy-Burke Literary Society (i, 2, 3); ' Varsity Foot-Ball Team (i, 3); Assistant Manager ' ' arsity Base-Ball Team (2); Class Foot-Ball Team (i, 2, 3); Class Base-Ball Team (i, 2);Tug- o ' -War (i, 2); Class Debating Team (x) ; Senior German Club; Junior German Club; Junior Cotillion Club; President Junior German Club (2); President Class (i). Jewell, H. Charles. — Scientific. Lacroix, P. ul G. — Scientific; Tug-o ' -War (i, 2). Levy, Lewis H. — Scientific; Tug-o ' -War (i, 2); Tulane Glee Club; ' Cross-Countrv Club. Metz, Waldemar R. — KA ; ; Scientific; Glendy-Burke Literary Society (i, 2. 3); Class Treasurer (i, 2); Class Secretary (2); Manager Class Track Team (i); Caj tain Class Track Team (2); Manager ' ' arsity Track Team (2, 3); Captain ' Cross-Country Club (2, 3); Mandolin, Banjo, and Guitar Club (2); Tug-o ' -War (2); Assistant Business Manager Tulane Weekly (3); T. A. A. (i, 2, 3); Academic Hoard (2); Tulane Reiiresentative A. A. LL Games Committee (2). Meyer, Daniel M. — A. M. A.; Literary; ' Cross-Counlr - Club; i ' reasurer l ' " orum (2, 3); Forum Literary Society (i, 2, 3); Dormitory Tennis Club (2); Tulane Glee Club; Tulane Quartette (2, 3); Class Base-Bali Team; Business Manager Tidanian, ' 09. M60RE, WiLMoT H., Jr. — ATli; Literary; ' X ' arsity Track ' IVam (1, 2, 3); Captain ' Varsity Track Team (2). Pendergr.vss, p. T. — A.B.; Literary. Viosca, Rene A. — Literary; I ' orum Literary Society ( , 3). White, Richard F. — KA; KA ; Assistant Manager ' X ' arsity Foot-Ball Team 12); Manager ' ' arsity Foot-Ball Team (3); Secretary and Treasurer Tulane Oratorical and Debating Council; Sub-Editor Tulane Weekly (3). 69 70 History of the Class of 1910. The Class of 1910, contrary to all other Classes who have written their own histories, is composed entirely of human beint;s. We have no Hippocrates or any other of the great spirits among our number, but all of them are men worthy of the great calling they have chosen to follow. None of them aspire to attain the ]ilaces accorded the other men in their Class histories, but all of them expect to live and work among their fellow-men, and to better their condition by aiding the suffering and the sick. Nor do any of them expect to discover the Fountain of Youth, or to revo- lutionize the study of Medicine; but as the tiny coral insects, one by one, give up their lives to form the great coral islands of the ocean, which afterward become the dwelling-]5laces of men, so each of our Class expects to contribute his part to the advancement of the great work being done by the medical profession to promote and better our civilization. Our Class is cne of exceptionally good workers, as there were very few who came l;ack this year with any conditions. Nor were we backward in Athletics, as we were represented on the A ' arsity Team by Moore as full back and manager of this vear ' s Team and captain -elect for next year ' s Team, Bean as left guard and Veates as right guard. These men played their ]iositions with credit to themselves and to the Olive and Hhie. Several of our boys are acting as assistant demonstrators, imder Professors Bayon and Mann, in the uptown Medical Department, and have done their work creditably. Cur Class is the first one to elect the Class oflicers without any ] olitical scheming and tricks; but when the time conies for election we always nominate the ones we think best fitted for the offices and elect them. There is seldom foimd such goodfellowshi]) as exists in our Class; and, while we do not make any unreasonable demands, we are always ready to stand to- gether on things which we believe to be right. In brief, our Class is made u]) of men of true worth; men who will go out from Tulane and fill important places in the field of life, and stand for those things which lend to raise the standard and promote the usefulness of the medical pro- fession. , Historian. Medical Junior Statistics, ' 08-09. CLA.S.S Ul ' FICURS Nemo Veates Prcs ' .deni J. 15. Ci LE. Sccrt ' aryTnasu)t-r T. ' . MeGRi ' DER Hislorian H. T. .Mo(jRE, R. Bruce Wallace ilthtoi: oj Jamraf.aya CLA5S ROLL. Acker, J. M., Jr., B.S.; AKE, 0NE J X Mississippi Adams, G. B., B.S.; M2 , South Carolina Austin, R. B., Mississippi Barker, C. J., AH.; XZX, Louisiana Baucum, J. D Louisiana B.ateman, M Louisiana Bean, J. F., B.S.; AKK, A0, ©NE; i;e-Piesi;!ent, ' 06-07, ■ ■ ■ Alabama Beridon, L. F. Louisiana Branch, A. C; XZX Georgia Braun, L; I B11 Texas Brewer, O. C, B.vS. Mississippi Broi ' ssard, J. a. Louisiana Brown, M. !•;., B11 Louisiana Bryan, L. D North Carolina Buckley, J C Mississippi Carrutii, H. I Mississippi Chaisson, j. L. Louisiana Chathlaix, L., . .• Louisiana Chauvin, II. I{., AKK, :-X Louisiana Childs, W. L., M.I ' li Louisiana Clark, T. H., Ph.G.; XZX Georgia 73 Cloud, R. E.,A.B.; ATA, Alabama Cook, A.H., AXP, XX, Arkansas COELLO, C. v., Ph.B.; l Bn, Ecuador Cole, J. B., AOA, Louisiana Crumbley, p. C, Ph.B., Louisiana David, J. D., President, ' 06-07, Louisiana Dampeer, Joe H., Mississippi Davis, C. C, XZX Louisiana Davis, L. C, Mississippi Dauterive, H. J., $Bn, Louisiana Dean, L. C, $Bn, South Carolina De Gravelle, C. C, $Bn, Louisiana De Mahy, M. J., $811, Louisiana Donald, D. C, XZX Alabama DucoTE Louisiana Evans, B. P. Mississippi Facet, F. M. Louisiana Feagin, H. C, XZX Texas Ficklen, E. p. a., B.S.; 2X, Louisiana French, E- B., $Bn, Mississippi Gill, D. D Louisiana Greene, N. E., X; President, ' 07-08 Mississippi GtiiLLOTTE, W. F., Louisiana Harrel, L. H Florida Harris, E. M. Louisiana Harris, H. A., B.S., Georgia Hearin, W. E., Bn, Mississippi Henry, G. F., AKK, Florida Hewitt, W. B., Jr. Louisiana HouNTHA, J. M., A.B., Louisiana Humphries, L. K. Florida Jones, C. P., Kennedy, T. P., South Carolina King, E. L., X2; Historian, ' 07-08, . Louisiana Landry, E. M., Louisiana Larose, J. B., Bn Louisiana LiscHKOFF, M. A., Florida 74 Under, H. J Louisiana LiSENBEE, AM Mississippi Livingston, J. J Arkansas Love, W. A., A.B., M.Ph.; XZX, KA Louisiana LucKETT, F. B., Secretary-Treasurer, ' 07-08, Louisiana Magruder, T. v., B.S.; AKK, A©, ©NE Mississippi McGee, E. C Mississippi Miller, C. S, Jr., B.S.; K2, Louisiana MiLNER, R. JL, Texas Murphy, G. D., AOA, Louisiana MuRPHV, P. F., Louisiana Miller, V. H., Louisiana McClendon, J. H., AKK Louisiana Mitchell, J. G., Louisiana Moore, H. T., AKE, $X Tennessee Miller, W. E., Louisiana Mead, J. A., Mississippi Nelson, H. E., K2 Louisiana Neal, T. M., $X Texas Newman, J. A., B.S. Mississippi Newhauser, M Louisiana Odeneal, T. H., K2, AKK Mississippi Olivier, C. K., Louisiana Parker, A. C, B.S. ; HKA, 0NE Arkansas Parker, P. E Tennessee Patterson, J. C. Alabama Pape, W. H., Jr Texas Peacock, C. A., XZX, Georgia Pridgen, R. E Texas Rankin, H. P., XZX Alabama RosETTi, G., D.Sc., SuR.Ch France Ray, J. W., ATA, AKK Alabama RoELiNG, H. W., Jr., Ph.G.; Bn Louisiana Stirling, E ' Texas Shaw, F. H., B.S. ; X Texas Shgira, J. O., l Bn Louisiana Smith, J. V. A. Mississippi 75 Stanton, E. M., AMIIO Louisiana Stapleton, R. T., 2AE, Mississippi Staring, H. L., ,,.... Louisiana Stewart, R. H. ' . . - . .. , . . Mississippi Terrell, G. C, B.S.; AOA, KA, Mississippi Triola, J. M., XZX, Texas Tynes, C.-E., AOA, . Mississippi ToDn,-E:B. Cuba Tyler, L. L, Mississippi Trice, H. S., AKE, $X . . . Mississippi West, D. P., M.Ph., :SN, , . Virginia •Whesnout, B., ....,,... Alabama Walther, H. W. E., $Bn, . . Louisiana Wallace, R. B., M. Ph.; AKK . Louisiana Watkins; J. A., A.B.; Bir, - . . . Mexico Watson, W. H., ,..,,., Mississippi Wood, J. P.., ' Texas Yeates, N., B.Sc. ; $X, . " " . . Mississippi Yancey, E. R., Louisiana ■ ■■ - ■ ' ■■■■•■ 76 With Apologies to Wordsworth, Behold her single in the Jielcl, ) 0)1 achievinq Sophomore lass, Reaping — and singing of the victory She has won o ' er the Freshman Class; Alone she " cuts " and binds the Freshman, And sings a bright, triumphant strain. O listen, for the school profound Is overflozving with the sound. ' Xo nighli igale did ever chant More 2C ' elcome notes to Sophomore hands Of students in sotne college haunt Among university lands; .4 voice so thrilling ne ' er was heard Pronouncing to Fre hman the vindictive word, Breaking the .nlence and the spell That ever over Freshmen dwell. ?,■ Will no one tell me what she sings. Perhaps these triumph numbers flow For great and happy Jar-off things. Oh! Yes, the Freshmen know! Or is it some more cruel la) — Familiar victory of the day. Some natural .wrrow, loss, or pain, That has to the Fre.fhman come at ain. II hiile ' tr the theme, the maiileii saiui .4,v if the song cou d have no endimi; I .vdic her singing at her work .■ nd o ' er a Freshman bending: I listened motionless and sti t . nd then a groan I heard — ' twas ill — . nd, as I mounted up the hill. That murmur in my heart I bore: It U ' as a I- ri shmaii ' s stilled roar. Class of 1911. CLASS COLORS. Green and White. CLASS FLOWER. Sweet Pea. CLASS MuITu. " Fama S cm per Vivat. " CLASS Ol ' l ' ICLRS. AiMEE TiDUiER Prcsuiiiil L RY TiiOM. s ' icc-Prcsuiciit L■ RY Reilev Sccntary M. RjoRiE M11.EER Treasurer Gr.ace Le. Histtyriatt Elise Ukqiii.vrt Pod Lii.n.w Friend Basket-Bali Cal Uiin Preparation and Properties of 1911, Experiment No. 21. To a mixture of 31 Regulars (U R., B,) and 34 Specials (OV RU,), add slowly four months of Freshman work, mark- ing leniently. Examine. Add ' more rapidly four more months, marking strictly. Examine. Pour inld a vacation and heat with the (|uick Hamc of a sunnner; cool slowly. Test with (lie isi 1)1 ' October. The substance be- comes gradually less green and raw-looking; also less uncertain. Each Regular and each Special fits into a definite place, shifting slightly. Great cold is produced as well as great activity. The substance does not break u]). An increase in activity is noticeable, the sub- stance becoming clear. Usual production of cold. The substance be- comes a clear crystal. The sul)stanee melts rajiidly, changing in color to a rosy jjink and then to true l)lue. The substance collects in the form of groujis of uiiis (in the . rcade and in the halls. The prop- erties of Regulars are most noticeable. 81 The mixture has be- come a compound with entirely new properties. The shifting is due to the fact that the actionals not yet complete. 1911 is a solid. 191 1 works hard and obtains good results. 191 1 stands the most severe tests, becoming all tlu ' more solid. i )i 1 makes as much ' of her play as of her work. 1 9 1 1 is " not afraid to come back to work. H)i i is in earnest. Add four months of Stoney English, Lyonine Physics, Chemical Hero- ism, and a Compulsory Elective. Examine. Add another 4 months of each of the above- mentioned elements, to- gether with I month, 1 1 days of Basket-ball and 3 months of Dramatics. Examine. The substance boils vi- olently at first, then set- tles down to a steady bubbling with occasional puffs of steam. Great cold; activity. renewed Loud, clapping ' noise; the steam assumes the shapes of laurel crowns Not complete. 191 1 knows how to ac- cept and make the best of the inevitable. 191 1 is courageous. 191 1 never says die. 191 1 is applauded and her worth recognized. 1911 is! i SUMMARY. 191 1 may be prepared by the action of a fair mixture of earnest-minded Regu- lars and Specials upon any and every branch of knowledge. The necessary degree of earnest-mindedness is almost impossible to reach. 191 1 is clear-minded, square, true, active; showing a remarkable affinity for Basket-ball. 191 1 turns 1910 blue and 1912 green. [N. B. — This experiment is incomplete, a two-year period being insufficient time in which to complete such a work.] 82 " Carpe Diem. " To THE CLASS OF NINETEEN ELEVEN. Some of us dreatn of the victories to come, The joys of a cap and a gown; While the honors we find within our reach Slip through our grasp and are gone. Still others mourn the chances passed by In which they did not their best, Forgetting this present will soon be the past. While now they their duties neglect. Let us not through our four years of college thus pass. Losing much of its pleasure and fun. For in wasting the present how soon we will find Thai, though Seniors, we ' ve left much undone. Elise Urqi ' hart, ' ti. 83 Newcomb Sophomore Statistics. BURBANK, Helen L. — Odds (2); Class Basket-Ball Team (i); Tennis Club (2); Student Club (2); Glee Club (i, 2); Banjo, Mandolin, and Guitar Club (2); N. A. A. (2). Charles, Delphine. — 1730; French Circle (2); Student Club (2); Class Basket- Bail Team (i);N. A. A. (2) DemilT, Clara. — Latin Club (2); Secretary Latin Club (2); Student Club (2); Odds (2) ; Class Basket-Ball Team (i) ; Manager Class Basket-Ball Team (2) ; Y. W. C. A. (2). Feld, Birdie D. — Nah Sukham; Student Club (2); Class Basket-Bail Team (i); N. A. A. (3). Friend, Lillian Frances. — Odds (2); Class Basket-Ball Team (i, 2); Captain Class Basket-Ball Team (i, 2); Latin Club (2); Press Club (2); Student Club (2); Glee Club (2); N. A. A. (2); Secretary N. A. A. (2); Arcade Board (2). Grigsby, Hattie Bettison. — Student Club (2); Banjo, Mandolin, and Guitar Club (2). Jacobs, Abbie Roos. — Odds (2); French Circle (2); Student Club (2); Banjo, Jlan- dolin, and Guitar Club (2) ; Treasurer Banjo, ; Iandolin, and Guitar Club (2) ; N. A. A. (2) ; Statistical Editor of Jambalaya (2). Janvier, Carmelite.— 75(2 ; [ ]; Odds (2); Treasurer of Odds (2); Latin Club (2); Student Club (2); Y. W. C. A. (2); N. A. A. (2); Class Editor of Tulane Weekly (2); Dramatic Club Cabinet (i); Class Poet (i). Kerwin, Florence R. — Odds (2); Latin Club (2); Class Basket-Ball Team (i); Tennis Club (2); N. A. A. (2). Lea, Grace.— Odds (2) ; Student Club (2) ; Dramatic Club Cabinet (2) ; Y. W. C. A. (2); Substitute Class Basket-Bail Team (2); Class Historian (2); Winner of Short Story Prize (i) . McMahon, Julia.— Odds (2); Latin Club (2); Tennis Club (2); N. A. A. (2); Treasurer Dramatic Club (2) ; Glee Club (2) ; Y. P. C. A. Miller, Marjorie. — Odds (2); Glee Club (i, 2); Y. W. C. A. (i, 2); Treasurer Y. W. C. A. (2) ; Class Treasurer (2) ; Managing Editor Jambalaya (i). Murphy, Lucile Irving.— 775 ?; [v ; Student Club (2); N. A. A. (2). Rainey, Catherine.— 775 ; Latin Club (2); Student Club (2); Y. W. C. A. (2); N. A. A. (2); Dramatic Club Cabinet (i); Class Editor Jambalaya. Raymond, Frances S.—IJB ; [ ; Odds (2); Secretary Odds (2); Y. W. C. A. (2); N. A. A. (2); Secretary Dramatic Club (i); Student Club (2); French Circle (2); Class Historian (i). 84 Rini.EY, Mary A.— Studciil Club (2); N. A. A. (2); Class Basket- Hall Team fi); Class Secretary (2). Sanders, Dorothy Il-riei,. — Illi0 Siiukiii Club (2); Glee Club (i, 2); Class Basket-Bali Team ( I ),,] Seiferth, Nathalie. — Odds (2); Latin Club (2); Class Basket-Bali Team (i); Student Club (2); N. A. A. (2); " A Scrap of Paper " (i). SwARTz, Augusta Frances. — nB(P Student Club; Glee Club fi, 2); Tennis Club; Class Secretary (i). TiOLiER, Ai.MEE M. — French Circle (1, 2); Student Club (2); Manager Class Basket- Ball Team (i); Banjo, Mandolin, and Guitar Club (2); Secretary Banjo, Mandolin, and Guitar Club (2); Assistant Manager Dramatic Club (i); N. A. A. (2) ; Class Vice-President (i) ; Class President (2). Thom. s, Mary Ruder.— . r; ; Student Club (2); Glee Club (i, 2); Y. W. C. A; (I, 2); N. A. A. (2); Odds (2); Class President (i); Class Vice-President (2). J. U. G. Urquhart, Elise. — 1IB(I Odds;(2) French Circle (i, 2); Student Club (2); Y. W. C. A. (2); Editor Tulatie Weekly (i); Editor Tnlanian (2); Assistant Business Manager Arcade (2); Class Basket-Bali Team (i); N. A. A. (2); Class Poet (2); Latin Club (2); French Play (i). Waterman, Lottie ; L rie. — AJ(I French Circle (i, 2); French Play (i); Class Basket-Ball Team (i). West, Laura Boddie.— c ' .I ; [ ' ]; Lulin Club (2); Student Club (2); N. A. A. (2); Y. W. C. A. (I, 2); Member Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2). Wolbrette, Louise. — Nah Sukham; Odds (2); Latin Club (2); French Circle (i, 2); Student Club (2); Assistant Business hinager Jambalaya (i); Dramatic Club Cabinet (i); N. A. A. (2). Wood, Clara M. — Student Club (2); Glee Club (i, 2). S5 86 History of the Class of 1911. The history of the Sophomore Class presents an evolution; this evolution is to be evidenced in two ways: both in a diminution of numbers and in an improve- ment of individuals. In Professor Barnett ' s phraseology, " The two may be said to have proceeded in an inverse ratio. " On the first day of our college life, Oc- tober I, 1907, eighty names were enrolled; the number of these names has dwin- dled down until only forty remain. It could not be said without reservation that only the best men remain (our modesty blushes even at the statement) ; but it is nevertheless true that a system of culling and elimination has been pursued by most Professors. To-day the Class is small, but homogeneous. We are few, but chosen. The historian might (as so many historians have done heretofore) relate the many victories gained by the Class in competition with the Freshmen; but he will say nothing of the first day ' s battle on the campus, nor will he give any de- tails of the crushing defeat the Freshmen suffered in the annual Sophomore- Freshman foot-ball game. If it were not possible to conclude from so much other evidence, the mere fact that 191 1 has been at Tulane longer than 191 2 would attest Sophomore superiority. It would seem that the Sophomore Class has given more of its attention to college enterprises than to class rivalries; not that it has neglected the latter; it has considered the former far more important. Indeed, an intense love for Tu- lane distinguishes ' 11. Its members have added no little luster to the name of the University. Dreyfuss and Smith represented us on the Foot-Ball Team. Who shall say that this was not the finest of representation ? Dreyfuss is probably the greatest half-back Tulane has ever had, and Baker Smith was a great factor in winning many games during the past season. In forensics the Class has estab- lished a precedent. It has been an unwritten law that no student should try for the ' Varsity Debating Team until he had reached his Junior year. It remained for the Sophomores to challenge that law and to destroy it utterly. This year two Sophomores have not only entered the preliminaries, but have been retained for the ' Varsity Team. Finally, it may be said that in musical activities the permanence and success of the Glee Club is due to members of the Sophomore Class. In closing, the historian would pay his last tribute to that body of hard workers who are the backbone and mainstay of the Class; to those untiring students who have measured up to higher standards than those of any previous Class; to that silent band among us who have aided Tulane to take a place in the first rank of American universities. 88 Sophomore Class Statistics. Ai-HERT M. Dreyfuss President Charles J. Tirck Vice-f rcsident Leonard J. Drevitss Secretary and Treasurer Nelson S. Woody Historian COLORS. Orange and Dark Blue. CLASS YELL. Ki-yi! Ki-yi! Ki-yi! Kle en! Sophomore ! Sophomore I 1911 ! ROLL. Beranger, Joseph P. — Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; C lass Foot-Ball Team (i, 2); Tug-of-War (i, 2); Class Track Team (i); ' Cross-Country Club (1,2); Glendy-Burke (i); T. A. A. Brown, Percy E. — Literary; Class Track Team (i); Forum (i, 2). BuRBANK, Edward W. — I Iechanical and Electrical Engineering; Tug-of-War (i, 2); ' Cross-Country Club; Class Foot-Ball Team (1,2); T. A. A. Callan, John, Jr. — JKE; .Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Tug-of-War (i, 2); Glendy-Burke (i); Junior Cotillion; T. A. A. Carrico, Harry G. — Civil Engineering; Forum (i). Clement, Nemours H. — Literary; Tulane Debating and Oratorical Council (i, 2); Secretary of Forum (i, 2); Secretary of Publication Committee (2); Editor on Tulanian (2); Editor Tulane Weekly (i); T. A. A. CooLEY, Le ' errier, Jr. — Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Tug-of-War (i); Glendy-Burke (i, 2). CoRBiN, Robert A. — lAE; Civil Engineering; Junior German. Delbert, Pierre John. — FIKA; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; T. A. A. Dreyfuss, Albert M. — Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Class President (i, 2); ' Varsity Foot-Ball Team (i, 2); Class Foot-Ball Team (1,2); ' ' arsity Track Team (i); Class Track Team (i); Tug-of-War (i, 2); T. A. A. Dreyfuss, Leonard J. — Literary; Dormitory Tennis Club (i, 2); Class Secretary (2); Class Foot-Ball Team (i, 2); ' ' arsitv Basket-Bail Team (i); Tug-of- War (i, 2). Duncan, Herman J. — JAA ' ; ArchiUclurt.-; Tugdf Ward, 2); Class Foot-Ball Team (2); Glendv-Burke (2); ' Cross-Counlrv Club (2); Treasurer Junior Cotillion (2); T. A. A. Eberle, Frank J. — Civil Engineering; Tug-of-War (i). Feitel, Arthur H. — Architecture; Forum (i); ' Cross-Country Club (2); Sub- Editor Jambalaya (2); T. A. A. Fisher, Robert B. — Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Tug-of-War (i, 2); Forum (2). Freeman, David. — Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Tug-of-War (i, 2); Class Foot-Ball Team (1,2); T. A. A. Geheeb, Albert J. — Mechanical and IClectric al luigineering; Class Track Team (i); Tug-of-War (2); Class Foot-Ball Team (2); Class Base-Ball Team (i); T. A. A. 89 Herrman, F. H. — Scientific. GoTTSCHALK, ROBERT, Jr. — Architecture; President Glee Club (i, 2); Secretary- Treasurer ' Cross-Country Club (2); Class Foot-Ball Team (2). Hotard, Theophile O. — Architecture; Class Foot-Ball Team (2); Glendy-Burke (i); Class Track Team (i); ' Varsity Track Team (i). Huff, Horace L. — Classical; ' Varsity Basket-Bali Team (i, 2); Class Foot-Ball Team (i, 2); Tug-of-War (i, 2); Class Track Team (i). Hume, William P. — ATQ ; Literary. JURGENS, George V. B., Jr. — Chemical Engineering. Le Gardem, Rene J., Jr. — Classical; Class Debating Team (i); Forum (i, 2); Glee Club; T. A. A. Levine, Samuel. — JZJ; Literary; Glendy-Burke Treasurer (i, 2); Editor on Tulane Weekly (2); Glendy-Burke Representative in Oratorical Contest (i). Maxwell, Thomas A. — Scientific; Forum (i); Glendy-Burke (2); T. A. A. Maginnis, Donald A. — ATS2, ONE; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Junior Cotillion Club; Class Foot-Ball Team (i, 2); Senior German Club. MoNROSE, F. Charles. — ATA; Class Base-Ball Team (i); Junior German Club; Cosmo. Moore, Godfrey J. — Classical; Glendy-Burke (2). O ' Keefe, John A. — Sugar Engineering; Tug-of-War (i, 2); Class Foot-Ball Team (2); Glendy-Burke (i, 2); Editor Txilane Weekly (i, 2); Assistant Business Manager Tulanian (2) ; T. A. A. Plaisance, Stanley F. — Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Porch, Carroll. — ATA; Civil Engineering; Tug-of-War (i, 2); Class Foot-Ball Team, and Manager (i, 2); Class Base-Ball Team (i); Junior German; Class Track Team (i); T. A. A. Rabinovitz, Hyman. — Civil Engineering. Schmidt, Reginald McC. — (PKI; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Tug-of- War (i, 2); Class Foot-Ball Team (i, 2); Class Base-Ball Team (i); Class Track Team (i); Class Secretary (i); Manager Class Track Team (i); ' Varsity Track Team (i). Smith, T. Baker. — IN; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Captain Class Foot-Ball Team (i, 2); T. A. A.; Class Base-Ball Team (i); Captain Class Track Team (i); ' Varsity Foot-Ball Team (2); Tug-of-War (i, 2). Snodgrass, Samuel L. — Scientific; ' Cross-Country Club (i). Trussell, R. B., Jr. — Literary; Glendy-Burke (2); Tulane Yell Leader (2); T. A. A. TuRCK, Charles J. — Literary; Class Vice-President (i, 2); Sergeant-at-Arms Glendy-Burke (i); Clerk of Congress Glendy-Burke (2); Glendy-Burke De- bating Team (i); Editor on Tulanian (2); Sub-Editor Jambalaya (2); T. A. A. Voss, Albert L. — Classical; Class Historian (i); Forum (2); Chapel Choir; Ed- itor on Tulanian (2). Waldhorn, Samuel L. — Architecture; Tug-of-War (i, 2); Glendy-Burke (i); T. A. A. Weil, Leo S. — Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; T. A. A. Wilson, Maybin H. — IX; Civil Engineering; Glendy-Burke (i, 2). WolbreTTe, Henri. — XZX; Class Debating Team (i); Forum (i); Tug-of-War (i, 2); Glee Club (2); Sub-Editor on Jambalaya (i). Woody, Nelson S. — BdTI; Tug-of-War (i, 2); Class Historian (2); Glendy-Burke (i); Sergeant-at-Arms Glendy-Burke (2); Editor on Tulanian (2); ' Cross- Country Club (2); T. A. A. 90 91 Sophomore Medical Class. In accordance with a decree from the relentless master of circumstances, custom, the Sophomore Class of the Medical Department beg to submit to their friends a brief account of the course of events within our domain since last session. . October ist marked the date of our reassembling to duty, and from the di- rection of all points of the compass came the members of our Class back to their field of work, each loaded with good resolves and a desire to see this college year one of our most prosperous sessions. On our arrival in the Crescent City we were confronted with such wonderful improvements and extensive alterations in our college environment that it took several days for us to fully reahze that we were under the same regime which developed us from laymen to the first stage of the Doctor; but when that small trouble was overcome, our Class, as one, set about putting into effect the good resolves and intentions brought back on our return. In enjoying such a reputation as ours there is great satisfaction and much pleasure, but we do not wish it understood that we have reached the pinnacle of our ambition; we merely wish our friends to know that from the patient, persistent effort on our part, supplemented by the kind assistance and direction of the Fac- ulty, together with the great facilities of Tulane for teaching the mysteries of the Healing Art, we have gained as much toward perfection as is consistent with human effort. We have much to encourage us in our efforts when we review the work done by our institution in contributing men of merit to the profession, and then compare present equipment and facilities with that of former times. We are enjoying first service under the prerequisite literary training required by our school. We are profiting by greatly improved and in every way modern equip- ment, appliances, laboratories, enlargement of Faculty and broadened courses. We have advantages unparalleled in the South and in many respects in the United States ; and we are resolved to make our Class one of high standard and great use- fulness, equal to the merits of our opportunity. When we consider the many things from which we are profiting, we not envy those who are more advanced in their course than we, for we realize that time is long and art is precious, and that we are promised as much in proportion to our efforts and opportunities as others have been granted in proportion to theirs ; hence we have much to be content with for the present, and much more to expect from the future. We wish our friends of the other departments to know that we have greatly enjoyed the year spent with them in the majestic environment of the campus, and we assure them we shall never forget their sincere friendship and the perfect har- mony that has existed among us throughout the year. We trust that we may live to see the efforts of every present Tulane man crowned with success equal to that of her Alumni, and our lives equally as useful to mankind. Among our Freshman colleagues we wish it understood that we are friends from whom you can derive much inspiration, encouragement, and promise. We regret that we can not render as extensive an account of our affairs as we should like to ; but, since such is our misfortune, we promise a continuation of our report in the next J. mb.al.ay. . In the meantime we wish our friends progress in their courses, prosperity in all their undertakings, and happiness always. Respectfully, The Sophomore Class, Per Historian. 02 Medical Sophomore Roll. OFFICERS. J. E. Henry President G. Neves Vice-President W. T. Weissinger Secretary and Treasurer S. C. Jamison ) E. D. TiCHENOR j JAMBALAYA Editors J. I. Peters Historian ROLL. Akin, Chas. v., Jr., B.S.; JKE; BH; 6NE Mississippi Antakly, James A Louisiana Arretteig, Ulysses J Louisiana Barker, Rich. J. H., A.B. ; A ' Z A " . Louisiana Barrett, J. Thurbow Louisiana Berry, W. Scott; KA Mississippi Beekman, Marcus Mississippi BoDET, Roy E., A.B Louisiana BoRDENAVE, CLAUDE J., A.B. . . .Louisiana Brock, Lucius W Louisiana Brooks, C. Stanford Mason. . . .Louisiana Caffey, B. F., B.S., M.S.; KA; 0X Alabama Calhoun, Archie S Mississippi Carter, Alcus J Mississippi Carter, Harry ; L, Jr Louisiana Cooper, Covert B.; (ZTJ; (?5 7; ONE, Texas Dark, Virgil; AOd Alabama Day, Edward, B.S.; IN Alabama Dickson, Geo. B Louisiana Dixon, C. Earl Louisiana Doles, Howard P Louisiana Donald, J.Glenn; dKE 0X; ONE... Alabama Ducross, Benj. H Louisiana Duhon, W. Eucharist. . . ; Louisiana Fenn, Harry T. ; KW Alabama Field, Columbus L.; XZX Mississippi Fennell, R. F. ; AKK Louisiana Fleming, P. H. ; BU Louisiana FoRTiER, Lucien A.; 0Jd; AKK; ONE. . Louisiana Fuller, Ned McG Louisiana Gardner, Joseph S Louisiana Garrett, J. DeWitt Alabama Gayden, Lewis P.; lAE; XZX. .Louisiana Geisnar, Simon Louisiana Graves, W. Earl, A.B.; FI . . . .Arkansas Gray, Denver F Louisiana Hamer, Wm. D Louisiana Harrison, Roy B Louisiana Haner, George Joseph, LA. . .Louisiana Haydel, Stephen L., M.A Louisiana Henry, J. Edwards Alabama Hirsh, Julian Louisiana Hooker, Otho D., B.S.; AKK; ONE. . . . Mississippi Ingrum, Wilson P Texas Jamison, S. Chaille; JTJ Louisiana Kahn, Alfred M Mississippi Kalloch, Dudley C Maine King, James A Mississippi Kirn, Theodore F Louisiana KoPFLER, Joseph S.; JOA Louisiana Kyser, j. Allen; IAE; BII . . . .Alabama Lewis, J. Aden Arkansas LiDDLE, Edward B.; (DBII; ONE, Louisiana Longing, Roy R. ; JO A Texas 94 McGehee, R. M.; l.li:; HSF.; d ' lll.... Louisiana MlI ' iiicksi i , W. Ur. 1 ' Alabama McQi ' KKN, J. ] ' .; dUH; d ' Alabama McWii.i.iAiMS, R. C Alabama Maktix, T. W. ; lA ' A Louisiana MEI.VIX. J. W.;.47,0; l . ; «A ' A ' . Mississippi Neves, George; .V; ATQ New York Odom, K. S Louisiana Patton, T. H.; (I . ; K1 Alabama Peters, }. L; . A ' A ' ; Class Historian. . . . Louisiana Phelps, M. H. ; Mason Louisiana PiNKSTON, J. C. Jr.; ' PFJ; IKK . .Alabama Prosser, W. B Louisiana Reeves, T. J Louisiana Reynolds, G. C, B.Ped.; K¥. . . Louisiana Roberts, J. C. ; K ' f Louisiana Robinson, McCain, B.S. ; IN; OX, Alabama Rosenthal, S. J Louisiana Ross, R. R Texas RroKK, J. S., Jr., . .H.; .VZ.V . . .Mississippi vSt. Amant, G. G Louisiana Samuel, Iv C Louisiana Shackleford, C. W.; JA ' . labama Sherman, D. O. ; I . Louisiana Sparks, D. H . labama Spooner, J. J Georgia Springfield, J. II Louisiana Stockton, F. E., A.B.; NiK (Mill Connecticut Tichenor, E. D. ; (DX ; HXE Louisiana TiLLERY, B . labama Tr.wis, F. D Mississippi Wadlington, J. A., B.S Mississippi Watson, F. C Louisiana Webb, R. C, Jr., B.S.; IN Louisiana Weissinger, W. T., Jr., . .B.; IN; ' 1 X . . Alabama White, CM Louisiana Young, J. T., Jr Louisiana Young, Z. T. ; (PX Alaska 95 And now we come to our little one, To her pleasures and her fun; Her histories and her pictures, We ' II review them one by one; We ' II read the poems she has writ. The songs that she has sung; And if they not the others equal — Remember, she is young! But they ' re full of sparkling brightness; They gleam with Freshman wit; They ring with spontaneity, And that delights a bit. For there ' re Sophomore days when sense oj victory Fills us full of deep delight. And there ' re Junior days that make us feel A sense of our own might — For there ' re Sophomore days and Junior days And Senior days, it ' s true; But there are no days like college days When college days are new. So here ' s a toast to our Freshman days. The best of all, I ween. Where the best of times and the purest fun Reign ever most supreme! 96 FRESHMAM " My salad days, When I Was green in judgment. " 97 Freshmen, 1912. COLORS. VHLL. Red and White. Lickety-light, lickety-light! Who ' s all riKht? MOTTO. 1912I " •j sids. " Red and White! Ol ' l ' lCURS. Cora M. Spearing President Hazel Russei.l Ticasunr Josephine J.wvier. . . . Vice-President SiLViv Norman C i{ lain Juliette Godchaux Secretary Marv Si truxk Historian ROLL. Alexander, .Mirl .m Caperton. — Agonistic (i); Student CTuVj (i); X. A. A. (i); Evens (i); Latin Club (r); Class Editor Tii aiiian (i). Barkdull, Ethel. — Student Club (i); Banjo, Mandolin, and Guitar Club (i); N. A. A. (i); Statistical Editor Jambal.wa (i); Evens (i). Barnwell, Sallie.— Student Club (i " ); Y. W. C. A. (i); N. A. A. (i); Latin Club (1). Bowman, Helen. Clarke, Elizabeth. — Student Club (i); Banjo, Mandolin, and Guitar Club (i); Y. W. C. A. (i); Tennis Club (i); N. A. A. (i); Evens (i); Editor Tulane Weekly (i); Class Poet (i); Latin Club fi). COHN, Made ' lvn.— Student Club (i); Glee Club (i); N. A. A. (i). Cope, Lxrgierite.— Student Club (i); Y. W. C. A. (i); N. A. A. (i). DouGL.xs, Maud M.— Student Club (i); N. A. A. (i); Evens (i). DeGarmo, Mary.— Student Club (i); Glee Club (i); Y. W. C. A. (i); X. A. A. (i); Evens (i);J.U.G. (i). Everett, Emma. — Student Club (i); N. A. A. (i); Evens (i). Friedrichs, Ethel. — Student Club (i); N. A. A. (i). Ferguson, Lucile. — Student Club (i); Glee Club (i). Gauche, Gladys. — Agonistic ( i); French Circle (i); Teiniis Club (i); X. A. A. (i); Evens (i); Latin Club (i). Gauthreaix, Lela Octavia. — Student Club (i); Glee Club (i); X. A. A. (i); Evens (i). Godchaux, Juliette. — Student Club (i); Warden (i); X. A. A. (i); Treasurer (i); Evens (i); Secretary (i); Latin Club (i). Goldsmith, Marie.— Student Club (i); Glee Club (i); N. A. A. (i). Goodwin, Susan.— Student Club (i); Glee Club (i); Y. W. C. A. (i). GuNKY, Olive. Hayes, Opal Louisa.- Y. W. C. A. (i). Hinkichs, Amy H.— Student Club (i); Y. W. C. A. (i); Evens (i); Latin Club (i). Hyman, L rie L. — Agonistic (i); French Circle (i); Student Club (i); X. A. A. (i); Evens (i); Latin Club (i). Isaacs, Louise M. — Xah Sukham; Student Club (i), N. A. A. (i). Janvier, Josephine. — Student Club (i), Warden (i); Y. W. C. A. (i); Even-; i iV X ' ice-President Class (i); Latin Club (i). 99 Kahn, Evelyn. — Nah Sukham; Student Club (i); Banjo, Mandolin, and Guitar Club (i); N. A. A. (i). Manager (i). Kennard, Lilia Jacqueun. — Agonistic (i); French Circle (i); Student Club (i); Banjo, Mandolin, Guitar Club (i); Tennis Club (i);N. A. A. (i); Evens (i). Koch, Julie Frotscher.— Student Club (i); Y. W. C. A. (i); Latin Club (i); Y. W. C. A. Bible Class. Lehman, Bertha. — Nah Sukham; Student Club (i); N. A. A. (i). Leopold, Marion.— Nah Sukham; Student Club (i); Glee Club (i); N. A. A. (i). Lisso, Rita.— Student Club (i); N. A. A. (i); J. U. G. (i). Lund, Jessica Bain. — Latin Club (i). Marks, Janey.— Student Club (i); N. A. A. (i); Latin Club (i). Malhiot, Bessie.— Student Club (i); Latin Club (i). McDowell, Agnes. — Alabama Club (i). McFetridge, Elizabeth M.— Student Club (i); Agonistic (i); Y. W. C. A. (i); Press Club (i); N. A. A. (i); Evens (i); Sub-Editor Jambalaya (i); Latin Club (i); President Y. W. C. A. Bible Class. MeTz, Amalie.— Student Club (i); N. A. A. (i). MoiSE, Mathilde Vaughan. — N. A. A. (i); Evens (i). Nelson, Louise Adela. — Agonistic (i); Student Club (i); N. A. A. (i); Evens (i); Battle Abbey Scholarship. Niel, Flora S.— Y. W. C. A. (i); Tennis Club (i); N. A. A. (i). Norman, Sylvia Agnes. — French Circle (i); Student Club (i); Glee Club (i); Tennis Club (i) ; N. A. A. (i) ; Assistant Manager Basket-Bail (i) ; Evens (i) ; Dramatic Club Secretary (i); Captain Basket-Bali Team (i). Olroyd, Florence Mary. — Latin Club (i). Palfrey, Gertrude. — Student Club (i); N. A. A. (i). Perkins, Cora.— Y. W. C. A. (i) ; Latin Club (i). Reuss, Ethelyn. — Special Freshman. Richard, Sarah Louise. — Y. W. C. A. (i); Latin Club (i). RosBOROUGH, Evelyn. RousSEL, Emma Elizabeth. Russell, Hazel. — Student Club (i); N. A. A. (i); Treasurer Class (i); Latin Club (i). Seiferth, Fanny C— Agonistic (i); Student Club (i); Glee Club (i); N. A. A. (i Evens (i) ; Latin Club (i). Senac, Jeanne Mathilde. — French Circle (i); Student Club (i). Simon, Maude Juliette. — Agonistic (i); French Circle (i); Student Club (i N. A. A. (i) ; Evens (i) ; Baker Scholarship. SisTRUNK, Mary Mothon.— Student Club (i); Glee Club (i); Y. W. C. A. (i N. A. A. (i); Evens (i), Treasurer (i); Alabama Club (i), Lieutenant-Gov ernor (i); Class Historian (i); Latin Club (i); J. U. G. (i). Spearing, Cora.— Student Club (i); Glee Club (i); Y. W. C. A. (i); N. A. A. (i Evens (i); Assistant Business Manager Jambalaya (i); Class President (i Latin Club (i), Vice-President (i); Y. W. C. A. Bible Class. Stubbs, Elizabeth G.— Y. W. C. A. (i); Tennis Club (i); N. A. A. (i); J, U. G. (i); Latin Club (i). VaughT, Annot Lyle.— Student Club (i) ; Glee Club (i) ; Tennis Club (i) ; N. A. A. (i); Evens (i). Weil, Fanny. — Nah Sukham; Student Club (i). Whitehead, Mabel. — Agonistic (i); Y. W. G. A. (i); Latin Club (i); Secretary Y. W. C. A. Bible Class. Williamson, Elizabeth Adeline. — Y. W. C. A. (i); Tennis Club (i). IOC Newcomb Freshman Class History. Whilf I pondered, weak and weary, as to how I should tell of the great deeds we have done and of the infinitely greater deeds we intend to do, I must have nodded a bit, for when I opened my eyes, Billiken was sitting on the table before me. He grinned and winked at me as he reached for my pen. " On October i, 1908 (hardly a Freshman is now alive but remembers that famous date), the Class of 191 2 entered Newcomb. Their banner waved on high from the Arcade. Oh, where was that of the Sophomores! Did a little bird whisper, ' In the gutter ' ? The Class of 191 2 entered with more Regulars than any other Class has ever had. Worries and work awaited them — enough almost to exonerate them for failing to smile (which, you know, is a terrible crime). They plunged bravely into the fight, however, and exams have proved that they did their work nobly. Philosophers tell us that work should be mixed with play. The learned Juniors evidently believe this, for they entertained their younger sisters (most charmingly, too). The new Class was also ' dined and wined ' [Billi- ken winked at me] by the V. V. C. A. In inunbers, in athletics, in play, in work, in everything, the Class of 1912 has held its own. ' I s y soul. ' With such a past, I predict for them a great and glorious future. " Thus wrote Billiken, the God of Things-as-Tliey ( )vight lo-He. . s he wrote, so they are; and as he jiredicted, so they shall Ix- in the Class of 1912. lOI The Vicissitudes of the Freshman Class. There was once a class at college, Not so long ago I ween; Girls therein from town and city, Each one eager, gay, sixteen. As they came with books and tablets, Everything so shining new, Older classmen punched each other, Saying, " See the verdant hue? " Presently their groans were rising Over Latin, German, Math; ' Blessing out each college teacher As they strolled up Wisdom ' s path. Soon their pile of books diminished; Cries were heard, " My English — you! ' " All my French is lost completely! " " My log-book and pencils too! " Locker-keys they lost the first week; G vm shoes fled from mortal gaze; A nd it seemed as if things walked off In that golden college haze. The excitement each felt keenly, Joining every College Club: Latin, Banjo, Glee, and others; And the dues — ah, there ' s the rub! So these maidens toiled and suffered (9), Making more friends every day; Each adoring some grave Senior — Can you blame them, anyway? Do you know them at old N ewcomblf They ' ve class-spirit strong and right; Each girl loves with true affection " Nineteen Twelve, the Red and White. ' Elizabeth Clarke, Class Poet, ' 12. 102 lElfivNELrRCSHMtN - noT - IC3 Academic Freshman Class History. The Freshman Class came up to Tulane on October ist, and started their bril- liant career by administering a defeat to the Sophs in the wrestling-matches, and showed that they were right there with the goods. It is to their credit to say that before evening they were a well-organized body, and had elected officers, and things began running smoothly for them right away. A few weeks later the Freshmen again proved their supremacy over the Sophomore Class by winning the tug-of-war; and no longer were the words " Freshie " and " Baby " heard around College. In fact, things were somewhat reversed. In the Freshman- Sophomore game we were defeated by the score of i8 to o; but, this was mainly because the Freshmen had had very little experience in this line, and contented ourselves with the fact that our brother class had defeated themselves by the same score the preceding year In our studies we had the same success as in Athletics, the majority of us doing fine, and I think we gained the love and respect of all our Profs. (???) Well, here ' s wishing all the luck in the world to the Newcomb Class of 1912, and just watch us get the tank. 104 Academic Freshman Class Roll. OFFICERS. Van B. Harris President D. B. H. Chaffe Vice-President E. D. FiNLEY Secretary-Treasurer Nugent Vairin Historian ROLL. Aiken, Ralph P. — IX; Scientific; Glendy- Burke; Junior Cotillion Club. Alsina, Ferdinand T. — Civil Engineering. Andino, AuGUSTiN M. — Chemical and Sugar Engineering. Banks, George I. — Literary; Forum. Barker, A. Holmes. — Mechanical Engin- eering. Barker, Edward C. — Civil Engineering. Behrend, Herbert. — 0KI; Chemical; ' Varsity Basket - Ball Team; Tug-of- War; T. A. A.; Assistant Business Man- ager Jambalaya. Bein, Charles W. — lAE; Architecture; Ju- nior German Club. Brasselm. n, Shirley C. — 0KI; Civil En- gineering, Brenner, Isr.ael. — .Scientific. Brumby, Otis A. — KA; Architecture; Class Foot-Ball Team; President Junior Co- tillion Club. Butts, William. — Scientific. Calongue, Ashley M. — IIKA; Scientific; Class Foot-Ball Team; Tug-of-War; Cosmos. Chaffe, D. Black U.—ATQ ; Vice-President Class; lechanical Engineering; Glendy- Burke; Junior Cotillion Club. Daubert, Watson S. — Chemical; Forum. De Blieux, Ivan K. — Mechanical Engin- eering. Delmas, Ralph P. — Civil Engineering. Dickson, Donald C. — Scientific. Doswell, Menard, Jr. — KI; Classical. DuLiON, Roy Porter. — Mechanical Engin- eering. Elliot, Francis B. — Mechanical Engin- eering. Evans, Sette. — Mechanical Engineering- Forum. Fehrenkamp, Fred. — Mechanical Engin- eering. Fernandez, Clarence J. — Scientific. FiNLEY, Edward D. — ATQ ; Class Secretary and Treasurer; Mechanical Engineering;: Tug-of-War; Junior Cotillion Club. FoRTiER, Louis J. — Civil Engineering; T. A. A. Gernon, Robert, Jr. — Civil Engineering. Gi. ' vcoMiNO, J. Louis. — Mechanical Engin- eering; T. A. A. Gladden, Addley H. — Literary. Glenny, Edmund B. — IX; Classical; Junior Cotillion Club; T. A. A. Goldstein, Mendel P. — Scientific. Greer, Edward Herman. — Mechanical Engineering. Gurley, Walter M. — lAE; Scientific; Glendy-Burke; Junior German Club. Hebert, Aynaud F. — Scientific. Hebert, J. Morel. — KI; Literary. Heller, James G. — Classical; Forum;, Freshman Debating Team; T. A. A. Herman, Arthur. — Civil Engineering. Henriques. — Architecture. Herrmann, Harold L. — Civil Engineering. Hopkins, H. James. — Teachers ' College ;_ Freshman Foot-Ball Team; Tug-of- War. Ivy, Ernest M. — Civil Engineering. Jacob, Charles L. — Mechanical Engineer- ing; Glendy-Burke. 06 C. — Chemical and Sugar Glendy-Burke; Tug - of - Karst, Ciiaki.hs, Jr. — A ' . ; Civil ICngin- eering; Captain Freshman Foot - Ball Team; Tug-of- War. King, A. O. — Scientific. KoBAYASHi, Yataro. — Chemical and Sugar Engineering; Glendy-Rurke. KOHi ' KE, Richard B. — Chemical and Sugar Engineering. L. ' VPLEAi ' , Louis V. — Civil Engineering; Tug- of- War. La Salle, Rene Engineering; War. Le Blanc, Julio. — Mechanical Engineering. Legendre, Folwell. — ATQ; Scientific. Lemoixe, Henrv E. — JTJ; Civil Engin- eering; Class Foot-Ball Team; Captain Tug-of- War Team. Levy, Leslie S. — Chemical and vSugar En- gineering. LoRio, Jules A. — Mechanical Engineering. Lyons, R. B. — Mechanical Engineering. McMe.vns, He. Th L. — l Jd; Architecture; Class Foot-Ball Team; Junior German Club. Martin, Charles L. — Chemical and Sugar Engineering. Montgomery, Henry D. — A ' J; Literary; Class Foot-Ball Team. Morrill, Jeremiah T. — Chemical. Mysing, William F. — BOfJ; Literary. NoLTE, R. Walker. — Classical. Peter, H. AL — Mechanical Engineering. I ' liiLLiPS, Louis. — A. M. A.; Civil Engmcer- ing; T. A. A. Phillips, William Ri ihert. — KA; Classical ; Junior Cotillion Club; T. A. A.; Assist- ant Manager Basket-Bali Team. Piad, Juan Jose. — Civil Engineering. Powell, Joseph R. — Mechanical luigineer- ing; Class Foot-Ball Team. Reid, Howard. — Literary. Rice, John A., Jr. — -AE; Classical; Tug-of- War; T. A. A.; I ' reshman Debating Team; Junior German Club. Rice, L. McLeod. — JAE; Mechanical Ivn- gineering; Class Foot-Ball Team; Ju- nior German Club. Rose, . li " red. — Literary; Tug-of- War. Rdrektson, ICdwin J. — Literary; Tug-of- War; Forum. Rri ., ICrnksto. — Civil Engineering. ScHREiHEK, Henrv J. fPKE; Mechanical Engineering. vScHROEDER, XoLAND C.—IN; .Mechanical Engineering. Seegers, Sidney . — Classical; Class Foot- Ball Team. Vairin, Ni ' ge. t B. — IX; Civil Engineer- ing; Class Foot-Ball Team; Tug-of- War; Junior Cotillion Club: Class Historian. Westfeldt, Wallace P. — I ' X; Scientific; Tug-of- War; Junior Cotillion Club; T. A. A. WiLLiA.MS, Clarence J. — Classical. Wilson, James U. — Chemical ; G 1 e n d y- Burke. Irregular Students. . dams, CJrlando p. — Mechanical Engineer- ing; T. A. . . Harris, ' an Bure.n. — President of Class; Literary; Class Foot-Ball Team; Fresh- man Debating Team; T. . . . . Jumonville, Felix J. — Scientific; Class Foot-Ball Team. Kern AN, W. Fergus. — JAE; Classical; Glendv-Burke; Junior German Club. Provosty, ' Michel B.— AH. Trimule, W. Willborne. — Literarv. Van Wart, Don. ld McG.— JTJ; Scientific; Glendy-Burke; Tug-of- War. W. Termax, JiLiAX. — . L . .; Literary; Forum. Wi:iL, Harold S. — Scientific; G 1 e n d y- Burke; Tug-of- War; T. A. A. WiNN, Thos. E. — Mechanical Engineering. Z.vcHRY, J. Griggs. — IX Literarv; Junior Cotillion Club. Special Students. BuiRi;, George J. — . rchi lecture. Champlin, Bun yon. — Classical. Corse, Frank Iv. — . rchitecture. HuGART, Clarence J. — IAE Architecture; Junior German Club. Hume, William P. — ATQ; Literary. King, F. D., Jr. — (PKl ' ; Civil I{ngineering. Sehai.sky, Maurice. — Civil Engineering; Class Foot-Ball Team; Tug-of- War. Wall, Hknkv 11. 107 io8 Medical Freshman History. WHO IS HE? He has trousers turned up " sky-high, " a bunch of books, a matriculation card, and a " Traveler ' s Aid " pocket-book. He is cheerful, robust, intelligent, and athletic. He has one foe (insignificant at that) — 191 1. He is a gentleman. He leads in foot-ball. He is a master of histology. He has troubles all the time. He is first to class in the morning. He never complains about food in the refectory; ner -es do not need to be inhibited in order for him to have an appetite. He enjoys the sights of New Orleans. He is a college man. He never stays out at night. He is a Prohibitionist. He refrains from indulging in friendly games. He takes great pleasure in studying physiology. The more work, the better he likes it. He is good-looking. He is " candy " with the fair sex. ' hoishe? Mr. ] Iedical Class of 1912. sculapius, from his bejeweled throne on Mount Olympus, looks down with admiration upon the Freshman Class and pronounces them as his worthiest sons, for their pathway has been strewn with pearls of success and the victor ' s crown awaits them in the " Temple of Knowledge. " Statistics of Freshman Medical Class, 1908-1909. OFFICERS. R. G. Douglas President Jacod Casson Geiger, J k 1 ice-President Joseph P. Diegnau Sccrclary and Treasurer Charles James Bloom Historian W. Ivy Wimberly Class Editor of J ambalaya MuiR Bradburn Class Editor of Jambalaya ROLL. Adiger, David. — Class Foot-Ball Team. Allen, L. B. Ash, George G. Barham, Ben E. Beraud, Ashton a. — XZX. Berry, Marcus L. Bertucci, Emile a. Billingslev, W. Hugh. — JZX. Bloch, Emile. Bloom, Charles James. — Bflll ; A J ' ; Class F " oot-Ball Team; Class Historian. Bourgeois, H. J. Bradburn, Muir, B.S. (Tulane). — DSII; ,4KK; Class Editor Jambalaya; Glen- dy - Burke Literary Society; ' Cross- Coiintry Club. Plummer, Ir., B.S. (A ' A ' ; Class Foot- Hall A ' arsily Baskel-Ball arsitv Basket Hall Bradburn, William (Tulane).- i(9 ; Team ; Manager Team ; Forward Team. Brown, Camille Peter. — (PBIl. Carr, Isaac Price. Carter, P. ]. Clark, Vall. ce U.-IAF. Clements, M. I)k Witt. Coleman, A. T. Danna, Francis Peticr. Diegnau, Josicni P.— . A ' A ' ; A.1 ' ; Class Sec- retary and Treasurer. De Lamar, R. F. De ' elling, John R. Dicks, John P.—IAE; (PX. DiNZEY, Richard B. Douglas, R. G. — Class President. Duncan, A. K. — IX; Vice-President Junior Cotillion Club. EcuYER, Edward W. Evans, H. M. Farrior, S. I. Faulk, Leonidas Barkaull. — I.iE: iPBIl. Fenton, Walter Wall.vce. Galliano, Maurice, Jr. — BftlE Garvey, Walter. Gaulden, G. L. Geiger, J.vcob C. sson, Jr., M. Class ' ice-President. Green, C. C. guilheau, s. a. C.UMA, Roger. Hamilton, Willi. m S.--. Hamlev, William Hugh.- Hardv, W. B.—IAE; 0X Team. H. YS, R. B. Hi:iMAN, Harry. H ii. brook, C. S. HuDGiNs, Taylor J. Jacobs, Adolph. Johns, F. M. Ill I ' ll X . A A ; l l ' . (PBIl. Class Foot- Ball KiBBE, Pressley a. KiRSCH, M. D. Lee, Fergus Sidney, A.B. {Tu ane).—B0n; KJ0; Manager ' Cross-Country Club. Lee, Henry Watkins Allen. Leigh, Robert M. liddell, tully joseph. LoRio, Lionel Francis. — XZJ. McKneely, J. Frank.— A ' ? ' " ; Class F o o t- Ball Team. McKowen, John. McPherson, H. D. May, Henry B. Moore, Mervin B. MouTON, Marc M. Noble, William Davis. Oliver, Peyton Hamlet. Palmisano, D. a. Payne, W.C.—JZI. Pipes, B. W. QuiN, O. B., Jr. Reed, W. Arthur. RosBOROUGH, Eli T a y l o r. — KI; AKK; Class Foot-Ball Team. RosBOROUGH, Thomas Craig. — KI; AKK; Captain Class Foot-Ball Team. St. Alexandre, W. D. St. Clair, C. D. Sanders, Guy Cecil. Scott, J. Stanley. — Class Foot-Ball Team. Scott, Warren F. — IN; Manager Class Foot-Ball Team; Class Foot-Ball Team; Class Editor Tulane Weekly. Sevier, H. Q.—IN. Signorelli, John. — ' Cross-Country Club; Freshman Foot-Bal l Team. SiMONTON, E. C. Smith, A. P. - Smith, G. Smith, J. E. Smith, L. G. SoNGY, Stephen J. SoNiAT, Theodore Stovall, William sippi College). Strauss, A. W. Thompson, Ira M. ToLSON, Thomas T. ViLLAVERDE, A. J. Waterhouse, John E. Club. White, A. Olivier. Williamson, D. Timothy. — KA. WiMBERLY, W. Ivy. — Class Editor of Jam- balaya. Wolf, Monroe. C. Davison, B.S. (Missis- -§Ad; AKK. ' Cross- Country I. 1)1 Ihc Jollo ' iving pages, pictured and named, Is a band of strange creatures of wonderfvl power; Through the lenqlh luul the breadth of the land they are famed For the magical gifts Nature gave them as dower. II. As a rule [though not here), they carry strange slicks Which are tipped at one end leith something like fur; They have queer-colored messes which the fur softly licks; This thev rub on blank paper — lo! wonders occur. III. The wonders are pictures, and why they appear Is thai these strange creatures know how to impart To their simph utensils a something most queer — By no others attained — a magie called " .- rt. " IV. The genus possessing this power is rare; The species just here the best species known. Turn then these pages, and regard with great care I ' his one of the prodigies Nciccomb has gnneu. 113 " In framing an artist, Art has thus decreed, To make some good, hut others to exceed. " 114 Art School. COLORS. Red. Blue, Yellow. OFFICHRS OF ART STUDKXT BODY. K.- THERiNE Beverley Lk. cii President Frances L.ampton " 1 ' kc-Picsulciit and Treasurer Ele. nor WnoD v. KU Editor of J. mb.alava Mdi.i.ii; I ' ai.i-kkv lulilor of Tii aiu Weekly Eleandk VVi)(ii) v. Ki Captain oj Baskct-Ba l Team Katiiekine I,e. cii Editor of Neu ' comh Arcade Hilary Palfrey. — Secretary and Treasurer (2) ; Vice - President (-,) ; Editor of Tulane Weekly (4) ; Y. Y. C. A. (2, 3, 4)- Bert Ennis. — Sub-Editor of Jambalaya (.3, 4); Class Vice- President; Secretary and Treas- urer (4) ; Junior Water - Color Prize (3). Eleanor Woodward. — Editor of Jambalaya (4); Captain Bas- ket-Bali Team (4); Class Presi- dent (i) ; Vice-President (2) ; Bas- ket-Bali Team (i, 2, 3, 4); Sub- Editor of Jambalaya (3); Glee Club (4). Mary Riffel. — Class Presiden (4); Basket-Bail Team (3, 4). Frances Lampton. — Vice President; Secretary and Trea; urer of Art School (4) ; Glee Clu (4); Class Secretary and Trea: urer (3). . - ;_. _ . ,. ' ' Katherine Beverley Leach. - A " AT; President of Art Studei Bodv (4); President of Class ( 3) ; Sub-Editor of Jambalaya (2 Assistant Business •• Manager Jambalaya (3, 4); Glee Club ( " (4); Art Editor of Nevjcomh A cade (4); Y. W. C. A. (3,4)- Senior Art. Mary C. Riffel Class PrcsiJutl Jane Bert Enn ' is ' icc-Picsident, Secretary, and Treasurer Frances Lampton. Katherine Leach. Mary Palfrey. Eleanor Woodward. U7 r m J Junior Art. Chai ' vin, Jank E.— Class Prcsick-nt; J. U. G.; Baskct-IkiU Team. Clemens, Alethea Beatrice. Dunn, May Louise. — Sub-Editor J. . iii. LAV. ; Basket-Bail Team. Earle, Melanie Tracy. EUZARDI, BeRXADETTE. Friedrichs, Marie Louise. Freret, Emily. — .Sub-Editor L mk. l. v. ; .Vrl lulilor Tu aiiiaii: Manager Basket. Ball Team; French Circle. Garic, Ellen H. Horner, Elizabeth Antoinette. Howard, (Mrs.) A. M. Jaufroid, Dora. Milner, Martha. — IfB l ; Alabama Club. Veters, Phene !Marie. White, Adele Olive. — Class SccrelarY and Treasurer. 119 Sophomore Art. COLORS. Gold and White. FLOWER. White Chrysanthemum. MEMBERS. Bartlett, Gi.. dys. Bettison, Alixe. — Class Vice-President (2). Collier, Eleanor. — PM; Y. P. C. A.; Sub-Editor J. .mkal.- ya (i); Class Pres- ident (2). Daviss, Bessie. — Glee Club. Heller, Cecils. — Class President (i); Sub-Editor Jaiibalaya (i). Hoffman, Lynette. HUNNICUTT, AlMEE. — XQ . Orr, Lillian.— A ' O ; [ ' ]; Alabama .Stale Club; Glee Club. Payne, Mary. — KKT; Vice-President Class (i). Robinson, Edna. Sheen, Evelyn. — Glee Club. 121 Ruth Esther Eakle. — Sub-Ed- itor of Jambalaya. Amada May Cai.deron. Regina d ' Hemecourt. Marie Louise Jordan. — Class Vice-President. Dagmar Adelaide Renshaw. — Class President ; Assistant Bus- iness Manager of Jambalaya; Basket-Bail Team. Gladys Audrey Wands. — Class- Secretary and Treasurer; Bas- ket Ball Team. Freshman Art. Dagmar Renshaw, Class Prcsidoil, Assistant Business Manager o Jamralaya, Basket-Bali Team. Louise Jordax, Class Vice-President. Gladys Wa.xds, Class Secretary and Treasurer, Basket-Ball Team. Ruth Earle, Siih-Editor of J ambalaya. Regina d ' Hemecourt. Marian Foster. Lee Odom. Bessie Morrisette. L RY ] ' i:i.l. MlKDOUK. Alice Beauregard. Sadie Barbara Hall. M.w Cauderon. Art Department. Crafts. Pottery. Henrietta Bailey. Sara Levy. Leona Nicholson. Anna Frances Simpson. Sadie Irvine. Cynthia Ijttlejghn. Maude Robinson. Rosalie Urouhart. Embroidery. Marie Delavigne. Sadie Irvine. Juanita Maurar. Grace Blethen. Marie de Hoa Le Blanc. Claire Crawford. Vera Morel. POST-GRADUATES. Ida McDonald. Alma Mason. May Morel. Effie Shepard. Lynne Watkins. Camille L. Ah res. Gladys Breazeale. Mrs. Christian Culver. Stella Harang. Sally Holt. Henrietta Kleberg. Laurel Mander. Laura Masterson. Jeanne Sully. Miss E. J. Urouhart. SPECIALS. Irma Ber. Lillian Brogan. Jeannette Frankel. Lenore Hardy. AlMEE HuNNICUTT. Alice Blanchard. Nellie Clements. Matilda Gray. Lynette Hoffman. Carolyn Joachim. Mrs. Bainbridge Logan. Olive Manson. Helen Miller. Mary Summey. Sadie Webb. 124 ' Medals Awarded to Newcomb Pottery. Paris, 1900. Buffalo, igoi. Charleston, 1902. Portland, 1905- GOLD MEDAL. jaiiK ' Stown, 1907. All St. Louis, 1904. 125 Law. There ' s no one dares dispide them, Thev are so full of knowledge; Throiigh torts and jurisprudence They ' ve made their name at College. Ihcy stand unthout a rival; Thev ' re looked upon with awe — These wise and reverent scholars, The students of the Law! 126 " The first thing We do, let ' s l ill all the lawyers. " — Shakespeare, 2 Henry VI., Act 4. 127 History of the Law Department of 1909. The past is made up of the deeds of the old; the future depends upon the potentialities of the young. The simple recorder writes the deeds of the past ; the true historian studies the deeds of the past and the powers of the present, and in them he sees the future of the nations. Our historian aspires to write the history of the Law Department, to study the potentialities of its members, and to see what a glorious part the members of this department will play in the legal profession. On the first of October, 1908, at the sound of the nine o ' clock alarm, the Tu- lane Law Department opened its doors and the embryonic lawyers, with deter- mination shown in every line of their faces, filed into the class-room. From that day, like the running of the most highly developed form of machinery, the work has gone so smoothly on, that we feel justified in saying that this is one of the most successful years in the history of our Law Department. Soon after College opened, we elected Class officers and they have discharged faithfully their duties. Our department has taken an important part in student activities. In foot- ball, in basket-ball, in tennis, and on the track it has been well represented. One of the best quarter-backs in the South, a fast end, some good basket-ball players, a tennis star, and one of the best all-round track men in the country are members of the Law Department. In forensics it has played no mean part. Among its members are the winner of the Carnot medal, 1908; the winner of the Tulane-Texas debate in 1906; and several possible ' Varsity debaters this year. A large number of the graduating class have completed the three- years course, which is unsurpassed in thoroughness and completeness by the law course offered by any other law school in our Southland, in two years, thus evincing energy and intellectual powers surpassing those of the members of all the classes that have gone before. There are some less fortunate members, however, who have taken three years to complete the course; but the high standard maintained by them proves that they will adorn the legal profession. The merit of many members of the lower classes deserves special mention. The high grades made by many and the power of applying the law evinced by them lead us to believe that from the lower classes will come great lawyers. Among the members of our department are graduates from the University of Virginia, from Washington and Lee, from the United States Naval Academy, from the College of the Immaculate Conception, from Springhill College, and from Tulane University. Are we proud of the members of the Law Department of 1909? The unhes- itating answer is " Yes, " because the energy and bulldog tenacity displayed by the great majority of the students in pursuit of their studies, and the power of grasping readily, of analyzing, and of applying legal propositions, possessed by the great majority show that in them are great potentialities. 128 to GO C) U CO bo - a to a a o . ■ -o 2 u O C a a c Law Statistics. Arnoult, a. Eager, ' ii. — Academic-Law; T. A. A.; Editor Tulanian. Barker, Frank S., ' ii. — Bdll. BiERHORST, H. W., ' ii. — Academic-Law; Law Debating Club. BisSET, Henry O., ' ii. — United States Naval Academy; Law Debating Club; Ex- Member Tulane Oratorical and Debating Council. BoHNE, Frederick Henry, ' id. — B.S., Tulane, ' 05; Vice-President Law Class; (PKI; IV; Barristers; Law Debating Club; Tulane Oratorical and Debating Council; Board of Trustees T. A. A. Booth, A. B., Jr., ' id. — Tulane Forensic Club; Tulane Oratorical and Debating Council; Tulane Law Debating Club; Moot Court. Buckler, Conrad C, ' 10. — Law Debating Club; Law Editor Tulanian. Carter, Osceola H. Carville, Jules A., ' 09. — Secretary Law Class. Dickson, G. C, ' 10. — Law Debating Club. Edrington, Prentiss Ellis, Jr., ' 10. — Chenet Institute, ' 05; Tulane Law De- bating Club. Estopinal, Ben F., ' 10. — KI; Law Debating Club. Farrell, Albert, ' ii. — KA; Foot-Ball Team; Law Honor Board. Feitel, B. F. L., ' 09. — Business Manager Jambalaya, ' 08. Ford, Paul. ForTier, James J. A., ' 11. — (PJd; ONE; Academic-Law; Editor-in-chief Tulane Weekly; Business Manager Jambalaya, ' 09; Glendy-Burke; Vice-President T. A. A., ' 07-08; Tulane Rowing Club; T. A. A.; See Academic Seniors. Gajan, I. W., ' 11. — Glendy-Burke. Garland, Albert P., ' 10. — B.S., Springhill College; Law Debating Club; Editor Tulanian from the Law Debating Club. Hudson, Frederick Grey, Jr., ' 09. — B.A., University of Virginia, ' 07; ZW ; IV; Barristers; Tulane German Club. Kaiser, H. W., ' 10. — A.B., Tulane, ' 06; A.B., Harvard, ' 07; Chairman Tulane Oratorical and Debating Council; Vice-President Tulane Forensic Club; Secretary and Treasurer Tulane Society of Economics. Kron, E. A., ' 11. — High School. McCall, Harry, ' 10. — A.B., Tulane University, ' 06; A ' ; 0BK; Law Debating Club; Barristers; Tulane German Club; Trustee Athletic Board; Law Li- brarian; T. A. A. 130 McCoNNKi.i., Mrs. Iv. I,., ' ■). .McGi IKK. Aktihk C. ' u. ISHII. McMastek, Cakkv, ' ii. — A.li., Loyola College, ' 08; ' .V. ME.vrcFKH. J. C, ' 11. — Academic- Law; Foot-Ball Team, ' 09; Track Star; llhA; A J ' ' ; Business Manager Tu ane Week y. Mii.i.KK, lircENE K., ' 11. — A.B., Centenary College of Louisiana, ' 03; President Law Debating Club; I ' ; Honor Committee; Law Editor I ' ulanc Wcck y, ' eg. Moreno, Aktiur A., ' 09. — B.A., Tulane University, ' 05; KA; Barristers; T. A. A. Xi. , Joiix Dari.inc, Jr., ' 10. — Barristers; Law Debating Club; 0hl ' . OiTLAW, R. Sidney, ' ii. — Law Debating Club. Parkerson, Sterling, ' 10. — -AE; B.A., Tulane University, ' 07. Parlance, Walter Charles, ' 10. — A.B., Rugby Academy; l ' . 1 ' ; Law Club; Treasurer Law Debating Club; Junior German Club; Tulane German Club. Phelps, Esmond, ' 09. — A.B., Tulane University, ' 07; - ' -V; fiBK; KJ0; Barristers; Tulane German Club; Oratorical and Debating Council; ' X ' arsity Basket- Hall Team; T. A. A.; Class President; Tulane Forensic Club. Pii ' ics, D.wiD W ' ashinc.Ton, Jr., ' 09. — A.B., Washington and Lee University, ' 06; KA; (PA I (Law Fraternity); Barristers; Member Tulane Foot-Ball Squad, ' 08; Tulane German Club. Ponder, . mos Lee, Jr., ' 11. Revn.md, J. D., ' 10. — A.B., Jefferson College. SciiNEiD. f, Chester M., " ii. — Law Debating Club. Sevewright, Gerol C, ' i 1. — Secretary Law Debating Club. vSoNiAT, G. Leon, ' 11. — A.B., Springhill College, ' 07; W ; Tulane Rowing Club; T. A. A. Stern, Ivdc.vr B., ' 10. — M.A., Harvard. SfNSERI, A. A., ' 09. Tessier, LoiisG., ' 10. — A.B., JelTerson Colle;;e; ' ' A2 ' ; I ' l.xecutive CnnnniUev Law- Class; Treasurer Barristers. Tim; kii. Delvialle H., ' 10. — A.B., College of the Immaculale ConceiUion, ' 05; liHIl ; Secretary Barristers; Treasurer Class; T. A. A. W. i..Msi.i:v, T. Semmes, ' 11.— Tulane Basket-Ball Team. ' 09. Wilkinson, llnii M., ' 11. — High School; i ' .V; Cross-Counlry Club; Glee Club, ' n.i.i. MS, .Vrc.rsTis, ' 11. — College of the Immaculate Concejition, ' 07. Wvi.v. .v. J.. Jr., 09.— B. a., Tulane University, 07; Law Ivditor Jamiialava. izard. . ntuonv J., " ii. — A.B., Sjiringhill College, " oS. i. i Pharmacy Department. CLASS OF 1909. Blum, J. J., Louisiana Letzerick, H. J., Texas ViLLAVERDE, Miss Car.melina, Cuba CLASS OF 1910. Carter, P. J., Florida Fortenberry, ' ., Mississippi Harris, E., Texas HoLBROOK, C. S Louisiana Lee, F. S., Louisiana SiMONTON, Ed., Louisiana Wood, Wiley L, Louisiana 132 Corps of Internes and Ambulance Surgeons, Charity Hospital, 1908-1909. Klbert E. Laffertv, Gurdoii, Ark. I AS. T. Nix, 1r., New Orleans, La. Thos C. ArsTi.x, Spartanburg, S. C. I,i:iii ' (ii,i) Mn iip;i.i., v Or- K ' ans, I. a. II. W. KoST.M.WER, New Orle- ans, La. W.M. W. Lhake, New Orleans, I. a. M.vRRis P. Dawson, Montgom- crv, Ala. 1 . C. GkI ' EN, Houston, Tex. H. P. St. Martin, Houma, ha. RoscoE KORY, New Orleans, La Ai.BERT P. H, ND, Shubuta, Miss Wm. McLeod Hayes, New Or leans, La. O. P. Daly, Shuteston, La. S. M. Blackshear, Robeline, La Wilson L. Williamson, Milan, Tenn. Alfred A. Kellar, New Or- leans, La. I.E. Baylis, Hattiesburg, Miss. Will D. Phillips, Lakeland, La. R. H. Moers, New Orleans, La. W. Gregg Gill, Clinton, Miss. TDURD-mriRnnRY- RESIQEnT STAFF I90B-I909- Touro Infirmary. Internes. R. T. Perkins, M.D., A. M. Caine, M.D., I. CoiiN, M.D., W. H. STEVEN ' S, M.D. A. E. White, M.D., D. I. HiRSCH, M.D , R. H. Im ster, M.L , W. Orr, M.D., . Senior Senior Senior Senior Imiior lunior Junior lunior Present Staff. DEPARTMENT OF SURGERY. RiDiiLrii M. t. s, M.D , ...... V. RKEX S. BiCKH.AM, M.D., ...... Albert J. M. ' Wer, M.D. , ...... Abe Xelken, M.D., . . • . DEPARTMEKl C F GYNECOLOGY A.XD OBSTETRICS. WlLLI. .M KOHLM. NN, M.E., ...... J. coB W. Newm. n, M.D., ...... Joseph Conn, M.D., ....... Milton A. Shlenker, :.. ' .E., ...... DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE. Joseph D. Weis, M.D., ...... C. L. Eshlem. n, M.D., ....... Is. . c I. Lem. nn, M.D., ...... SlDNEV K. SlMoX, M.D., ....... DEPAR ' IMI ' XT OF SKIN DISEASES. J. NiM. RorssEi., M.D., . . . . ' . DEPARTMENT OF EYE, EAR, NOSE, AND THROAT. P. UL L. RiESS, M.D M. Rcrs Feingold, I.D., ....... A. I. Weil. M.D DEPARTMI ' XT OF NEUROLOGY. Rov M. ' . V. KT, M.D., ...... DEPARTMENT oF PimiATRICS. Er.vsmts D. Fenner. M.D., ...... King Log. n, M.D., ....... DEP.MvTMl ' .NT ol ' oRTI loPinUCS. Einv.xRD S. H.xTCH, M.D., ...... P. iL A. McIllhennv. M.D., ...... depaktmi-nt of P.MHOI.OGY. Oliver L. Potiiiek. MP.. ...... ni;p. RT.Ml ' NT OF RADIOI.GY. James B. Gitiirie, M.D., ...... Physician and Sttniian jor the Outdoor Poor. Jules Lazard, M.D. Senior Junior Junior Junior Senior Junior Junior Junior Senior Junior Junior Junior vSenior Senior Senior Junior Senior Senior lunior Senior Junior Senior Senior ETHEL Hfi ' AxS. Senior Class. Helen Lois Jones. Marie Mathii.de Provoltv. Alice Ethel Hawes, Wesley T. Duby. Junior Class. Mamie Lydia Wood. Lyda Louise Campbell. Urilda Breedlove Rodd. Susie Louise Thompson. Margueuite Howard Brisbane. Reine R. Martin. Ella Williams. Louise De Russy Culbertson. 141 142 L Vi[f PvrsiJenI - C.L ofocMey . TrcdSuvev - May Glj Ti r H History of the Teachers ' College. With the industrial and economic development of the South there has come an educational awakening that has expressed itself by a demand for better schools and better teachers, and at present this demand seems almost universal. The cry everywhere is for good schools, for trained, efficient, college-bred teachers. And our own Louisiana has long felt the want of a good professional school for teachers. Responding to this demand, and with the educational welfare of the people always at heart, Tulane University conceived the plan last year of estab- lishing a Teachers ' College as one of its offshoots in the field of education. The plan was no sooner out than it germinated, and Professors Joseph M. Gwinn and Margaret Cross were called to the newly-created chair of Education. Through the earnest efforts and unflagging zeal of these two educators, the decree of the Board of Administrators was put into effect, and the Teachers ' College arose on good foundations — a first-grade professional school for teachers, ranking academ- ically with the Colleges of Law and Medicine. From its very beginning it has been the aim of this new Department to af- ford opportunities for greater efficiency in the scholarship, professional skill, and training of teachers of both sexes. Consequently, its entrance requirements are as high as the other Colleges — viz., 15 units. By thus maintaining such a high standard, and eliminating high-school subjects from its curriculum, competition with Normal Schools is completely removed. Courses are offered that lead to certificates and degrees in education ; and the College truly fulfills its mission by aiding those actively engaged in teaching and also those intending to teach in the future. The fees are not large, and numerous scholarships are offered in this and in adjoining States as well; so the new Department reaches many. As yet, the Teachers ' College has not been endowed by any noted philan- thropist, and is by necessity economically domiciled within the halls and class- rooms of Gibson Hall and Newcomb, with access to the various primary schools of the city for purposes of observation and practice. But it is hoped that a separate building may be had in the near future. The ice has been broken; the College has been firmly established; further dexelopments are only a matter of time. It is { w Ilislorian ' s fond dream to gaze ahead and see the Teachers ' Col- lege of Tiilane with buildings of its own, rivaling llu ' greatness of Cohunhia. May it be realized I Recently the students of the College met and i)erfecled ilelinile organization, electing officers, and enacting all business jireliminary to taking part in all the college activities, as do other Departments of Tulane. This steji was init another in the march onward to success. The Historian cannol but think that by establishing the Teachers ' College, and thus res])i)ncling to the crying need of the limes, Tulane I ' niversity marked an ejioch in its history, for the new Department shows every indication of accom- I)lishing great good and therebv relleeling credit and renown njion the l ' ni ersity of which it is a part. May the new Teachers ' College be iilessed with a long and |)rosperous life of unmitigated success! ' 45 Teachers ' College Roll. Aronson, Leah. Barrett, Mamie C. Barrow, Ida Mary. Benson, Roberta Nagle. Blum, Joseph Emile, Jr. BosTicK, Lucille Marie. Bowman, Cora Wilma. Bres, Katherine. Byrne, Gertrude Mary. Campbell, Lydia Louise. Chunn, Nan Keel. Collins, Agnes Gertrude. CoRBiN, Florence Ethel. CosuLiCH, Gilbert Nicholas. Cox, Helen Adele. Culbertson, Louise De Russy. Daly, Winnie Davis. Duty, Wesley. Ferry, Aline Mary. FoRNO, Dora Magdalene. Guerry, Julia Evans. Glynn, M. y Gertrude. Glynn, Sadie Carroll. Hall, Sarah. Hanson, Sophie Mathilde. Hausser, Edna Cecilia. Hawes, Alice Ethel. Healy, Loretta. Hereford, Flavia Brewer. Herron, Helen. Herron, Stella. Hinckley, Alice C. WORLEY, STEI LA Hopkins, James Wallace. Jones, Laura Maxwell. Jones, Helen Lois. Kahn, Hilda. Lancaster, Mary Katherine. Le Blanc, E. M. de Hoa. Lee, May. LoBRANO, Zoe M. jMartin, Reine. Mitchell, Ida. MoLONY, Alice Jessie. MoNSON, Mary May. Ogilvie, Lily Thurston. Olroyd, Mary Florence. Perkins, Cora. Provosty, Marie M.-vthilde. Rau, Bertha Nell. Reames, Mollie F. Renshaw, Mary Henrietta. Richey, Mary Josephine. RoDD, Urilda Breedlove. Stockley, C. L. Thilborger, Louisa Fortunata. Thomson, Susie Louise. Waldo, Eveline A. Warner, Isabel. White, Lily Frederica. Whitehead, Mabel. Williams, Ella. Williams, Maude Bowers. Wilson, Florence. Wood, Mamie Lydia. Eleanor. 146 Fraternity. Beyond the dreary world of every d(iy, Exceeding fair and beaulijul to see. There is a realm where cares are cast away — .4 haf f y kingdom, called " Fraternity. " On Ihis we build our thoughts and fancies free, Making our triumfyhs, weaving all our life Into a never-ending symphony. Content, though in the midst of pain and strife; Reaching the goal, however far it be. Onward we press to higher things above, Nobly to win throuqh our fraternal love. I 17 think, am sure, a brother ' s love exceeds All the world ' s love in its unworldliness. " — T ohert Browning. 148 Kappa Alpha. PSI CHAPTER. [Established in 1882.] IN FACULTATE. Edwin Boone Craighead, X. Robert Sharp, Z. John Joseph Archinard, ' . Hampden Sidney Lewis, ' i ' . Pierre Jorda Kahle, ¥. Clarence Prentiss May, 9 ' . WiLUAM Sanford Perry, (P. ACADEMIC. Orlando Percuai. .Vda.ms. Otis Analdkus Brumby. William Robert Phillips. Nauman Steele Scott. RieiiAKi) I ' kankli.v Wiiitk. Hikkis DownMiv Wood. LAW DEPARTMENT. Ji i.ii s Fellows Akiail. . lhert Johnson Farrell. Akthi K .Vliiiunsi; Mdreno. David Washington Pipes. MI ' DIC.M. ni ' I ' ARTMI ' XT. James Moore .Vdams. W. Scott Berry. Augustus de L. Berry. Jdhn Tompson Caffy. Albert P. IL nd. Charles L NLY Hiirton. William . i.vin Love. Gkovkk C. Terrell. Dennis Ti.mdthv Willi a.mso.n. 140 Kappa Alpha. [I ' mmdrd in S . at W ' asliini ton and Iai.- University.] CHAPTERS. Ai.iMiA. — Washington and I.cl- University. Gamma. — Univt-rsily of (k-orgia. Delta. — Wollord College. Ei ' Sii.oN. — Ivmorv College. Zeta. — Randol])h- Macon College. Eta. — Richmond College. Theta. — Kentucky State College. Kappa. — Mercer Universitj ' . L-AMBDA. — University of ' irginia. Nu. — Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Xi. — Southwestern University. Omicron.— University of Texas. Pi. — University of Tennessee. .Sigma. — Davidson College. Upsii.on. — University of North Carolina. Phi. — Southern University. Cm. — ' anderhilt University. Psi. — Tulane University. Omega. — Central University of Kentucky. Alpha Alpha. — University of the South. Alpha Beta. — University of Alabama. . lpha CiAmma. — Louisiana State University. Alpha Delta. — William Jewell College. Alpha Zeta. — William and Mary College. Alpha Eta. — Westminster College. Alpha Theta. — Kentucky University. Alpha Kappa. — Universitv of Missouri. . .LPHA Lambda. — Johns Hopkins University. Alpha Mu. — Millsaps College. . lpiia Nf. — George Washington I ' niversity. Alpa Xi. — University of California. Alpha Omicron. — University of Arkansas. Alpha Pi. — Lelaiid Stanford, Jr., Lhiiversity. Alpha Rho. — West Virginia University. Alpha Sigma. — Georgia School of Technology. Alpha Tai ' . — Hamjiden -Sidney College. .- lpha UPSiLi)N.--Uni ersily of Mississi]i|)i. Ai.iMiA Phi. - Trinity College, Durham. .A.LPH. Cm. — Kentucky Wesleyan I ' niversit} ' . Alpha Omega. — N. C. A. and M. College. Beta Alpha. — Missouri School of Mines. Beta Beta. — Bethany College. Beta Gamma. — College of Charleston. Beta Delta. — Georgetown College. Beta Epsii.on. — Delaware College. Beta Zeta. — University of Florida. Beta IvTa. — I ' niversily of Oklahoma. Beta Theta. — Washington University. Beta Iota. — Drury College. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Alexandria, La. Anniston, Ala. Asheville, N. C. Atlanta, Ga. Augusta, Ga. Baltimore, Md. Baton Rouge, La. Boston, Mass. Canal Zone. Charlotte, N. C. Charleston, S. C. Charleston, W. Va. Chattanooga, Tenn. Centerville, Miss. Columbus, Ga. Dallas, Texas. Franklin, La. Griffin, Ga. Hattiesburg, Miss. Houston, Texas. Huntington, W. Va. Jacksonville, Fla. Jackson, Miss. Jonesboro, Ark. Kansas City, Mo. Knoxville, Tenn. Lexington, Ky. Little Rock, Ark. Los Angeles, Cal. Wilmington, N. Louisville, Ky. Macon, Ga. Memphis, Tenn. Mobile, Ala. Montgomery, Ala. Muskogee, Ind. Ter. Nashville, Tenn. Natchitoches, La. New Orleans, La. New York City. Norfolk, Va. Oklahoma City, Okla. Petersburg, Va. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Raleigh, N. C. Richmond, Va. San Francisco, Cal. Savannah, Ga. Selma, Ala. Shreveport, La. Spartanburg, S. C. St. Louis, Mo. Staunton, Va. Tallahassee, Fla. Talladega, Ala. Tampa, Fla. Thomasville, Ga. Washington, D. C. C. STATE ASSOCIATIONS. Alabama. Arkansas. Georgia. Kentucky. Louisiana. Missouri. North Carolina. Oklahoma. Virginia. 152 Sigma Chi. ALPHA OMICRON CHAl ' THR. [Established in 1886.] IN FACULTATE. Louis N. Ckawimku. Erasmus Dakwix Fenner. Samuel Labuisse. Samuel Logan. ACADEMIC. Brooke Helm Duncan, ' 10. Louis Charles Howaro, ' io. Henri Turner Howard, ' 09. R. LPH Aiken, 12. Greggs Zachary, 12. Edmund Glenny, ' 12. Mayhin Homes Wilson, ' u. Wall.ace Westfeldt, ' 12. Nugent Vairain, 12. LAW. Walter 1 ' aklange. Uakkv McCall. Esmond Phelps. R. Bland Logan. .mi-;uical. E. P. Alexander Ficklen. Akni tt Kell Duncan. S Sigma Chi. [Founded in 1S55, at Micmii University.] CHAPTER ROLL. Alpha. — Miami University. Beta. — University of Wooster. Gamma. — Ohio Wesleyan University. Epstlon. — George Washington University. Zeta. — Washington and Lee University. Eta. — University of Mississippi. TheTA. — Pennsyhania College. Kappa. — Bucknell lIni ■ersity. Lamuda. — Indiana University. Mu. — Denison University. Xi. — De Pauw University. Omicron. — Dickinson College. Rho. — Butler College. Phi. — Lafayette College. Chi.— Hanover College. Psi. — LTniversity of " irginia. Omega. — Xorthw estern University. ALPn. . i.i ' ii. . — Hobart College. . i.i ' r.i;TA. — University of California. Ai.riiA Gamma. — Ohio State University. Ai.i ' U A IvPSiLOK. — University of Nebraska. Alpha Zeta. — Beloit College. Alpha Eta. — vState University nf L ' wu. Alpha Theta. — Massachusetts In -nuue n ■IVilmology. Ai.ru A Iota. — Illinois Wesleyan Unixersily. Ai.iii A Lamiuia. — University of ' isconsin. Ai.rn. Xu. — University of Texas. . i.iii A Xi. -University of Kansas. . i.rii Omicron.- Tulane University. Ai.rii A Pi. — Alliion College. .Vi.iuA Riio. — Lehigh University. 155 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. — Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Beta Gamma. — Colorado College. Delta Delta. — Purdue University. Zeta Zeta. — Central University. Eta Eta. — Dartmouth College. TheTa Theta. — University of Michigan. Kappa K. ' ppa. — University of IlUnois. Lambda Lambda. — Kentucky State College. Mu Mu. — West ' irginia University. Nu Nu. — Columbia University. Xi Xi. — University of the State of Missouri. Omicron Omicron. — University of Chicago. Rho Rho. — University of ] Iaine. Tau T. u. — Washington University. Upsilox Upsilon.— University of Washington. Phi Phi. — University of Pennsylvania. Psi Psi. — Syracuse University. Omega O.meg.a. — University of Arkansas. Beta Zeta. — University of North Dakota. Atlanta. Harrisburg. Phoenix. Columbus, O Cincinnati. Chicago. Washington, Pittsburg. Nashville. New Orleans. D. C. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Charleston. Lincoln. Boston. St. Paul. San Francisco. Los Angeles. Denver. Kansas City. Philadelphia. IMinneapolis. Hamilton. . Los Angeles. New York. Peoria. St. Louis. Indianapolis. Milwaukee. Baltimore. Springfield, 111. Toledo. State of Washington. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. Detroit. , Western New York. 156 Alpha Tau Omega. BETA EPSILON CHAPTER. [Established in 18S7.] IN FACULTY. John Barnwell Elliott, Jr., ;m.D. Charles Leverich Eshleman, M.D. Ulrich B. Phillipps, Ph.D. Charles Ethelbert Allen, M.A. IN ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT. Joe Bryan Chaffe, Jr. Ernest Lewis Eustis. WiLMOT Henry Moore. Joseph Woodruff George. Don. ld Ambrose Maginnis. David Bl. ckshear H. Chaffe, Jr. William Fringle Hume. Edward Davis Finley. FoLWELL LeGENDRE. IX MKDTC.M, DEP.VRTMEXT. John Whitwoktu Mklvin, Tennessee Alpha Tau. George Neeves. Phillips John Carter, Florida .Mpha Omejja. 15: Alpha Tau Ome a Chapters. PROVINCE I. Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, and Tcxax. Ai.AitA.MA Alpha lirsiLox. — Alabama T ' olytt-chnic Institute. Alabama Beta Beta. — Southern University. Alabama Beta Delta. — University of Alabama. Florida Alpha Omega. — University of Florida. Georgia Alpha Beta. — University of Georgia. Georgia Alpii. Theta. — Emory College. Georgia Alpha Zeta. — Mercer University. GeoR(;ia Beta Iota. — Georgia School of Technology. Louisiana Beta Et siloiN. — Tulane University. Texas Gam.ma Eta. — University of Texas. PROVINCE II. Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, and Wisconsin. Illinois Gamma Zeta. — University of Illinois. Illinois Gamma Xi. — University of Chicago. Indiaka Gamma Gamma. — Rose Polytechnic Institute. Indiana Gamma Omicr in. — Purdue University. Michigan Alpha Mv. — Adrian College. Michigan Beta Kappa. — Hillsdale College. Michigan Beta Lambda. — University of Michigan. Michigan Beta Omicron. — Albion College. Wisconsin Gamma Tau. — University of Wisconsin. PR()VI C1{ III. California. Colorado, loua, Kansas. Minnesota. Missouri, Nebraska, and Washington. California Gamma Iota. — University of California. Colorado Gamma Lambda. — University of Colorado. Iowa Beta Alpha. — Simpson College. Iowa Gamma Upsii.on. — Iowa State College. Kans.vs Gamma Mr. — University of Kansas. ' iNNESoTA Gamma Nu. — University of Minnesota. i ' issouRi Gamma Rho.- I ' niversity of Missouri. Nfbk.vska Gamma Theta.— University of Wtiraska. Washington Gamma Pi. Universitv of Washington. I ' Ri i INCl ' : 1 . Maine, MassachiLti ' tts, Rhode Island, and Wrmonl. Maine Beta Upsii.on.— University of Maine. ' aine Gamma . li ' HA.- Colbv College. ' ASSACHrsEiTs Bkta GAM L .- Massachusetts School of Technology. M. ssACin SETTS G mma Beta. Tufts College. ' assachusetts Gamma Sigma.- Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Pi-ode Island Gamma Delta.— Brown University. Vermont Beta Zeta.— University of Wrniont. I5 ) PROVINCE V. New York and Pennsylvania. New York Alpha Lambda. — Columbia University. New York Alpha Omicron. — St. Lawrence University. New York Beta Theta. — Cornell University. Pennsylvania Alpha Iota. — iluhlenburg College. Pennsylvania Alpha Pi. — Washington and Jefferson College. Pennsylvania Alpha Rho. — Lehigh University. Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon. — Pennsylvania College. Pennsylvania Tau. — University of Pennsylvania. PROVINCE VI. North Carolina, South Carolina, and Virginia. North Carolina Alpha Delta. — University of North Carolina. North Carolina Xi. — Trinity College. South Carolina. — College of Charleston. Virginia Beta. — Washington and Lee University. Virginia Delta. — University of Virginia. PROVINCE VII. Ohio. Ohio Alpha Nu. — Mt. Union College. Ohio Alpha Psi. — Wittenberg College. Ohio Beta Eta. — Ohio Wesleyan University. Ohio Beta ' Mv. — Wooster University. Ohio Beta Omega. — Ohio State University. Ohio Gamma Kappa. — Western Reserve University. PROVINCE VIII. Tennessee. Tennessee Alpha Tau. — Southwestern Presbyterian University. Tennessee Beta Pi.- — Vanderbilt University. Tennessee Beta Tau. — Southwestern Baptist University. Tennessee Omega. — University of the South. Tennessee Pi. — University of Tennessee. AUentown, Pa. Atlanta, Ga. Birmingham, Ala. Boston, Mass. Chicago, 111. Cleveland, Ohio. Colorado. Columbus, Ohio. Cincinnati, Ohio. Dallas, Texas. Dayton, Ohio. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. Detroit, Mich. District of Columbia. Georgia. Indiana. Kansas City, Mo. Los Angeles, Calif. Louisville, Ky. Manila, P. I. Minnesota. Montgomery, Ala. New York. Youngstown, Ohio. New Orleans, La. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Reading, Pa. San Francisco, Calif. Savannah, Ga. South Carolina. St. Louis, Mo. Texas. Washington. Western Carolina. 1 60 Delta Tail Delta. BI ' TA XI CilAFTHR. [Established in 18S9.] IN FACT 1. TV. PlERCI-; HlTLIiK. IN MHDICAI. ni:i ' VRTMEXT. CuAii.i.r: JAMistjN. I. ACADEMIC I)i;i ' ART.MENT. UaVIU J. CllAIUUi;, 10. 1:. Hi NTER CoUEMAN ' , ' lO. J. Carroix Porch, 11. E. Chas. Monrose, ' ii. HiCNRY EeMOINE, 12. DiiN ' Al.D VaN WaRT, ' I2. WlI.LIA.M Rk.MHEKT. w l m « ► Mtf i • (fpii H ' " • ' .vr Delta Tau Delta. [Fouiuk ' d ill iiS59.J SOUTHERiX DIVISION. Lamhda. — Vanderbilt University. Pi. — University of Mississippi. Phi. — Washington and Lee University. Bet. Epsilon. — Emory College. Bet. Thet.v. — University of the South. Bet.a I()T. . — University of ' irginia. Bet. Xi. — Tulane Uni crsity. G.AMM.A Et. . — George Washington University. Gamm. ' Iota. — University of Texas. WESTERN IM ISION. Omicron . — University of Iowa. Beta Gamma. — University of Wisconsin. Beta Eta. — University oi " Minnesota. Beta Kapi ' a. — University of Colorado. Beta Pi. — Northwestern University. Beta Riio. — Leland Stanford. Jr., University. Beta Tai " . — University of Nebraska. Beta Upsilon. — University of Illinois. Beta Omega. — University of California. Gamma Alpha. — University of Chicago. Gamma Beta. — . rmour Institute of Technology. Gamma Tiieta. — Baker University. Gamma Kappa. — University of Missouri. NORTHERN DUISION. Beta. — ( )hio Uiiiwrsily. Delta. — University of Michigan. Epsildn. — Albion College. Zeta. — Adelberl College. Kappa. — Hillsdale College. Ml-. — Ohio Wesleyan University. Chi. — Kenyon College. Beta Alpha. — Indiana University. Beta Beta. — De Pauw University. BiiTA Zeta. — University of Indianapolis. Beta Phi. — Ohio State University. Beta Psi. — Wabash College. Gamma Delta. — West irginia University. Gamma I.a.mmda. — Purdue University. 163 EASTERN DR ' ISION. Alpha. — Alleghany College. Gamma. — Washington and Jefferson College. Rho. — Stephens Institute of Technology. Upsilon. — Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Omega. — University of Pennsylvania. Beta Lambda. — Lehigh University. Beta Mu.— Tufts College. Beta Nu. — Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Beta Omricron. — Cornell University. Beta Chi. — Brown University. Gamma Gamma. — Dartmouth College. Gamma Epsilon. — Columbia University. G ' mma Zeta. — Wesleyan University. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Chicago. Boston. New York. Twin City. Cincinnati. Cleveland. San Francisco. Pittsburg. Philadelphia. Atlanta. Milwaukee. Columbus. Indianapolis. Toledo. Los Angeles. .Vurora. St. Louis. Richmond. Detroit. New Orleans. Jackson. Washington. Association of the Far East. 164 fTLtJOI-T J=KIlJf- Kappa Si ma. SIC.MA CIlAI ' TIvR. [Hstabli-lud in rSS-i.] I ' FACII.TV. Wii.i.iAM 1 ' ki;ntis I ' .KowN. Makimn Herhert McGtire. TdiiN Smvtii, Jk. Charles Aktimk Wai.i.ihi.i.icii. Rai.iii IImi ' kins. Louis Perriu.iat. Ij ' iiKiA.M I). Fkiedrichs. Pierre Leonce Thibai ' T. Samii:!, MaumadikI ' ; Dinwiddie Ci.ark. ACADlvMlC. Lufis AroisTi ' S Loi ' stai.ht. Menard Dosweul, Jr Joseph Morel Heiiert. IIen ' ry Dean Montgomery. .Samiki. I ' aii. Wise. W. Eugene Km i . J r. George T. Warren Harris P. D.uvson. CiiAKi.i ' S C. Green. Charles S. Miller, Jr. Km Taylor Roshorocch Ml ' DlC.VL. I{i) v. Ki) I.ACY King. IIakky Everett Nelson. Thomas H. ()i oneal. JiLES Josici-ii Uayle. Joseph P. trick Deignen. John McKowen. WiLLL M S. Hamilton. Tho. l s Ckaig Rosuorough. Rouert Giules DorcL.xs. LAW Benjamin 1-uanklin Estopinal. 165 Kappa Sigma. fFoimdcd in i86q, at the University of ' ir.!,nnia.] Psi. — University of Maine. Alpha Rho. — Bowdoin College. Birr.v K.- pp. . — New Hanij shire College. G. ' MM. Epsii.on. — Dartmouth College. Alpha Lambda. — University of Vermont, Gamma Delta. — Mass. State College. Gamma Eta. — Harvard University. Beta Alpha. — Brown University. Alpha Kappa. — Cornell University. Gamma ZeTa. — New York University. Gamma Idta. — Syracuse University. Pi. — Swarthmore College. Alpha Delta. — Penn. State College. Alpha Epsilon. — University of Penn. Alpha Phi. — Bucknell University. Beta Iota. — Lehigh Uni crsity. Beta Pi. — Dickinson College. Alpha Alpha. — University of Maryland Alpha Eta. — George Washington Uniw ZeTa. — University of Virginia. ET. . Ran lolph-Macon College. Mu. — Washington and Lee University. Nu. — William and Mary College. LTpsiLoN. — Hamiiden-Sidney College. Beta Beta. — Richmond College. Delta. — Davidson College. Eta Prime. — Trinity College. Alpha Mu. — Univ. of North Carolina. Beta Upsilon. — N. Car. A. M. College Alpha Nf. — WotTord College. Alpha Beta. — Mercer College. Alpha Tau. — Georgia School of Tech. Bet. I,. .MiiDA. — University of Georgia. Beta. — University of Alabama. Beta Eta. — Alabama Polytec. Institute. TiiETA. — Cumberland University. Kappa. — Vanderbilt University. Lambda. — University of Tennessee. Phi. — S. W. Presbyterian University. Omega. — University of the South. Alpha Theta. — Union University. Alpha Sic.ma. — Ohio State University. Beta Phi. — Case School Applied Science. Beta Delta. — Wasli ' ton JefT ' n Col. Beta Nu. — Kentucky State College. Alpha Zeta. — University of Michigan. Chi. — Purdue U niversity. Alpha Pi. — Wabash College. Bi;t. Theta. — University of Indiana. Alpha Gamma. — University of Illinois. . i.PHA Chi. — Lake Forest Ihiiversity. Gamma Beta. — University of Chicago. Beta Epsil in. — LTniv. of Wisconsin. Beta Mu. — Uni ersity of Minnesota. Beta Rho. — University of Iowa. Alpha Psi. — University of Nebraska. Alpha Omega. — William Jewell College. Beta Gamma. — University of Missouri. Beta Sioma. — ashington University. Beta Chi. — Jlissouri Sciiool of Mines. Beta Tau. — Baker University. Xi — University of .Vrkansas. Gamma Kappa. — Univ. of Oklahoma. . lpha Upsilon. — Millsaps College. 167 Gamma. — Louisiana State University. Sigma. — Tulane University. Iota. — Southwestern University. Tau. — University of Texas. Beta Omicron. — University of Denver. Beta Omega. — Colorado College. Gamma Gamma. — Colo. Sch " l of Mines. Beta Zeta. — L. Stanford, Jr., Univ. Beta Xi. — University of California. Beta Psi. — Univ-ersity of Washington. Gamma Alpha. — University of Oregon. Gamma Theta. — Uni ersity of Idaho. Boston, Mass. Buffalo, N. Y. Ithaca, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Philadelphia, Pa. Scran ton. Pa. Schenectady, N. Y. Kappa Sigma Club of X. Y Danville, Va. Lynchburg, Va. Newport News, Va. Norfolk, ' a. Richmond, Va. Washington, D. C. Concord, N. C. Durham, N. C. Kinston, N. C. Wilmington, N. C. ALU-MXI CHAPTERS. Atlanta, Ga. Birmingham, Ala. Mobile, Ala, Montgomery, Ala. Savannah, Ga. Chattanooga, Tenn. Covington, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Memphis, Tenn. Nashville, Tenn. Columbus, Ohio. Louisville, Ky. Pittsburg, Pa. Chicago, 111. Danville, 111. Indianapolis, Iiid. lilwaukee, Ms. Fort Smith, Ark. Kansas City, Mo. Little Rock, Ark. Pine Bluff, Ark. St. Louis, ' Slo. Jackson, ] Iiss. New Orleans, La. Ruston, La. Texarkana, Tex. -Ark. Mcksburg, !Miss. Waco, Tex. Yazoo City, ? Iiss. Denver, Colo. Salt Lake City, Utah. Los Angeles, Calif. San Francisco, Calif. Portland, Ore. Puget Sound Association, Seattle, Wash. 168 Phi Delta Theta. LOUISIANA AI.rilA CHAPTER. [Established in 1889.] BOARD OF ADMIXISTRATORS. Frederick William l ' . i n. M. l. FACULTY. Lii i W. iLKiNSdX. Marion Sims SoucHON. Gordon King. James Birney Gi ' Thrie. Pierre Leon Cus.vchs. Hamilton Polk Jones. Hermann B. Gessner. CrLLF:N Milo Brady. Charles W ' illlvm 1)i ' . l. ACAD I ' M IC Ja.mes JoSLi ' H Alcee Fortier, ' o ;. Donald Rensh.wv, ' 10. Henry Edward Chambers, ' 10. George Seh. stian West, ' 10. Edwin Thomas Rtssell, ' 10. Michel Becnel Provosty, ' 12. He.xth Lkii.h McMeans, ' 12. Mi:iiICAI. Miles . i:i:knatiiv W atkins, ' 09 (Tenn. B). Edward Brannin, ' 00. James Frank Bean, " io. Otiio Douglas Hooker, 11. Lt cien Amedek Fortier, 11. William D.wison Stovall, 12. LAW. Jami;s J. . . I ' ortii:k, 11. 169 Phi Delta Theta. [I ' otinfk ' d in 1S4S, at Miami I ' niversitv, Oxford, Ohio.] Quebec Alpha. — McGill University. Ontario Alpha. — University of Toronto. Maine Alpha. — Colby College. New Hampshire Alpha. — Dartmouth College. ' ermont Alpha. — University of ' ermont. 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. — University of Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania Eta. — Lehigh Unive rsity. Pennsylvania Theta. — Pennsylvania State College. ' iRGiNiA Beta. — University of ' irginia. ' irc;tn ' ia Gamma. — Randolph-Macon College. Virginia Zeta. — Washington and Lee University. North Carolina Beta. — University of North Carolina. Kentucky Alpha Delta. — Central University. Kentucky Epsilon. — Kentucky State College. Tennessee Alpha. — " anderbilt University. Tennessee Beta. — University of the South. Ohio Alpha. — Miami University. Ohio Beta. — Ohio Wesleyan University. Ohio Ga.m.ma. — Ohio University. Ohio Zeta. — Ohio State University. Ohio Eta. — Case School of Applied Science. Ohio Theta.- — University of Cincinnati. Michigan Alpha. — University of Michigan. Illinois Alpha. — ■Northwestern University. Illinois Beta. — University of Chicago. Illi.vois Delta. — Knox College. Illinois Zi;t. . — Ur.iversitv of Illinois. Illinois 1 Ta. — Lonil)ard College. Wisconsin Alpha. — University of Wisconsin. Minnesota Alpha. — Lhiiversity of Minnesota. Iowa Alpha. — Iowa Wesleyan University. Iowa Beta. — University of Iowa. Missouri Alpha.— University of Missouri. Missouri Beta. — Westminster College. 171 Missouri Gamma. — Washington University. Kansas Alpha. — University of Kansas. Nebraska Alpha. — University of Nebraska. Colorado Alpha. — University of Colorado. South Dakota Alpha. — University of South Dakota. Idaho Alpha.— Univer.sity of Idaho. Indiana Alpha. — Indiana University. Indiana Beta. — Wabash College. Indiana Gamma. — University of Indianapohs. Indiana Delta. — Franklin College. Indiana Epsilon. — Hanover College. Indiana Zeta. — De Pauw University. Indiana Theta. — Purdue University. Georgia Alpha. — University of Georgia. Georgia Beta. — Emory College. Georgia Gamma. — Mercer University. Georgia Delta. — Georgia School of Technology. Alabama Alpha. — University of Alabama. Alabama Beta. — Alabama Polytechnic Institu te. Mississippi Alpha. — University of Mississippi. Louisiana Alpha. — Tulane University. Texas Beta. — University of Texas. Texas Gamma. — Southwestern University. California Alpha. — University of California. California Beta. — Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Washington Alpha. — University of Washington. Burlington, Vt. Providence, R. I. Schenectady, N. Y. Warren, Pa. Richmond, Pa. Nashville, Tenn. Cleveland, Ohio. Toledo, Ohio. Franklin, Ind. Chicago, 111. Peoria, 111. Menasha, Wis. Kansas City, Mo. Omaha, Neb. Atlanta, Ga. Birmingham, Ala. Meridian, Miss. Fort Smith, Ark. San Francisco, Calif. Harvard University. Philadelphia, Penn. Lexington, Ky. Athens, Ohio. Crawford sville, Ind. ALUMNI CLUBS. Portland, Ore. Boston, Mass. New York, N. Y. Pittsburg, Pa. Baltimore, Md. Louisville, Ky. Cincinnati, Ohio. Columbus, Ohio. Hamilton, Ohio. Indianapolis, Ind. Galesburg, 111. Lacrosse, Wis. Minneapolis, Minn. St. Paul, Minn. St. Louis, Mo. Denver, Colo. Macon, Ga. Selma, Ala. New Orleans, La. Oklahoma City, Okla. Los Angeles, Calif. Seattle, Wash. Syracuse, N. Y. Washington, D. C. 172 Akron, Ohio. Detroit, Mich. Bloomington, 111. Sioux City, Iowa. Columbus, Ga. Salt Lake City, Utah. Mt. Pleasant, Iowa. Tipton, Ind. Lafayette, Ind. Elkhart, Ind. Oxford, Ohio. Fort Wayne, Ind. Milwaukee, Wis. Hutchinson, Kas. Montgomery, Ala. Austin, Texas. Spokane, Wash. Mobile, Ala. Tacoma, Wash. Columbus, Ind. Bloomington, Ind. Madison, Ind. Goshen, Ind. Waterville, Me. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. LOUISIANA T.W lI ' Sll.oX CIIAI ' Tl R. [Established Jamiary 27, 1897.] COLORS. Old Guld and I ' lirjik-. IX F Alt I, TV. James A. Lyon. J k. Scutt C. Lyun. Jr. Fr.wk y . Lktt. James ' . Riciuy. Cll AKI.ES W. liEIX. FivRfllS W. Kl-RNAX. IN . C. 1)F;.M1C. HuHERT A. CnRIilN. Walter L (Uri.ey. LisTox M. Rice. Tll()M. S 1{. WlN . PaII. C. HlGlET. [dun a. Rice, Ik. ■Ml ' lDlC.M.. James C. O ' Connor. Ceipkokd A. I ' eacock. Rohickt T. Stapelthn. RiiHERT M. McGehee. Ltuis p. Gayden. J.vmes a. Kysek W.M.I, ACE H. Ci.ARK. JdiiN I ' . Dicks. William B. Hardy. Leunidas H. Iv t lk. Oliver H. Otinn. AW Sterling Parkerson. 173 Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Il ' ounded March 9, 1856, al the University of Alabama.] ROLL OV CH ALTERS. 1 L INE Alph.a. — University of Maine, Orono. L ss. ' CHi ' SETTS Beta Upsii.on. — Boston University, Boston. AL ss. ciirsETTS Iota Tau. — Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston. Massaciu " SETTS Gamma. — Llov.ard University. Massacih SETTS DELTA. — Worcester I ' olytechnic Institute. New York Alp ha. — Cornell University. New York Mf. — Columbia University, New York City. New Ydrk Delta. — Syracuse Uni ersity. New York Sigma Phi. — St. Stephen ' s College, Arniourdale. Pennsylvania Omega. — Allegheny College, leadville. Pennsylvania Sigma Phi. — Dickinson College, Carlisle. Pennsylvania Alpha Zeta. — Pennsyh-ania vState College. Pennsylvania Zeta. — Bucknell L nixersity, Lewisburg. Pennsylvania Delta. — Gettysburg College, Gettysljurg. Pennsylvania Theta. — Lini ersity of Pennsyhania, Philadelphia. Washington City Rho. — George Washington University, Washington, D. C. Virginia Omicron. — University of ' irginia, Charlottesville. Virginia Sigma.— Washington and Lee University, Lexington. Virginia Theta. — Virginia Military Institute. North Carolina Xi.— University of Xorth Carolina, Chapel Hill. North Caroli.na Theta. — Davidson College, Davidson. SoiTH Carolina Gamma. — WofTord College, SiJartanhurg. MiCHKiAN Iota Beta. — University of Michigan, . iin .Vrbor. Michigan Alpha. — Adrian College, . drian. Ohio Sigma. — Mount Union College, Alliance. Ohio Delta. — Ohio Wesleyan LTniversity, Delaware. Ohio Epsilon. — University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati. Ohio Theta. — Ohio State University, Columbus. Ohio Rho. — Case School of Ai)])lied Science, Cleveland. Indiana Alpha. — I ' ' ranklin College. iManklin. Indiana Beta. — Purdue I ' niversily, La I ' ayette. Indiana Gamma. — University of Indiana, Bloomingtun. Illinois Psi Omega. — Northwestern University, l-ivanston. Illinois Beta. — University of Illinois, Champaign. Illinois Theta.— University of Chicago, Chicago. Minnesota Alpilv. — Lhiiversity of Minnesota, Minneapolis. Wisconsin Alpha. — I ' niversity of Wisconsin. Madison. Georiha Beta. — University of Georgia, Athens. 175 Georgia Psi. — Mercer University, Macon. Georgia Epsilon. — Emory College, Oxford. Georgia Phi. — Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta. Alabama Iota. — Southern University, Greensboro. Alabama Mu. — University of Alabama, University. Alabama Alpha Mu. — Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn. Missouri Alpha. — University of Missouri, Columbia. Missouri Beta. — Washington University, St. Louis. Nebraska Lambda Pi. — University of Nebraska, Lincoln. A.RKANSAS Lambda Upsilon. — University of Arkansas, Fayetteville. Kansas Alpha. — University of Kansas, Lawrence. Iowa Beta. — State University of Iowa, Iowa City. Iowa Gamma. — Iowa State College, Ames. Colorado Chi. — University of Colorado, Boulder. Colorado Zeta. — Denver LTniversity, Denver. Colorado Lambda. — Colorado School of Mines, Golden. California Alpha. — Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto, Calif. California Beta. — University of California, Berkeley. Washington Alpha. — University of Washington, Seattle. Louisiana Epsilon. — Louisiana University, Baton Rouge. Louisiana Tau Upsilon. — Tulane University, New Orleans. Mississippi Gamma. — University of Mississippi. Texas Rho. — LTniversity of Texas, .Austin. Kentucky Kappa. — Central University, Danville. Kentucky Iota. — Bethel College, Russellville. Kentucky Epsilon. — Kentucky State College, Lexington. Tennessee Zeta. — Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville. Tennessee Lambda. — Cumberland University, Lebanon. Tennessee Nu. — Vanderbilt LTniversity, Nashville. Tennessee Kappa. — University of Tennessee, Knoxville. Tennessee Omega. — University of the South, Sewanee. Tennessee Eta. — Union University, Jackson. Adrian, Mich. Chicago, 111. Indianapolis, Ind. Lexington, Ky. Memphis, Tenn. San Francisco, Calif. Washington, Ga. Chattanooga, Tenn. Evanston, 111. Schenectady, N. Y. Florence, Ala. lilwaukee. Wis. Washington, D. C. Detroit, Mich. Macon, Ga. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. St. Louis, Mo. Denver, Col. Louisville, Ky. Tuscaloosa, Ala. Shreveport, La. Cincinnati, Ohio. Columbia, S. C. Madison, Wis. Lake Charles, La. Pittsburg, Pa. Seattle, Wash. Atlanta, Ga. Cleveland, Ohio. Jackson, Miss. Los Angeles, Calif. New Orleans, La. Alliance, Ohio. Little Rock, Ark. Savannah, Ga. Boston, Mass. Lincoln, Neb. Philadelphia, Pa. Birmingham, Ala. Kansas City, Mo. Iowa Cit} ' , Iowa. New York, N. Y. Wilmington, N. C. vSyracuse, N. Y. Columbus, Ga. Nashville, Tenn. 176 Delta Kappa Epsilon. TAU I.AMISIJA CHAPTER. [Kstublishwl Dcci-niher 24. i8c;8.] FACULTY. Jdm.v H. rn vi;i,u Uli.idtt. ACADEMIC. Edward Sedley Bres. ROGEI.IO ' lI,LOLDO. James Kemte Richardson. Nicholas Cai.lan. Richard Koch. Herman John Dincan. John Cali.an. roert h. rt 1501.en. AtHDICAL. HoYT Sai,e Trice. Charles Vivian- . ki . Charles Hicks Ciiapma.n. Joseph Glenn Donald. Hli.h Tate .Moure. James Milton . ckek, Jk. I ' Aii. G.ASTON Gamble. Tim RMAN Melvin . e. l. Delta Kappa Epsilon. [Founded at Yale University, 1844.] ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Phi. — Yale University. Thet.v. — Rowdoin College. Xi.— Colby College. SiGM. . — Amherst College. G. MM. . — ' anderbilt University. Psi. — University of Alabama. Upsilon. — Brown I.fniversity. Chi. — University of Mississippi. Beta. — University of North Carohna. Eta. — University of Virginia. Kappa. — Miami University. Lambda. — Kenyon College. Pi. — Dartmouth College. Iota. — Central University of Kentucky. Alpha Alpha. — Middkbury College. Omicron. — University of Michigan. Epsilon. — Williams College. Rho. — Lafayette College. Tau. — Hamilton College. Mu.- -Colgate University. Xu. — College of the City of New ■(lrk. Beta Phi. — University of Rochester. Pni Chi. — Rutgers College. Psi Phi. -De Paiiw University. Gamma Phl — Wesleyan University. Psi Omkca. — Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Beta Chi. — Western Reserve L ' niversily. Delta Chl— Cornrli Inisersity. Delta Delta. — llniversily of Chicago. Phi Gamma. — Syracuse University. 179 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. Alpha Phi. — Toronto University. Delta Kappa. — University of Pennsylvania. Tau Alpha. — McGill University. Sigma Rho. — Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Delta Pi. — University of Illinois. Rho Dei,Ta. — University of Wisconsin. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. Grand Rapids, Mich. Detroit, :N[ich. Indianapolis. Ind. Providence, R. I. Madison, Wis. Cleveland, Ohio. Austin, Tex. Rochester, N. Y. Tuscaloosa, Ala. Chattanooga, Tenn. San Francisco, Calif. Buffalo, N. Y. Minneapolis, Minn. Hartford, Conn. Los Angeles, Calif. New York, N. Y. Syracuse, N. Y. Washington, D. C. Springfield, ilass. Lexington, Va. lemphis, Tenn. Troy, N. Y. Covington, Ky. St. Louis, Mo. Cambridge, ] Iass. Boston, Mass. Denver, Colo. Nashville, Tenn. Seattle, Wash. Philadelphia, Pa. Chicago, 111. 1 80 Phi Kappa Sigma. mu ciiai ' Ti:r. [Rc-Urgaiiizcd in i )Oo.] I ACADEMIC. Walter J. Blanchard, ' 09. Reginald McClure Schmidt, ' ii. Louis Theodore Frantz, ' 09. Harry J. Willis, ' ii. John T. Scogin, ' 09. Herbert J. Beiirend, ' 12. Isaac Houston Ba.ss, 10. Shirley C. Braselman, ' 12. Eugene C. Simon, ' 10. Fred H. King, ' 12. James Sherrard, Jr., ' 10. Henkv J. Schreiber, ' 12. l. LAW. Fred H. Bohne, ' id. John D. Nix. ' 10. Louis T. Teissier, ' 10. IX MICDICAI.. Clarence C. I{lebash, ' 09. iSi Phi Kappa Sigma. [Established at Unixcrsity of pLiinsylvania, 1850.] CIIAI ' THK ROLL. Ai.i ' HA. — 18,50. Lhiivcrsity of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Dei,t. . — 1854. Washington and Jefferson College, Pennsylvania. Epsilox. — 1854. Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. Zet. . — 1854. Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa. Et. . — 1854. L ' niversity of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. IoT. . — 1855. Columbia University, New York. Mu. — 1858. Tulanc University, New Orleans, La. Rho. — 1892. University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. T.vu.- — 1872. Randolph - lacon College, Ashland, Va. L ' psiLON. — 1872. Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. Phi. — 1873. Richmond College, Richmond, Va. Psi. — i8qi. I ' nn .ylvania State College, State College, Pa. Alph. Alph.v. — T894. Washington and Lee University, Lexington, ' a. Ai,i ' ii. (j. .MM. . 1896. University of West Virginia, Morgantown, W. ' a. Ai.Pii. Delt. .— 1898. University of Maine, Orono, Me. Alph.x Epsii.on. — 1898. Armour Institute of Technology, Chicago, 111. Alpii. ZeT. . — 1899. University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Aij ' ii.A TiiET. . — 1901. University of Wisconsin, Madison, ' is. Ai,pii. 1iiT. . — 1902. Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Alpii. K. pp. . — 1903. University of Alabama, LTniversity P. O., Ala. Ai,Pii. L. MHn. . — 1903. University of California, Berkeley, Calif. . i.pii. .Mr. — 1903. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass. Alpii. Nr. ' — 1904. Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Xi. — 1905. Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. Alpha Omicrox. — 1905. University of Michigan. . nn .Xrluir. Mich. .Vi.piiA Pi, — 1906. Unixersity of Chicagc 111. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. I ' hiladrlphia. Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. RicliiudiuL ' a. Baltimore, Md. Chica.-o, 111. New Orleans. La. New N ' ork, X. V. Southern California. •83 Sigma Nu. BETA PHI CHAPTER. IN FACULTY. Dr. Is.MiMKK Dyer. Dr. J. M. B.vtchelor. ACADEMIC. John Villi. m Brandon, Jr. Ov ' erton C. ' de, Jr. Charles Edward Dunbar, Jr. Morton Hubert Judd. Thom. s Baker Smith. Nolan C. Schroeder. LAW. HiT.H Miller Wilkinsijn. Carey E. McMaster. MEDICAL. Edward D. y. . i.vax H. Lafargue. W. 1 ' .. McI ' iiicRSON. WiM.iAM David Phillips. McCain Robinson. N. C. v iiackelford. Warren Fielding Scott. Howard Clay Sevier. RuFus Clyde Webb, Jr. William T. Weissinger. Dandridge Payne West. 185 Sigma Nu Chapter List. FIRST DIVISION. Pi. — 1884. I,c ' hi.i;h University, HcthlflK-ni, IVnii. Beta Rhu. — 1894. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Bet. Si(;m. . — 1898. U ' niversity of ' ermont. Burlington, Vt. Gamm. Delta. — 1900. Stevens Institute of TechnoloRV, Iloboken, X. J. Gamma P ' psilon. — 1900. La Fayette College, I aston, Pa. Gamma Theta. i90i. Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Gamma Psi. — 1906. vSyracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. Delta Beta. — 1907. Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. SECOND DIVISION. Sigma.— 1886. Vauderhilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Gamma Iota. — 1902. State College of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky. THIRD DIVISION. Mu. — 1873. University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. TheTA. — 1874. University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa. . la. Iota. — 1879. Howard College, East Lake, Ala. Kappa. — 1881. 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. — 1896. Georgia School of Technokigy, .Vtlanta, Ga. FOURTH DINISIOX. Epsilon. — 1883. Bethany College, Bethany, V. ' a. Beta Beta. — 1890. De Pauw Uni ersity, Greencastle, Ind. Be. Ta Nu. — 1891. Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. Beta Zeta. — 1891. Purdue University, La Fayette, Ind. Beta Eta. — 1892. LInivcrsity of Indiana, Bloomington, Ind. Beta Iota. — 1892. Mt. Union College, Alliance, Ohio. Beta Upsilon.— 1895. Rose Polytechnic Institute, Tcrrc Haute. ' Ind Gamma Pi. — 1904. University of West X ' irginia, Mtirgantown. W.jN ' a. Delta Alpha. — 1907. Case School of . ])i)lied Science, Cleveland Ohio. FIFTH DUISION. Gamma Beta. — 1898. Northwestern University, Evanslon, 111. Gamma Gamma. — 1895. Albion College, Albion, Mich. Gamma Lamhda. — 1902. University of Wisconsin, Madison. Wis. Gam. l Mr. — 1902. University of Illinois, Champaign. 111. Gamma r. — 1902. University of Michigan, . .nn Arbor, Mich. Ganlm. Rik).- -1904. University of Chicago. Chicago, III. Delta TiiETA. — 1891. Lombard University. Galesburg. Ill 187 SIXTH DIVISION. Beta Mu. — 1893. State University of Iowa, Iowa City, la. Gamma Sigma. — 1904. Iowa State College, Ames, la. Gamma Tau. — 1904. University of Minnesota, ilinneapolis, Minn. SEVENTH DIVISION. Nr. — 1S84. Kansas State University, Lawrence, Kas. Rho. — 1886. Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo. Beta Xi. — 1894. William Jewell College, Liberty, i Io. Gamma Xi. — 1903. State School of Mines and Metallurgy, Rolla, Mo. Gamma Omicron. — 1903. Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. EIGHTH DIVISION. Upsilon. — 1886. University of Texas, Austin, Tex. Phi. — 1887. Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. Beta Phi. — 1888. Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Gamma Upsilon. — 1904. University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. NINTH DIVISION. Gamma Eta. — 1891. State School of Klines, Golden, Colo. Gamma Kapp.- . — 1902. University of Colorado. Boulder, Colo. TENTH DIVISION. Gamma Chi. — 1896. University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. Gamma Zeta. — 1900. University of Oregon, Eugene, Ore. Gamma Phi. — 1905. University of Montana, Missoula, Mont. Beta Chi.- Beta Psi.- -1891. -1892. ELEVENTH DIVISION. Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto, Calif. University of California, Berkeley, Calif. TWELFTH DIVISION. Beta. — 1870. University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Lambda. — 1882. Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. Psi. — 1888. University of North Carolina, ChapefHill, N. C. " Beta Tau. — 1895. North Carolina A. and M. College, West Raleigh, N. C. Birmingham, Ala. Pueblo, Colo. Atlanta, Ga. Indianapolis, Ind. Des ]Moines, la. Lexington, Ky. Baton Rouge, La. Detroit, Mich. Columbia, AIo. New York City, N. Salisbury, N. C. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Columbus, Ohio. Toledo, Ohio. Pittsburg, Pa. Dallas, Tex. W heeling, W. a. San Francisco, Calif. Denver, Colo. Chicago, 111. " Davenport, Iowa. Louisville, Ky. Milwaukee, Wis. Shelby ville, Ky. Boston, Mass. Kansas City, Mo. St. Louis, ]Mo. Charlotte, N. C. Canton, Ohio. Cleveland, Ohio. Portland, Ore. Nashville, Tenn. Seattle, Wash. Pi Kappa Alpha. ETA CHAPTER. ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT. J. C. Menefee, ' og. J. H. Smith, ' 09. H. C. M. ' . WEi,L, ' 09. C. L. Smith, ' 10. S. B. Storm, ' 10. P. J. Deubert, ' 10. Ch. s. K.arst, ' 12. J. X. Wilson, ' 12. Ashley C )lon(;ne, ' 12. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. E. II. Ill NT, ' 09. . . C. P. KKER, ' 09. EACUETV. James M. RiihI ' Jrt. 189 Pi Kappa Alpha. ACTIVE CHAl ' Tl{kh. Ai.i ' iiA. — University of ' irginia, Charlottesville, X ' ll. Beta. — Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. Gamma. — William and Mary College, Williamsburg, ' a. Dri,T. . — Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. Zeta. — University of Tennessee, Knox il!e, Tenn. Eta. — Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Thet.v. — Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tenn. Iota. — Hanipden-Sidney College, Hampden-Sidney, W. ' a. K. ' PPA. — Transylvania University, Lexington, Ky. Mv. — Presbyterian College, Clinton, S. C. Omicrox. — Richmond College, Richmond, ' a. Pi. — Washington and Lee Uni ersity, Lexington, ' a. Rho.- — Cumberland L niversity, Lebanon, Tenn. Tai ' . — University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. LTpsiLox. — .Vkibama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, .Via. Phi. — Roanoke College, Salem, ' a. Cm. — University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. Psi. --Georgia Agricultural College, Dahlonega, Ga. Omega.— Stale l nivcrsity, Lexington, Ky. Ai.i ' ii . i.ni. . — Trinity College, Durham, N. C. Ali ' IIA LiA.m.ma. — Louisiana Stale University, Baton Rouge, La. Ai.iMiA Delta. — Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Ai,iMi. Kpsh.on. — N. Carolina . . and L College, Raleigh, N. C. Ai.i ' HA Zeta. — University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. Ai.rii. IvTA. — University of State of I ' Morida, Gainesville, I " la. A],i ' ii A Tiii:TA. — West Virginia University, Morganldwu, W. ' a. .Vi.i ' ii A biT. . Millsajis College, Jackson, Miss. . i.iii. Kaim ' a - Missouri School of Mines, Rolla, Mo. .Vi.riiA I,. Mi:nA. — Georgetown College, Georgetown, Ky. . i.ni, Mr Uni ersilv of Georgia, . thens, Ga. 191 ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Alumnus Alpha. — Richmond, Ya. Alumnus Beta. — Memphis, Tenn. ■ - Alumnus Gamma. — White Sulphur Springs, W. Va. Alumnus Delta. — Charleston, S. C. Alumnus Epsilon. — Norfolk, Va. Alumnus Zeta. — Dillon, S. C. Alumnus Eta. — New Orleans, La. Alumnus TheTa. — Dallas, Texas. Alumnus Iota. — Knoxville, Tenn. Alumnus Kappa. — Charlottesville, Va. Alumnus Lambda. — Opelika, Ala. Alumnus Mu. — Fort Smith, Ark. Alumnus Nu. — Birmingham, Ala. Alumnus Xi. — Lynchburg, Va. Alumnus Omicron. — Spartanburg, S. C. Alumnus Pi. — Gainesville, Ga. Alumnus Rho. — Lexington, Ky. Alumnus Sigma. — Raleigh, N. C. Alumnus Tau. — SaHsbury, N. C. Alumnus Upsilon. — Charlotte, N. C. Alumnus Phi. — Hattiesburg, Miss. Alumnus Chi. — Muskogee, Okla. 192 O TT Beta Theta Pi. BETA XI L ' UAl ' TliR. [Installed in 1 908.1 Chapter Roum: 90?, W-w Hnti ' l Denechauil ACTIVE MEMBERS. rK.WvlS I.IvoX B. RKEK. Ch.arues J. MES Bi.(10M. Joseph I mii.e Bh ' m, Jr. Miir Br. drurx. Wii.i.iAM ri.r.M.MiCK l)R. i)nrR , Jr. 1 ' . Is.xo vlton De Blieun. .M AiRicE C.. i,i.i . ij, Jr. Fergus SiDN ' Ev Lee. M.NRC I.iicis Licii ' i ' -xii- Aktihk Ci.. . ()N McOfiRK. ' ii,i.i. M I " ki:i)Ericr Mvsing. James Timdi.eijn N ' i.x, Jr. C.i ' sr.wi ' : I.ico.N Soxi.xt. Dei.v.mi.i.e IIexrv T ' ie.xrd. Xei.sox Srr.vRT Womduv. 193 Beta Theta Pi. [Founded in 18 9.] Beta Iota. — Amherst. UrsiLox. — Boston. Beta Sigma. — Bowdoin. Kapp. . — Brown. Alpha Omega. — Dartmouth. Beta Eta. — Maine. Alpha Alpha. — Columbia, Beta Gamma. — Rutgers. Sigma. — Stevens. JIu Epsilon. — Wesleyan. Phi Chi. — Yale. Beta Theta. — Colgate. Beta Delta. — Cornell. Beta Zeta. — St. Lawrence. Beta Epsilon. — Syracuse. Theta Zeta. — Toronto. Nu. — Union. Alpha Sigma. — Dickinson. Alpha Chi. — Johns Hopkins. Beta Chi. — Lehigh. Phi. — Pennsylvania. Alpha Upsilon. — Pennsylvania State. Gamma. — Washington-Jefferson. Phi Alpha. — Davidson. Zeta. — Hampdcn-Sidney Eta Beta. — North Carolina. Omicron. — ' irginia. Psi. — Bethany. Epsilox. — Central. Beta Nu. — Cincinnati. Alpha. — Miami. Beta Kappa. — Ohio. Theta Delta. — Ohio State. Beta Psi. — West ' irginia. Alpha Gamma. — Willcnhorg. L.VMiiijA Kappa. — Case. Alpha Eta. — Denison. Beta Alpha. — Kenyon. Theta. — Ohio Wesleyan. Beta. — Western Reserve. Alpha Lambda. — Wooster. Delta. — De Pauw. Iota. — Hanover. Pi. — Indiana. Beta Mr. — Purdue. Tau. — Wabash. Chi. — Beloit. Lambda Rho. — Chicago. Sigma Rho. — Illinois. Alpha Xi. — Knox. Lambda. — lichigan. Rho. — Northwestern. Alpha Pi. — Wisconsin. Alpha Beta. — Iowa. Tau Sigma.— Iowa State. Alpha Epsilox. — Iowa Wesleyan. Beta Pi. — Minnesota. Alpha Tau, — Nebraska. Alpha Nu. — Kansas. Zj!Ta Phi. — Missouri. Gamma Phi. — Oklahoma. Beta Omicrox. — Texas. Beta Xi. — Tulane. Beta Lambda. — ' anderbilt. Alpha Iota. — Washington. Alpha Delta. — Westminster. Beta Tau.— Colorado. Beta Phi. — Colorado Mines. Alpha Zeta. — Denver. Omega. — California. Lambda SIG . — Stanford. Beta Omega. — Washington State. 195 Aiken, S. C. Akron, O. Anderson, Ind. Asheville, N. C. Athens, Ohio. Austin, Texas. Baltimore, Md. Boston, Mass. Buffalo, N. Y. Cambridge, Mass. Charleston, W. Ya. Chicago, ill. Cincinnati, Ohio. Cleveland, Ohio. Columbus, Ohio. Dallas, Texas. Davenport, la. Dayton, Ohio. Denver, Colo. Des Moines, la. Detroit, : lich. ALUMNI CLUBS, Galesburg, 111. Evansville, Ind. Grand Rapids, Mich. Hamilton, Ohio. Hartford, Conn. IndianapoHs, Ind. Kansas City, Mo. Lincoln, Neb. Los Angeles, Calif. Louisville, Ky. Memphis, Tenn. Miami County, Ohio. Milwaukee, Wis. Minneapolis, Minn. Nashville, Tenn. Newark, Ohio. New Haven, Conn. New York, N. Y. Omaha, Neb. Oklahoma City, Okla. I ' eoria, 111. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa. Portland, Me. Portland, Ore. Providence, R. I. Richmond, a.. St. Louis, Mo. San Antonio, Texas. San Francisco, Calif. Schenectady, N. Y. Seattle, Wash. Sioux City, la. vSpokane, Wash. Sjiringiield, Ohio. Syracuse, N.Y. Toledo, Ohio. Tulsa, Okla. Waco, Texas. Washington, D. C. Wheeling, W. ' a. Zanesville, (Jhio. 196 Theta Nu Epsilon. [Founded in 1870. Delta Delta Chapli.r Re-established in 1906.] DliLTA DELTA CIlArTl R, 1908-1909. IX FACULTY. James BiKNKY r.iTiiKiE. ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT. J. MES J. A. FoRTiER, 0Jft. Edw. rd Sedley Bres, JKE. Ernest Lewis Elstis, ATQ. Donald Rexsh.aw, 0Jd Kempe Richardson, JKE. Donald A. : Iaginnis, ATQ Geor(;e S. West, (HJd. MEDICAL DEPARTMICXT. J. W. Mi:lvi , ATLK Lucien A. Fortier, J . RdniiuT M. McC.kiii;h, I ' AK.] Charles Vivi. n Akin, JKK. J. P. McOiEEN, PJ8. J. G. Donald, JKE. James Bean, iPJH. C. B. Cooper. ' ' J. Mu.i ' S . ATKINS, (l JH James M. Acker, JKE. TiioM.vs MAr.KiDER, (J JH. Ai ' GisTrs D. Terkv, JKE. Elmore D. Tichenor, (P. . Richard Liddle, (PUII . iCH(iL. s Callan, JKE. 197 Theta Nu Epsilon. CHAPTER ROLL. Alpha. — Ohio Wesleyan University. Beta. — Syracuse University. Gamma. — Union University. Delta. — Cornell University. Epsilon. — Rochester University. Zeta. — University of California. Eta. — Colby College. Theta. — Kenyon College. Iota. — Western Reserve University. Kappa. — Hamilton College. Mu. — Stevens Institute of Technology. Nu. — Lafayette College. Xi. — Amherst College. Omicron. — Allegheny College. Pi. — Pennsylvania State College. Rho. — University of Pennsylvania. Sigma. — College of the City of New York. Tau. — Wooster University. Lambda. — University of Michigan. Phi. — Rutgers College. Chi. — Dartmouth College. Psi. — Ohio State University. Omega. — Swarthmore College. Delta Kappa. — Bowdoin College. Delta Sigma. — Li ' niversity of Kansas. Delta Rho. — Northftestern Liniversity. Delta Tau. — University of Chicago. Delta Phi. — University of Wisconsin. Pi Phi. — University of Virginia. Delta Delta. — Tulane University. Mu Epsilon. — Washington and Jefferson University. Tau Epsilon. — Emory College. Delta Mu. — LTniversi ' ty of Georgia. Delta Nu. — Washington and Lee University. Delta Epsilon. — Georgia School of Technology. Delta Chi. — Universit) ' of Alabama. Phi Rho. — Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Phi Kappa. — University of Texas. Sigma Kappa. — University of Nebraska. Sigma Phi. — University of Missouri. Beta Sigma. — University of North Carolina. Beta Delta. — University of Colorado. Beta Xi. — Kentucky vState University. Gamjia Pi. — University of A ' ermont. Delta Omicron Alpha P aternity. Al.l ' llA CllAPTHR. ALUMNI MEMBERS. Howard Clakk, M.D., New York City. Joii. S. D.wis, M.D., Rldoniing, Texas. J. Eked Dunn, M.D., Xew Oiicans, La. Sii.AS W. Fry, M.D., Denton, Texas. Henry E. Gautreaux, M.D., Covington, La. Eric E. Grii-nEAU.x, M.D., Careiiero, La. . i)oi,PH Henriouez, M.D., Xew Orleans, La. Charles P. Holderith, LD., New Orleans, La. Lewis M. ] L rks, M.D., Frankfort, Germany. Leo H. Martin, M.D., Hatliesbuis, Miss. B. N. McCleland, iLD., Opelonsas, La. Daniel A. McKinnon, M.D.. Farianna, Fla. J. U. Reeves, M.D., Woodbine, .Via. John M. Sheath, M.D., Magnolia, Miss. Wm. H. Sory, M D., Jacksonville, Texas. RoBT. A. Strong, M.D., Pass Christian, Miss. E. Frank vStrotd, ] I.D., Houston, Texas. Joe E. Thigpen, I.D , Lake Conio, Miss. Louis ! L Thomason, LD., Marickville, La. J. A. Thomhs, M.D., Collins, Miss. M. R. Welsh, M.D., Kola, Miss. Roy D. Willson, LD., Houston, Texas. Henry W. Weston, M.D., Bay St. Louis, Miss. John S. Wonns, M.D., Plot Springs, . rk. . CTI ]•: MEMBERS. Berry, .M., Pinola, .Miss. Cole, Henj. PL, Farniersville, La. Berry, S., Prentiss, Miss. Dark, Vekgil, Alexander City, Ala. fBRANNON, Troy, Pollock, La. tHcuYER, E. E., New Orleans ' , La. Boyd, John T., Summit, Miss. Faivre, Geo. W., LPh., Xew Orleans. Buchanan, Chas. C, Collins, Miss. France , L. II., Carenero, La. IClinton, L. O., Pollock, La. iU ' LL, O. A., Monroe, La. KoPi ' LER, J. S., Bogalusa, La. ILangston, D. T., Oakdalc, Miss. LiTTELL, ISA c F., Opelousas, La. LoNGiNO, Roy., Sulphur .Springs, Texas. MoERS, R. H. (M.Ph., R. S. Charity Hospital), New Orleans, La. Murphy, Garland D., Si)earsville, La. " • Perkins, C. K., Batesville, Miss. UiiUARDS, E. M., Xew Orleans, La. Rush, M. Alhert, Mississippi City, Miss. Terrell, G. C, Prentiss, Miss. Tynes, C. E., Norlield, Mi. s. W. TTS, E. M., Tcxarkana, Ark. tWii.Li.xMS, B. r... lirookliaven. Miss. ♦Deceased, f ' lit of CxUcge. Delta Omicron Alpha Fraternity Rt)LL OF CHAPTl ' RS. Alimln. " Tulanc Mc-dical Department, New Orleans, I, a. Bkta. --College of I ' liysicians and Surtjeons, ' e v ' ork City. Gamma. — Univer. ity of Nashville, Nashville, Tinn. Delta. -Medical Department, University of Pennsylvania, T ' hiladelphia, Penn lii ' SiLox. — Medical Deuarlnienl, Cornell Uni ersitv, X. ' . Citv. The Ballad of the Oaks. was in a gray old forest; All the trees were dying slow; No leafy hough would soon be left To catch the evening glow. The % ' ery air huiig silent, The silvering moss hung still, For iinderneath those forest trees Had been done a deed of HI. That evil deed of horror All who had seen must die; And so the ancient lordly oaks Prone on the ground did lie. But, fallen loic, beneath each A little acorn lay — Pressed by rough hands into the earth, Cut off from light and day. Ere long the oaks had turned to mold, The forest changed to ST.vamp; Shunned by both bird and beast it was, And called the " Dead ' s Dead Swamp. " But now a little shoot upreared, A tiny hint of green. And seven times, round as in a ring — What could these marvels mean? In the midst of dead this color. Which is the line of life, Seve7i shoots rose upwards to heaven, Encircling the scene of strife. They rose as if now through them The dead oaks strove to give Back to the world and Nature The joy it is to live. Soon up to great heights climbing They drank in the golden light; Down into the earth, deep striking, The Dead Swamp vanished from sight. Until, huge-limbed, more lordly Than ever had been of yore. Rose seven grand oaks, strong and mighty, With garlands of mosses hoar. They sang with the wind; with the sunshine They sported; the frail ferns grew ' l About their roots and they sheltered them From all but the midnight dew. A long life they lived, fid ' of gladness. From a time of a far-off date, Until from them we gathered acorns For Newcomb, the New and Great. ll Directory of Alpha Beta Chapter, ALPHA KAI ' FA KAPPA FRATERNITY, TiilaiK- University. HONORARY MEMBERS. A. I,. ML.TZ, M. D., New Orleans, La. Au.EN JUMEL, Jr., M.D., Port Limon, C. R. HERM. NN B. Gessner, M.D., New Orleans, Lu. Oliver L. Pothier, M.D., New Oleans, La. J. F. Oesciimer, M.D., New Orleans, La. Henry R.won, M.D., New Orleans, La. vS. P. Del.vup, il.D., New Orleans, La. E. S. Lewis, M.D., New Orleans, La. M. rion Souciion, M.D., New Orleans, La. Gordon King, M.D., New Orleans, La. George vS. Brdw.v, M.D., New Orleans. La. S. V. St.xF ' -ford, M.D., New Orleans, La. 1 ' . . lioHNE, M.D., New Orleans, La. Allen E. Moise, M.D., New Orleans, La. C. . Cii.wiGNV, ] LI)., Xew Orleans, La. Rand.all Ill-NT, M.D., New Orleans, La. Frank C. Shite, M.D., New Orleans, La. Georcje W. Wallace, M.D., New Orleans, La. C. J. La kkii;ii, M.I)., Xew Orleans, La. L. H. Ckaw i-dKi), M.I)., New Orleans, La. V. 15. Sal ATicii, M.D., Xew Orleans, La. 203 Directory of Alpha Beta Chapter. ACTUT. Ml ' MHIiRS. H( 1,11 P. St. Martin, Hounia, La. Mii.i ' S . . Watkins, Faiinsdalc, Ala. William I ' . Brooks, Jr., Crowley, La. William E. Knox, Jr., Anniston. Ala. Thaddeus L St. Lartin, Hoimia, La. RonERT J. Enochs, Crystal Spring?, Mifp. James C. Cole, Brandon, Miss. Jesse H. McClendon, .Vniiti- City, L " .. Georce T. Wakken, Union Church, Miss. Thomas Helm Odeneal, Jackson, Miss. Hi ' HERT E. CnAf iN, Hoiima, La. James F. Bean, Banks, Ala. James O. Peters, WinnfieM, La. Dan E. StaTon, Swan Lake, Miss. ViLS()N L. Williamson. Milan, Tenn. KiNCHEN C. KxiiLi.E, Industry, Tc.Kas. Robert Brice Wallace, Natchitoches, La. Thomas W. Martin, Lake Charles, La. B. W. P (;e, Teacheys, N. C. L. .v. I ' oRTiER, New Orleans, La. MriR Bradrtrn, New Orleans, La. Willlxm Bradhtrn, New Orleans, La. r.oKiioN Henry, De l ' " uniak Springs, Fla. J. W. Ray, Montgomery, Ala. I ! ' Deicnan, Columbus, Ga. M. J. L. HoYE, Newton, Miss. (). 1). Hooker, Lexington, Miss. J. C. PiNKSToN, Jr., Montgomery, Ala. W. D. Stovall, Sardis, Miss. T. " . MACRinER, Hollenilale, Miss. J. M. . ii MS. l.iii-iisl Ridge, La. K ' i II xmilTdn, Jackson, Miss. T. P. Kennepy, Iones ille, S. C. 205 Before the Banquet — AKK Grand Chapter Convention. •- " li ' ■«tTEB vi ' ' AvJWd £ci Phi Chi Fraternity. RULL OF CIlAl ' TKRS. Aui ' HA. — Medical Department of the University of ' ermont, Hurliiiglon, ' l. HiiTA. — Kentucky Scliool of Medicine, Louisville, Ky. Gamma. — Medical Department of University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky. Epsilon. — Medical Department of Kentucky Lhiiversity, Louisville, Ky. Zeta. — Medical De])artnient of L ' niversit - of Texas, Galveston, Te.xas. Eta. — Medical College of X ' irginia, Ricliniond, ' a. Theta. — University College of Medicine, Richmond, ' a. Iota. — Medical Department of Lhiiversity of Alabama, Mobile, Ala. Lambda. — -Western Pennsylvania Medical College (Medical Department Western University of Pennsylvania). Pittsburg, Pa. Mr. .Midical College of Indiana, Indiana]K)lis, Ind. Xu. — Birmingham Medical College, Birmingham, Ala. micr n:. — Medical Department of Tulane Lhiiversity, . c v Orleans, La. Xi. — University of Fort Worth, Fort Worth, Texas. Pi. — Medical Department of Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Rh(i. — Chicago University, Chicago, 111. Sigma. — Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons, .Vtlanta, Ga. Tau. — University of South Carolina, Charleston, S. C. l ' psii,ox. — Atlanta Medical College, Atlanta, Ga. I ' m. — Medical Department of George Washington L ' niversily, Washington, D. C. Chi. — Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Psi. — -University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. A1.PHA Delta. — Louisville IIos])ital and Medical College, Louisville, Ky. Alpha Theta. — Ohio Wesleyan, Cleveland, Ohio. Beta Beta. — Baltimore Medical College, Baltimore, Md. Gamma Gamma. — Medical College of Maine, at Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. Delta Delta. — Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. Tmeta Theta. — Maryland Medical College, Baltimore, Md. K.xri ' A Alpha Kappa. — Georgetown University, Washington, I). C. Pi Sigma. — University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Si( " .M. Theta. — Medical Dc]5artmenl of l iiversity of Xortli Carolina, Chaiiel Mill, North Carolina . Sigma Mr Cni. Chattanooga Medical College, Chattanooga, Tenn. Sigma Mi ' Cui. — . lumni .Vssociation, Chattanooga, Tenn. Phi Sigma. — Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery, Chicago. Chi Theta. — Medico-Cliirurgical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Kappa Psi. — College of Physicians and Surgeons, St. Louis, Mo. 207 Omicron Chapter. ACKICK, J. M.. JK. Blacksheak, S. M. Bailey, Julian. Bah.kv, S. p. BrAiNnin, U. B. Brown, F. T. Bavlis, J. E. Cafkev, B. F. Carter, R. H. De Lamar, R. F. Dawson, H. P. Dicks, John. Donald, J. G. Klehasii, C. C. ACTIVI ' MKMBFRS. Creen " , C. C. Green, N. E. GiLPi, M. J. Gamhle, p. G. Hardy, J. C. Hardy, W. B. KoSTMEYER, H. W. Leake, W. W. LiTT, F. L Lec.c, L -. Lewis, R. L. Melyix, J. W. McQueen, J. P. Marvont, M. F. Moore, Tate. ( )(;lesi!Y, J. . L Phillips, W. D. Patton, T. H. RoHiNsoN, yi. Shaw, F. H. Sherman, D. O. Trice, H. S. eayes, G. Neal, T. M. Nauors, S. L TiCHENOR, E. D. Weissinger. W. T. Vates, Nemo. ' ouNo, Z. T. Allen, C. 1L .Vrchixard, J. J. Bass, C. C. Bel, G. S. Clark, S. M. D. Couret, M. J. H. Donna, J. A. Elliott, J. B., Sr ASSfKMATl-: n{MBI ' :RS. IvLLloTT, J. B., Jr. Ivustis, A. C. F ENNER, E. D. Halse ' y, J. T. Holcomhe, R. G. UiMi:. Jos. LoCAN, Sa.m. Lor. AN, G. K. Maes. U. Mahler, E. W. Miller, C. J. Pratt, J. ' K SiSTRUNK, W. I{ W.VTSON. F. H Valli!!llicii. C. .v. 209 v m w. f j. ' .rrr rr T ' sn Chi Zeta Chi Fraternity. RCJLL UF CIl- .PTliRS. Alpha (Milton Antony). — Medical Department, University of Georgia. Bet. (Francis DelafieldV — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Columbia Univer- sity, New York City. Delta (Louis McLove Tiffany). — Medical Department of University of Maryland, Baltimore, JId. Epsilon (Robert Bailey). — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Atlanta, Cia. Zeta (Edmund Rhett Walker). — Baltimore Medical College. Theta ( ).— Medical Department of Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Kappa (Crawford W. Long). — Atlanta School of Medicine, Atlanta, Ga. Lambda (Hebert Jones). — College of Physicians and Surgeons, ilemphis, Tenn. Mu (Standford E. Chaill6). — Medical Department of Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Nu (James Anthony Dibrell). — Medical Department of L ' uiversitv of Arkansas, Little Rock, Ark. Xi (Alexandria Beaumont). — Marion-Sims-Beaumont Medical College, St. Louis Universit)-, St. Louis, JIo. Omicron (John]|D. Hodgen). — Medical Department of Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. Pi (James M. G. Carter). — College of Physicians and Surgeons, University of Illi- nois, Chicago, 111. Rho (John R. Lynch). — College of Physicians and Surgeons, University of West ' irginia, Baltimore, Md. Sigma (William W. Johnston). — Medical Department of George Washington Uni- versity, Washington, D. C. Tau (JIarion Simsj. — Jefferson Medical College, Philadel])hia, Pa. Upsilon (James J. Walsh). — Medical Department of F ' ordham Universitv. New York City. Standford Emerson Chaille Chapter. CHAI ' TIvR ROLL. Olinek Perry Dai.v, Jr., ' o8. Hugh V. Hardy, 09. F. J. Gi ' EN ' THER, ' 09. Charles H. Chapman, ' 09. Charles E. Hdmmer, ' 09. Everett O. Nichols, ' 09. Edward ' 1 ' . Miller, ' 09. Claude L. Goodall, ' 09. Earl Houston Hunt, ' 09. Charles M. Horton, ' 09. A. E. Block, ' 09. A. W. Galloway, LD., ' 09. R. G. McDonald, " 09. . T. Da ie, ' o ). 213 CHAPTER ROLL— Continued. Charles J. Braker, ' io. Howard Payne Rankin, ' id. Horace C. Feagin, ' id Jerome M. Triola, ' id. Clifford A. Peacock, ' id. Richard J. H. Broker, ' h. John S. Ruoff, ' ii. J. S. GOTLIN, J. C. Geiger, Jr., ' 12. W. C. Payne, ' 12. Wm. Alvin Love, ' 10. Dan C. Donald, ' 10. Thomas H. Clark, ' id. Carroll C. Davis, ' id. Arthur C. Brouch, ' 10. Columbus F. Field, ' ii. Lewis P. Goyden, ' ii. ' ii. W. H. BiLLINGELY, ' 12. ASHTON A. Beraud, ' 12. Lionel F. Lorio, ' i: 214 Phi Beta Pi Fraternity. ROLL I M " ClIAl ' TERS. Ai.i ' iiA. — Uiii -C ' rsily of Pill biiri;-, Pittslniri;, I ' enn. Beta. — University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Delt.v. — Rush Medical College, Chicago, 111. Epsilon. — McGill University, j Iontreal, Canada. Zet. . — Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. Et.- . — Jefferson ledical College, Philadelphia, Penn. Theva. — Northwestern LTniversity Medical College, Chicago, 111. Iota. — University of Illinois, Chicago, 111. K. ' PPA. — Detroit College of Medicine, Detroit, Mich. Lambda. — St. Louis University, St. I ouis, Mo. ;Mu. — Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. Nu. — University Medical College, Kansas City, Mo. Xi. — University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Omioron. — Purdue University, Indianapolis, Ind. Pi. — University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. Rill). — X ' anderbilt University, Medical Department, Nashville, Tenn. Sigma. — University of Alabama, Mobile, Ala. Tau. — University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Upsilon. — Ohio VVesIeyan University, Medical Department, Cleveland, Ohio. Phi. — University College of Medicine, Richmond, ' a. Chi. — Georgetown I ' niversity, W ' asliiiigton, D. C. Psi. — Medical College of X ' irginia, Richmond. Va. Omega. — Cooper Medical College, San Francisco, Calif. Alpha Alpha. — John A. Crcighton University, Omaha, Neb. .Vi.i ' iiA Heta. — Tulane University, New Orleans, La. .Vi.i ' ii. Gamma. — Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. V. .Vi.iuA Delta. — Medieo-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Iu ' Silon.— Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. Alpha Zeta. — University School of Medicine, Ulooniiugtou, Ind. 215 Phi Beta Pi Fraternity AI.l ' llA HHTA CllAl ' Tl R. Ml ) (iRARV Ml ' AIBERS, Glst.w .Manx, M.D. F. Frank Points. M.D. Homer Dupuy, M.D. H£;rbert G. H. Sih-rrell, M.D. Kdwaku O. Tkaiiw, M.D. Loris I ' erkii.i.i at, M.n. ALr.MXl .Ml ' .Mi;i{RS. RoHERT D. ScniM.v.EurFENNu;. M.D. Loiis Lew, M.D. Ceorce F. Ruiu.i.nc;. M.D Fred C. Row hi. i,, .M.D. 2 ' 7 ACTIVE MEMBERS. Charles V. Akin. ISADORE BrAUN. Chester C. Box. CAMII.LE P. Brown. M. Earle Brown. Carlos V. Coello. Covert B. Cooper. Henry J. Dauterive. S. Clarence Dean. Chas. C. De Gravelle. IaRCEL J. DE Mauy. Patrick H. Fleming. E. B. Folk. Eugene B. French. Tipton A. Gunn. William H. Hamley. W. C. Hearin. Alfred A. Keller. J. Allen Kyser. J. Browne Larose. John E. Lawton. Edward B. Eiddle. Robert M. McGehee. Weston P. Miller. Jay T. Nix, Jr. Henry W. Roeling. J. Otto Segura. Frederick E. Stockton. Henry W. E. W. ' .lther. James E. Wallace. John A. Watkins. 218 Kappa Psi Fraternity. P[ CHAPTER. MEMBKRS. Grover C. Reynolds. James C. Roherts. Hugh D. McPherson. S.am I. Farrtor. J. Frank McKneeley. Kikk S. Odom. Hakry T. Fenx. W.m. B. Prosser. Bishop U. Pipes. 219 Kappa Psi Fraternity. (MEDICO-l ' llAKMAClil ' TICAL.) [Founded in iSyo- Incorporated in i o-;.] KM)L1. ol ' CHAPTERS. Ai.i ' iiA. C ' .ran(! Council, ' iIniin,L:to;i, Del. Gamma. — Columbia University, . e v York, X. ' S ' . Di-.LTA. — University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Epsilon. — Maryland Medical College, Baltimore, JId. Eta. — Philadelphia Collecje of Pharmacy, Philadelphia, Pa. Iota. — University of Alabama, Moi)ile, Ala. I-Cappa. — Birmingham Medical College, Birmingham, Ala. La.mbda. — Yanderljilt Uaiversit}-, Nashville, Tenn. Mr. — Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, Boston, Mass. Nij. — Medical College of South Carolina, Charleston, S. C. Xi.- -West " irginia Stale University. Morganlown, W. ' a. Omicrox. — University of Nashville, Nashville, Tenn. Pi. — Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Rho. — Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga. Sigma. — College of Physicians and .Surt;eon , Baltimore, Md. AI.UMXI CHAPTERS. Philadelphia, Pa. Xew York City, X. ' . Baltimore, Md. PUBI.lCATloXS. Ollicial Magazine, ' I he hisk. OlTicial Directorv, " The Agara. " 221 The Vision. On a sunny day I wandered Through the grounds of dear Tulane; Saw the busy throng of students, Hurrying there and hack again. Saw their thoughtful, eager faces. As they hurried to and fro. Blessed are the knowledge-seekers , Blessed they who thirst to know. And there came to me a spirit On the sighing Southern breeze, And a m.agic voice did whisper In the murmuring of the trees. Lo! the busy scene did vanish. And my wondering eyes did see, On a. mammoth stage enacted. All the scenes that were to be. There were surgeons, great commanders, In the mighty battle — life. Who, with skill of brain and fingers, Fought with Death in endless strife. Specialists in city office, Where the suffering thousa-nds came To be healed, to go with praises Of the great physicians ' name. Last there came the country doctor — He, through rain and hail and snow, To the poor and sick and suffering Did not hesitate to go. Felt repaid for days of labor By a mother ' s thankful tear; Lived his life in faithful service; Cared not did the great world hear. Soft the spirit-voice did ivhisper: " He ' s the grandest of the host; Bring the laurel wreath of Victory; He has sacrificed the most. " Elvie Weeks. Chapter Roll of Pi Beta Phi. Al.i ' llA ri ' ) l.vCI ' :. Vekmdnt Alpha. — Middlebury College, Middkbury, ' t. Vermont Beta. — University of ermoiit, liurlingCon, ' t. Massachusetts Alpha. — Boston University, Boston, Mass. Ontario Alpha. New Yokk Alpha.— Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. New York Beta. — Barnard Co!le , ' e, New York City. Pennsvlvanl Alpha.- -Swarthniore College, Swarthmore, Pa. Pennsvlvanl Beta. — Bnckntll University. I.ewisburg, Pa. Pennsylvania Gamma. — Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. Maryland Alpha. — Woman ' s College of Bultimore, Baltimore, Md. Columbia Alphia. — George Washington University, Washington, D.C. BETA PROVINCE. Ohio Alpha. — Ohio University, Athens, Ohio. Ohio BETA.-Ohio State TJn; crsity, Columbus, Ohio. Indiana . i,pha. — Franklin College, Franklin, Tnd. Indiana Beta. — Univer.sity of Indiana, Bloomiugton, Ind. Indiana Gamma. — Butler College, Indianapolis, Ind. Illinois Beta. — Lombard College, Galesburg, II!. Illinois Delta. — Knox College, Galesburg, 111. Illinois Epsilon. — Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. Illinois Zet. . — Univtrsitv of Illinois, Clianipaigii, 111. Miciiic.AN Alpha. — Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Mich. Michigan Beta.— University of Michigan, Ann Arljor, Mich. Wisconsin Alpha. — Uni ersity of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. GAMMA PROXIN ' CE. luWA Alpha. — Iowa Wesleyan University, Mount Pleasant, Iowa. Iowa Beta. — Sim])son College, Indianola, Iowa. Iowa Gamma.- Iowa .State College, Ames, Iowa. Iowa ZeTa. — Iowa State University, Iowa City, Iowa. Minnesota Alpha. — University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. MissoL ' Ri Alpha. — University of Missouri, Columliia, Mo. Missouri Beta. — Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. Kansas Alpha. — LTniversity of Kansas, I awrence, Kas. Nehraska Beta. — University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. LoiisiANA Ai.PH.x. — Newconib College, New Orleans, La. Ten. s Alpha. I ' niwrsity of Texas, Austin, Tex. DELTA PROVINCE. Colorado .Vlpha. University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo. CoLOR.XDO Beta.— University of Denver, Denver, Colo. Cai.u ' ornia Alpha. — I.eland Stanford, Jr., University, Stanford University, Cal. Calh-ornia Beta.- University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Washington Alpha. — University oi Washington, Seattle, Wash. 22;, Pi Beta Phi. [Founded in 1867.] T.OriSlAXA ALPHA OF PI BKTA PHI. [Foiin(li.-d in 1891.] Acrni ' ; MI■: HiIiRS. Maktha Gilmore, ' 09. Agnes T. George, ' 09. Louise Westfeldt, ' 09. Lois Janvier, ' 10. Delphine Charles, ' ii. Carmelite Janvier, ' i i. Catherine Rainev, ' ii. Emma Tebo (Special) Frances Rav.mdnd, ' ii. DdROTiiv Sanders, ' ii. Frances Swartz, ' ii. I lise Ukoi-hart, ' ii. Martha Milner, ' 10 (Regular, Art). Irving .Mtrphv (Special). Lea Calloway (Special). ALU.MX- OF LOUISIANA ALPHA oF PI BETA PHI Aiken, Edith Bavne. Andrews, Susan Cecilia. Armstrong, Julia. BoARMAN Alice (Mrs. Baldridgc). Boarman, Vira (Mrs. Whileliousc). Bradford, F ' annie (Mrs. White 1. Beauregard, Laure. Butler, Jennie (Mrs. Howeotn. Beauregard, Alua (Mrs. Richardson). Butler, Mary. Butler, Beulah. Brunswig, Annie. Bl.vcklock (Mrs. Lottie Gallehar). Bliss (Mrs. .Iniia Ldvcll). Brent (Mrs. FUliylene West). Beane, .Marian. Bell (Mrs. Xora Miu-kan). Craig, Jt)SEPHiNE (.Mrs. Wickes). Cannon, Irene (Mrs. A. H. Gav, Jr.). CdYLE, -A.NNA. Charles, Carrie (Mrs. Wise). Charles, Daisy (Mrs. U. Wolfe). C()LE L N, IsAiiELLA (Mrs. H. L. Weise). CiiLLiNs, Helen (Mrs. J. E. Bcnrv). Curran, Pauline (Mrs. B. Perkins). C. Li. WAV, Lea. Campuell, Mary. DuGGAN, Edith. DiLLARD, K. THERiNE (Mrs. C. Butler). DiLLARD, ElIZAHETH. Dh.lard, Mary. Dll.LARD, F Y. EsHLEMAN, I ' annie (Mrs. Craig). EsHLEMAN, Celeste. Ellis, Florence (Mrs. NichoUs). Ellu)T, Lucy. Forsyth, Noel (Mrs. Elliot). Fry, Frances (Mrs. ' aughn). FiNLEY, Lydia. Maginnis, Elizabeth. Galleher, Lottie (Mrs. Blacklock). Miller, Janie. Grant, Annie. Nicholls, Elizabeth (Mrs. R. A. Nunn}. Henderson, Elizabeth (Mrs. Labrot). Nixon, Rosalie (Mrs. J. G. Miller). Hardie, Leila (Mrs. Moore). Payne, Charlotte (Mrs. A. C. Polk). Hellwege, Edwa (Mrs. J. N. Stewart). Post, Ellen. HiGBEE, Laura (Mrs. F. S. Smith). Post, Lily (Mrs. V. Ingram). Howard, Elizabeth (Mrs. R. Tompson). Rainey, Louise (Mrs. L. Hardie). Hopkins, Blanche (Mrs. C. Pickens). Rainey, Helen. Hopkins, Carrie. Rainey, Jennie. Hayward, Stella (Mrs. Little). Rainey, Cecilia. HandlEY ' , Virginia. Stanton, Cora (Mrs. Janche). Jackson, Genevieve. Smith, Elizabeth. Janvier, Celeste. Schriever, Virginia (Mrs. C. P. Fanner). Krumbhaar, Jane (Mrs. P. E. Hellwege). Schriever, Edna (Mrs. R. Bush, Jr.). Logan, Virginia (Mrs. R. E. Eskrigge). Schriever, Cora (Mrs. C. L. Horton). Logan, Lily (Mrs. A. H. Morrill). Schaefer, Annie. Logan, May (Mrs. B. Monroe). Sharp, Bemis. LovELL, Anna (Mrs. L. T. Bliss). Stanton, Mary. Laurason, Belle. Richardson, Rosina. Larou?sini, Nina (Mrs. G. Pratt). Russ, Rosalie. Matthews, Mary Given (Mrs. E. Mc- Steiner, Adele. Ilhenny). Taylor, Adair (Mrs. Aiken). Magill, Adelaide. Tebo, Eliza (Mrs. J. D. Miller). M. tthews, Clara (Mrs. R. Mcllhenny). Tebo, Jessie. Maclean, Nora (Mrs. W. A. Bell). Vaught, Mary (Mrs. W. Hayward). Matthews, Adele. Von Meysenberg, Hilda. Monroe, Alice (Mrs. S. Labuisse). Von Meysenberg, Elsa (Mrs. F. L} ' - Matthews, Mary. ons, Jr. ). Murphy, Flora (Mrs. L. Eustis). Winship, Georgie (Mrs. C. Rathborne). Miller, Ethel. Waters, Hattie. Murphy, Viola. Waters, Irie (Mrs. Armstrong). Maury, Helens. Woods, Elizabeth. West, Marguerite. 226 Alpha Omicron Pi. PI CHAI ' TlvR. [Uslablishcd in 1S98.] IN FACULTY. vSlE KaTHERIN ' E GlI.l.EA.V. IX CULLUGIv. ROCHEI.LE RdDD Gachet, ' 09. Innes Morris, ' io. iRGiNiA Reeves Withers, og. Mary Reeder Thomas, ' ii. Dorothy Nohle Safford, ' io. Lilly Ann. Mysing, 08. Alpha Omicron Pi. ROl.I, ol " CHAI ' TL ' RS. Alpha. — Barnard College, Columbia I ' niversity. Pi. — Xewcomb College, Tulanc University. Mu. — .New York University. (3micR(). . — University of Tennessee. K. pp. . — Randolph-JIacon Women ' s College. Zet. . — University of Nebraska. SiGM. ' . — University of California. Thet. . — De Pauw University. l)i-;i,T. . — Tufts College. Ct. mm. . — University of Maine. lU ' Sii.iix. Cornell I ni -ersity. .M.l ' MX.i: CU.M ' THRS. Xiw " iMk, . ■. San Francisco, Calif. Boston, Mass. I ' rox idenee. R. I. Xew ( )rleans. I, a. ( )rono, Mc. Fraternity Jingle Freshmen -weak and trembling, Quaking, shaking, white; Voices all commanding Filling them udth fright. Then initiation In Jraternal hands, Solemn vows and pledging. Gripping of the hands. Freshmen proudly strutting, Diamond pins you ' II see, .Airs quite supercilious, For thev ' ve made fraternity. 230 Chi Omega. RHO CHAl ' TKK. [Estal)lisln.-d in 1900. IN FACULTY. Nina Makie PkeoT. 1 COLLEGE. LiLUAN MlI.N ' ER OrK, ' ii (Art). AlMEE HUNNICIT, ' ll (Art). L KY C ' li.nTii.riE Kei.i.kk. Lesue F. y Kerrer. L KV Leacuck Railey, " 09. 231 Chi Omega. i I ' ' oiinded in 1S95.] Psi. — University of Arkansas. Chi. — Kentucky University. Upsilon. — Southwestern liajuist University. Tai ' . — University of Mississip])i. Sic.M. . — Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College. Rho.— Xewcomb College, Tulane Uni ersity. Pi. — University of Tennessee. Omicro.n. — Uni ersily of Illinois. Xi. — Northwestern University. Nu. — University of Wisconsin. Mu. — University of California. Lamuda. — University of Kansas. Kappa. — University of Nebraska. Iota. — University of Texas. Theta. — West A ' irginia Uni ersity. Eta. — University of Michi,i. ' an. ZETA.--Uni ersity of Colorado. Epsilon. — Barnard College, Columljia University. Delta. — Dickinson College. Beta. — Colby College. Gamma. — Florida State College for Women. Piii Alpha.— George Washington University. FAYETTI{ 1 I.I.I ' : ALUMNA. Washington Ci ty Alumnae. New York City Ahmmae. Fayetteville Alunnia;. New Orleans Aknnnae. Lexington Aluninae. Kansas City -Muninae. Kno.xville Akunns. Texarkana Alumnae. Atlanta . lunn;w. Lynchburg Ahininw Chicago Ahiini ' .a ' . Denver .Vlumnae. Oxford Alumna-. 233 Of Inconsequence. I. like to watch the curious folk That flicker in the blaze; They have such ah sent -minded And queer, hap-hazard nays. II. A knight comes charging down amain — On some enemy, perhaps; He takes his lance for pencil now And points out tovms on maps. III. ,4 yjild-haired maiden in despair. With both hands clasped on high. Goes whisking off on a fleet giraffe, Politely waves good-bye. IV. Here are David and Goliath, But no fight is on to-day; With Japanese umbrella spread. Each takes his peacejid way. V. .4 horde of people come in mobs To ask a constitution; Now they ' re for playing fox and goose — happy revolution. ' VI. I feel superior as I sit .And uatch this aimless slrite, But sometimes in the day I dream 1 see such folk vn life. V. W., 09. 234 C3 (iRiiKKrsasais Kappa Kappa Gamma. BHTA OMICRDX CHAPTER. [ICstalilisliL ' d in 1 04.] Makv CAsr Spexcer. IX FACCI.TV. Adelinh E. Spencer. ACTn U CHAPTER. llii.u.x Phelps, ' 09. Florence Chouse, ' 10. Cl.ll " !- ' iKI I)K. KE, ' 10. Bessie Fickli:n, ' 10. Gi.. iAS Hke. zi-. i,i:, ' 11 (.■ rt ' i. Katherine Beverly Leach, ' 00 (Art) Marion Monroe, " lo. Gladys Muilton, ' iu. Sar. h Pm ' 1-.s. ' 11. Mary T. yli k Pwnk, " ii (. r .). CouA LoiisL Simpson. 235 Kappa Kappa Gamma. [I ' ouiuled in I870.] CHAPTKR kol.I., ALl ' llA rRin ' IXCH. I ' m. — Boston Uiiiwrsity. Beta Epsii.on.- Hainard College. Bet. ' V SifiM.v. — Ackli hi College. Psi. — Cornell University. Bkt. T. ' M ' . — Syracuse University. Bet. Alph. . — University of Pennsylvania BE ' r. loT.A. — Swartlmiorc College. G. MM. Rho. — Allegheny College. _ Bet. Ui ' SII.dn. — West Virginia University BETA I ' R() IXCH. 1,AMRDA. — Buchtel College. Beta Gamma. — Wooster Uni crsity. Beta Nr. — Ohio vState University. Beta Delta. — Michigan I ' niversity. Xi. — -Xdrian College. K AiM ' A. llills l;ile College. GAMM. i ' Ri ) ' I ' C1-:. Delta.— Indiana State University. Iota. — De Pauw University. Eta. — University of Wisconsin. Mu. — Butler College. Beta Lamhua. — University of Illinois. Ul ' SiLON.--N ' orth eslern Unix ersity. El ' Sn.oN. — Illinois W ' esieyan College. iJlvLTA PRO l. CE. Chl — University of Minnesota. Beta Zeta. — Iowa State University. Tiieta. — Missouri State University. Sk.ma. — Nebraska State University. Omec.a. — Kansas State Unixirsitv. EPSII.ON PROVINCE. Beta Mu. — Colorado State University Beta Xi. — Texas State University. Beta Omicrijn. — Tulane University. ZETA PROVINCE. Pi.- — University of California. Beta Eta. — Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Beta Pi. — Washington State University. Boston, Mass. Cleveland, Ohio. Madison, Wis. Denver, Colo. Syracuse, N. Y. Bloomington, Ind. Columbia, Mo. Berkeley, Calif. Columbus, Ohio. Chicago, 111. Kansas Citv, Mo. ALUMNA ASSOCIATIONS Swarthraore, Pa. Adrian, Mich. St. Louis, Mo. Los Angeles, Calif. Pittsburg, Pa. Bloomington, 111. Lincoln, Neb. Buffalo, N. Y. Wooster, Ohio. Iowa City, la. New Orleans, La. Meadville, Pa. Greencastle, Ind. Des Moines, la. New York, N. Y. Akron, Ohio. Milwaukee, Wis. Texas. Philadelphia, Pa. Indianapolis, Ind. Minnesota. Seattle, Wash. Phi Mu. DKLTA CilAl ' THR. [li;-tab!ishi-(l in iqo6. ACTI !{ C11AI ' TI ' ;R. nciRi Ti: ' . l. ' KICK MAX, ' (H). PllVI.I.lS Hn.KS() -, ' lo. Ivi.EANiiK Ci )i.i.ii:k, 11. Bessie Revnih.ds. ii. I.AikA WicsT, ' 1 1. Irene lliNTiiN, ' ii. Lknui i-; Hardy, ' i i. ' M) Phi Mu. [ImiuikIciI in 1852. Chartered in U)(i . ROLL OF CHAl ' THKS. Alpha. — Wesleyan College. Beta.— Hollins Institute. Gamma.— Salem College. Delta.- Tulanc University. Upsiuon " Delta. — St. Mary ' s. Zeta. — Chevy Chase College. Eta. — Hardin College. TiiicTA. — Belmont College. Xi K. ri ' A. Si)iitli i-stern I ' niversity. K. pi ' . . — Inixersitv of Tennessee. Atlanta, Ga. Grantvillc, Ga. Valdosta, Ga. . Lr .Ml CILM ' TKRS. I ' Orl ' alley, Ga. North Carolina State. Carlirs illi-, Ga. Sdiitli CamliiKi Slate. .Mauzy, Ga. Gainesville, Ga. Hawkinsville, Ga. 2-»i -J W " -- r (y i — --JL- J Uu ,,v W;- X - n - m -_ 3b: 242 Alpha Delta Phi. EPSIl.oX ClIAl ' Tl ' iR. [lislablislicd in 1906.] ACT1 I{ CI1. I ' ' 1I{R. N ' lnTir: C cks liAKWvici.i,, ' 09. Mvka Wkii.iit Pond, ' 09. Irene Nat.m.ii- Rici;, ' 09. Oi.ivk Mausun, ' 10. niiITn " M. KTIN I ' oMi. ' u , JoSKI ' llINK HlMliKK WllITK, " lo. I.nTTII-; WaTICKMAN. 11. Alpha Delta Phi. • " luiiuk ' d in iSsi. CluirUrril in 1904. k »I.I. ( il " CHAPTERS. Alpha. — t--skyan College. Bet. . — vSalem College. Dei T. . — University of Texas. Epsilon. — Tulane University. Zeta.— Southwestern University. Eta. — University of Alabama. TheTA.— Lawrence University. Iota. — Uni crsity of Florida. .VLU.M.N.-E CiiAl ' Tia-lS. Atlanta, Ga. I ' ellian:, C.a. Macon, Ga. Salem, N. C. Tuscaloosa, Ala. Austin, Texas. Slire epi)rl, I, a. e 1 )rkans. l,a. 245 Good-Bye. A little way along the path we two have walked together, And, hand in hand, we have been glad of gray or sunny weather. Now fair the day or foul the day. We have no heart for knowing; There is a word we two must say. The very winds are blowing. There is a word we two must say that will be bitter hearing. For we have shut our ears against the whisper of its nearing. Now fair the day or foul the day. There comes this word to end it. " Good-bye! " We laughed a little way; We shall live long tojnend it. Fannie Heasmp Lea. 24f) " sui .v ' Kappa Delta Phi. • " oumk-d al the Aciukiiiic IX-parliiuiil of Tiilane University of Louisiana, January 15, 1904.] Junior-Senior Society Organized for the Promotion of College Spirit. ACTIVE John 11. S.Mrni, ' 09. HofSToN C. Maxwell, ' 09. . . f. l. N S. ScoTT, ' 09. J. .Mi;s C. Menefee, ' 09. J. ' VMES L. l ' . ;. iD, ' 09. W. i.ti;k J. Hi.. Ncii. Ki), ' og. l{l) V. KI) (i. " ll.l.I. MS. " 09. J DUN U. FuLLETT, 09. John T. Scdc.r.iN, ' 09. AkTIIlK .Seil.MIUT, ' 09. Artihr Se.wer, " 09. Cii. Ki.i;s |. HuiMi.M, ' 08. CHAl ' Tl-R. WduuKiFF, George, to. J.X.MES W. ReILLY, 10. XlClloL.XS C. LL. N, ' 10. BuRRis Wood, ' 10. V. li)i:m. k R. Metz, ' 10. 1 " k. k White, ' io. {•iicii.vKD Koch, ' 10. HoUSTt)N B. ss, " lO. Theodore Brock.m.vn, ' 10. Ch. rles Dinh.vr, 10. Ernest Ei ' stis, ' 10. E. Sidney Lee, 08. 47 :A. Aleph Mem Aleph. [Founded at Tulain. ' UnivL-rsily of Louisiana, February 21,. ujoS.] ACT1 1{ CIlAril ' lR. MiLTox Henry Hum, 10. I.i; vis I ' liii.i.ii ' S, ' 12. Edward Hasi ' eu, 10. Ai. in W i;il Strauss, ' 12. Samtfi. Lr: iNi:, ' 11. Jii.ian Waterman, ' 12. Morris Uaniei. .Mi;ver, ' 10. Henri Woi.hrette. ii. Albert Joseph Phillips, ' 10. A. I- ' kanck Woi.k, 10. 249 Phi Society. vSdl ' llliMciKn-l- ' KESllMHN ( ) RCAXIZATII )N. (Foiinderl al the Session oi ignS, TulaiK- I ' liivcrsilv of Louisiana. MI ' MHHRvS. C. v.. DiNiiAK. James Siiickkhi). Wakrhn Scdtt. III. Bass. D. Renshaw. X. Cai.i.an-. H. Chamhers. W R. Metz. Cll.XKI.ES Tl ' RK. 1. () ' Ke1C1 " E. 2c I Publications. In the pages following you will find En masse assembled the college mind, That awesome mixture — something of the grind, With wit judiciously combined, The whole by genius and fire refined; Its work also, in brief outlined. Is here: rare journals, not outshined By any others of like kind By man ' s invention e ' er designed. Turn then, behold, if so you are indicted. 253 Ip ublicatione, " Turn to the press its teeming sheets survey. Big with the wonders of each passing day. " Jambalaya Board. E " LERnOR- rtODDn RRD - FlnCiREn- J.-riYLY-jR- LaUISi-T-TRRnTZ ' 5R Fl-5TET rT- UcRn-n-riDREL- C-B-T3Rnnnirf- JpiMES-d-R-rDRTiEIR- " Our spoil is won, Our task ' 5 done; We are free to dive, or soar, or run Beyond and around Or within the bound Which dips the world with darkness round. " — Shelley. The 1909 Jambalaya. OFineiAI. ANMAL ORGAN ' OF AI.IMNI AND STUDENTS OK TILANK rXlNHKSITY. i;i)IT( )RS-I CIIII ' F. Mr. Thomas T. Fraxtz (Chairman), -{cadcnnc Miss Sara Stern, Xaicomb Nliss Eleanor Woodward, Art Editor Miss " era Moreu, Ail Sitf cnisor Mr. Edw.vrd B. Brannin Medical Mr. a. J. Wvi.v. . . ■ Law BUSINESS BOARD. Mr. j. Mr-s J. . . FoKTiKK Business Manager SUB-EDIToRLM, l .OARD. Ncucomh. Misses L. Westfeldt, ' 09; Eda I.oeh, ' 00; Sara Cist, ' 10; Portia Randolph, " 10; Katherine Rainey, ii ; C.vumelite Janvier, ' i i ; Abhie Jacobs, ' i i ; E. McFetrmkie, ' 12; Ethel Barderr, ' 12. Academic. A. E. Arnoilt, ' 09; Geo. S. West, " io; Charles Tirck. n; L. T. F ' rantz. 09; Joe Brewer, 10; A. Feitel, ' ii; W.vllace Westfeldt, " 12; Harold Weil. ' 12. Mi ' dicd. A. F. H(k;e, ' 09; E. H. Hi ' NT, ' oq; R. B. W. i.l. ce. " io; T. te Moore, ■fo; Chaille Ja.mison, " ii ; H. Tichenor. 11: MiiR Bradbi ' rn, " 12. . .SSISTAXT BUSINESS MAXACIvRS. .W ' dcomh. Misses Aimee IIvm. n, Innes Morris. I,. West, Cora Spicakinc, K. TiiERiNi£ LivACii, 1). ;m. k Rensii. w. Academic. Ivd. S. Bri;s, H. Hi-hrend, J. A. Rice, John O ' Kkefe. Medica ' Mii.ES . . W. TKiN- , ii.i.i. M Stu -. i.i., W. r. Weissinger. W. H. II. ki n. La:,. : . SlVliW RIGHT, 1!. I " . I.. I ' iClTEL. 2 o " SI . 9 - = «- .2 .id CO •»i tin CO a u = CO ' ii c .2 c 3 C The Tulane Weekly. Till ' : iil ' FICIAl, WI ' EKI.V OKI ' .AX ( )1 " THE UNIVERSITY WITH AM. ITS DEPARTMENTS, AND ol ' TIIK AM ' MNT ASSi ILT ATH i . I ' DITORIAT. STAFF. James J. A. Fi ' RTiKR, ' 09, Editor-in-ChieJ Charles E. DuNiiAR, Jk., ' 10, Mamujinij Editor He.n ' ry E. CiiAMRKKS, Jr., ' 10, ..... A ssistanl Manaijing Editor Do. ' Ai,D Re.vshaw, Com ( ctition Editor J. IJrewhr, c) o Class Editor J. . . O ' Keeke, nw Class Editor S. Levixh Compitiiion Editor CiiARi.FS TiKLK, Student Body Editor ]. . . l ici., Jk. nji 2 Class Editor LAW. E ' T.EXE Mii.ijiR Dipartiiiiiit Editor Min)ic. i.. W. T. Weissin ' ger . . . cfii Class Editor W. S. Scott iqi 2 Class Editor .Xl ' AVCo.MI!. Miss Emma W. r.imTii Manaiiiiic Editor Miss RiTii SiMK.M.i n)in Class Editor Miss Carmelite Janvier mi Class Editor Miss EuzAHETii Ci. AKKE ic) 2 Class Editor Miss Moi.i.iK I ' .M.iREV, ■ Art I chirtmnit Editor BUSINESS H(). R1). J. C. Menefee Bnsiiitss MaiuiQcr Miss l.Dis J AWTEK [ssi-tanl at Xcivcomb W. R. Metz Assistant Manager 257 " Beneath the rule of men entirely great, The pen is mightier than the sword. " The Newcomb Arcade. BOARD OF EniTORS. Maktiia (tIi.mori;, ' 09, Editor in Chief HdKTEXSE Shlenker, " lo, M inaquiq Editor Katherin ' e Leach, ' 09, Art Editor Editors. Mary Railev, ' 09. ' ik(;ixia Withers, " 09. Sara vSterx, ' 09. Rertha Wolijrette, ' 09. Lois Janvier, ' 10. Lilian Friend, ' ii. RoCHELLE Gachet, ' ' o9, . . Business Manager Klise Urot AKT.y I I A ixisttuit Business MtinaQir 259 " IVho shames a scribbler? Break one cobweb through, He spms the slight, self-pleasing thread anew. " The Tulanian. IMlil.ISII ' .CD MONTHLY HY THE ODDS AND EYKXS LITERARY SOCIETIES OF NEWCOMB, IIV THE GLENDY-IU ' RKE AND KoRlM LITERARY SOCIETIES oF TULAN ' E, AND liY THE LAW DlUiATIN ' C, CH " H. 1-DITORlAI. STAFF. Charles J. Turck, Editor-in-Chief Miss Nathalie Scott Newcomh Managing Editor A. Eager Arnoilt, Tulanc Managing Editor HDrroKIAL lUjARI). H. W. I ' .ILRIIORST. A. ' oss. Miss Alexander. Miss D. Ackerman. Miss E. Uroihart. Miss B. Meyering. Miss E. Freret. N. Clement. A. P. Garland. C. A. HrcKLER. P. E. Edrington. N. S. WooDDY, A. V. Dalche, S. Levine, E. Miller, Miss M. Pond, .Miss 1,. I Ii:i ' ild, ISI SIN ' ESS BOARD. Hiisincsf Manag(r .4 .i Mr. »!?. 261 bif illRY M(lfllt " Hark io that shrill sudden shout, The cry of an applauding multitude. " Odds Literary Society. OFFICERS. Miss X ' iki.inia " itiii;ks Speaker Miss Frances Ravm( ) d Secretary Miss Carmelite J a. ii:k Treasurer Miss Eda Loeb ( ' Ink of Congress Miss Elise Brown Easy Chair Hilda I ' iielps and Lilian Friend... Representatives Io Tiilanc Oratorical Councli Xatiiai.ii: ScoTT, Iu.ise Urqi ' iiakt, i:ttii-: Harnweli Editors of Titlanian Ml ' MMERS. Saintine Beranger. DicsiREK Delcroix. Makv Railev. Dorothy Ackerman. RoSETTA Allen. Agnes George. Louise Westfeldt. Martha Gii.more. vSara vStern. ROCHELLE GaCHET. Bertha Woi.hkette. Mary Thomas. X. Tii i.ii: Barton. Jeanne Hvman. AlmEE H V.MAN. Elisabeth Eldredge. LorisE Wolhrette. Xath.xlie Seifokth. M AKji iKii: Miller. Im.()RENce Serwin. Grace Lea. Jri.iA Mc. L iii IN. Clara de N ' itt. Abbie Jacobs. Helen Burbank. Subjecl of Siiuly for 1909: Russian Literature. 263 " From unremembered ages We Gentle guides and guardians be. " Evens DehatinjJ: Society OKKICI ' .RS. Ji MINI-; c;i iDciiAi x, lo Sf fiiktr PlIVI.I.IS HiCKSOX, ' lO SVfrWdM ' .Makv SiMKixK, 12 Treasurer Leah Hicki li). ' i o Clerk oj Congress ELiZAnnTii Ci.AKKi;, ' 2 Easy Chair .Mli.MBliRS. Ai.nxAXDiiK, ' i 2. Hakkdili,, ' 2. Cl.AKKK, ' 12. Ckoi ' sk, ' 10. Cist, ' 10. De (takmu, 12. Drake, ' 10. I ' ICKLEN, ' 10. (lAlCIIE, ' 12. GoDCHAlX, ' 10. CiiinciiArx, ' 12. iRECORV, 10. Hekoi.d, ' 10. IllCKSoX, ' 10. HoI.I.IXGSWURTH, HVMAX, ' 12. Hen RICKS, ' 12. Jaxvier, ' 10. Jaxvier, ' 12. McFetriix-.e, ' 12. M( XROE, ' 10. Meyerixc, ' 10. Nelson, ' 12. Norman, ' 12. Seifortii, ' 12. Simon, ' 12. SiSTRlXK, " 12. Sl ' EAKIXC, " l 2. Sm.EXKER, 10. Safford, ' 10. Ross, ' 10. Whitehead, ' 12. 26=; " Be calm in arguing ; for fierceness maizes Error a fault, and truth discourtesy. " The Glendy-Burke Literary Society. Sessio n of 1908- 190c). OFFICERS. Fir. ' ' t Term. CUAKLliS li. DlNliAK 5 f(jA-fr A. Eager Arnoi-i.t ' Secretary CiiAS. TiKCK Clerk of Congress S. Levine Treasurer X. W ' l 11 innv Sergeant -at -A mis Aiken, R. Arnoixt, a. Kac.er. Bres, Ed. Bradiurn ' , MlIK. Chaffe, Joe. Chaffe, B. C.VLLAN, . DuNHAR, C 1 ' !. Duncan, II j FORTIER. Georc.k. .1 J A. 1. W. MEMBERS. Gladden, H. G1RI.EV, V. L. GruiTTA. Jacoi!, C. L. Gray, li. KL. kobyashi, v. Kernan. Levine, S. La Salle, R. Melz, W O ' KicKri:. I. MdoRE, G. Maxwell. ScoTT, N. Trissell. a Wart. Westfeldt. Wilson, J. N. Weil, H. White. F. Wall. 267 W bo c a c: •N u QJ )» S a • 3i ■ - i 2 - «j u C -c o .! • ! 3 V. !J c o c 2 - - J • • c a a c £ «5 W O •V u ? 3 •»- o- O Sj The Forum. 1908-09. I- ' iisI Tiim. 1 L W. lilKUIIiiKST, A. W Dai.ciik . . X. H Ci.EiMEXT . .M. D. Meyer . Alvix Strauss . OFFICl ' RS. Second Tarn. President H. W. Bierhorst V ice-President A. ' . Dauche Secretary X. II. Clement Treasurer M. D. Meyer Censor Robertson Ml{Mlli:kS. Geo I. Hanks. H. W. HllCKIIoKST. 1. liKENEK. P. C. Brown. N. H. Clement. GlI.UEKT Cosn.icM. A. ' .Dai,cue. W. vS. Dai ' bert. S. Evans. R. B. FisiiEK. .v. 1 ' . (i. KI,. NI). M. Heller. R. J. I,K C.AKDEUR. M. n. Meyer. i:. J. RmDERTSON. . I. 1N STKAI ' SS. Rene X ' iosca. A. Voss. Jri.iAN Waticrman. 269 " Half our knowledge We must snatch, not take. " I Tulane Lau Debatin j Club and Moot Court. The Tulane Law Debatin i Club ami Moot Court held its first meeting in the first week in November, and from that time has grown steadily in point of member- ship until it has become one of the largest a nd most influential literary organiza- tions in the University. The members have taken a keener and more lively interest in the meetings and debates than ever before, realizing that since the Club restricts itself to the con- sideration of legal questions only they can derive untold advantages which can be attained in no other manner. The Club has selected its officers from its most active members, and they have shown that their highest aim is to promote the best interests of the society. The officers are : Eugene Miller Pnsidcnl Conrad Biechler ' ice-President Ger.nli) Sivkwric.ht Secretary ' . LTEK I . kl. N(;e Treasurer G. C. Dickson Sergeant-at-Arms Tlu ' fcilln vini,f are nRinl)Lrs: Messrs. Hisset. Hdluie, Hooih, Hueehler. Dickson, Miller, McCall, Outlaw, Parlange, Xi.x, Garland, Bierhorsl, lidrington, Schneidau, Si e vright, Tlu-ard. anil I ' istopinal. 271 " The Frenchman, easy, debonair e, and hrisJ . " Cercle Francais de Newcomb. " En Avant. " M. Andre Beziat de Bordes Direcleur Mlle. Jean ' nk La Villebeuvre Hyman Presidente Mlle Josephine Diaz Vice-Pr6sidente Mlle. Aimee La ' iui.EBErvRE Hvman Secretaire Mi, i.e. Ricssii-: I ' icki.en Trisorihre MI ' iMIMU ' S ACTIFS. Mlle. ACKERMAN Mlle. Allen. Mlle. Beranger Mlle. Brown. Mlle. Dl- z. Mlle. Delcroix. Mlle. Ficklen. Mlle. F RE RET. Mlle. Gaiche. Mlle. George. Mlle. GiLMORE. Mlle. Hein. Mlle. Mlle. Mlle. Mlle. Mlle. Mlle. Mlle. Mlle. Mlle. Mlle. Mlle. Mlle. A. L. HvMAx. J. L. Hyman. .M. L. Hym.w. Jacobs. Kennard. ■ l ciiauer. Meyerixg. MoXROE. MolLTO.N. XOTT. Phelps. R.MI.EV, Ml.LE. Mlle. Mlle. .Mlle. Mlle. Mlle. Mlle. Mlle. Mlle. Mlle. .Mlle. Raymo.xd Scott. Senac. Stern. SULLV. TiBLIER. Uroihart. ' . TERMEN. Westfeldt. H. Wolbrette. L. Wolbrette. MIIMI ' .RI ' S ASSOCIES. Mlle. Bird.xxk. .Mlle. Clark. Mlle. Karl. Mlle. Xorman. Mli.i;. -Simon. Mlle. Spearinc;. Mlle. X ' ai ' ght. Mi.i.i West. H Mlle. Ji ' stine Godchaix. CONFERENCES. . L I ' lEKCE Bitlek; " l- ' atiious ImlikIi Woiikil M. Alcee Fortier: " Edjiar .VIIcii Roe. " AL Bezlxt de Bordes: " Le Tlieatre Francais. ' AL Ellsworth Woodward: " I ' Voiich .- rt. " M M AKCEi. Roicti;: " Raris an i 7ciin,- .Sii cle. " i co!ijiiiu-lii)ii a cc L ' .VlliaiK ' i- I ' raiivaiso.l 273 Tulane Oratorical and Debating Council. Until very recently the management of all debating at Tulane was vested in the Faculty, but during the session of 1907-08 an advance was made. Chiefly through the efforts of Mr. H. W. Kaiser, the Tulane Oratorical and Debating Council was organized. This Council, which consists of representatives from the various literary societies of the University and from the Alumni Association, does a large part of the management of debates. The officers of the Council are: H. W. Kaiser, Chairman; R. F. White, Secre- tary. The members are: H. W. Kaiser, F. H. Bohne, Chas. E. Dunbar, R. F. White, N. H. Clement, H. W. Bierhorst, C. Buechler, A. B. Booth, Miss Nathalie Scott, Miss Elizabeth Ficklen, and Miss Friend. Through the efforts of the Council, the Tulane Forensic Club was formed last year. The membership in this Club consists of all past presidents of literary soci- eties, all old ' Varsity debaters, and the members of the Council. The officers of the Club are: Mr. Ralph Shwarz, President; Mr. H. W. Kaiser, Vice-President; Mr. Chas. E. Dunbar, Secretary. The Club has many sub-committees working on various matters connected with debating. Thus, the management of the debates at Tulane now rests on a sound basis, and students, alumni, and Faculty all have their share of the work. I 2:4 All our strength we show you in Teams of power and of fame, Hard to hold and sure to win, Loyal to their college name. Eagerly we sing their praises. Tell of their sincerity. In these pictures and these phrases; Celebrate each victory, Symbol of our ' arsity. 275 " Oh, it is excellent To have a giant ' s strength! " — Shakspere. 276 I. S. E hleman. Chas. L. Eshleman. Frank W. Hart. John Dymond. Jr. Officers of the Tulane Athletic Association, Season of ' 08-09. CllAKI.KS L. ICsm.KM.w, MuNTK M. LliMANN, John Dymond, Jr., . Frank Hart, I. S. 1vsiii,i:ma , ' ici--Prt iJcnl Treasurer Secretory Genentl Miimiger 278 1 T ' S_ARE PRESENTED TO VARSITY fi«r, CM- )J-TuI.— .,!.... S.t. Oh. «i-T«Un. .. ' B.I. V... H-TbUo-.. a 1 ' Tbiin. n j.._rtiUi,- ., VVvhlutAn l ., rtf-iL I, ,)lfMRi:RSlll TlinE HIIII,nLV 1 (IIJMIRI-HV LARGE .IICETING 5- ■i-.M,. F.rJ., „,J «„„„, Show Th.„ ; ,u,„ W GREAT ENTHUSIASM DISPLAYED BY CROWD. S«..h,n b, P,,„J,„, c..»h,J. D,. AMrt.1,. o-ch Cum. H«„.Mar,„D,l„h,,h,A,«l„«.. C«I.P..«™,J THUNE VICTORIOUS OVER CEMR l " ' Of kCMlCkV l GRI()|R(I iOSTEST DREYFUSS PLAVS A V sENSATTONAL CAME W.bbln«, „F,„,H.U , Uk« E«««, Bu Mw, nd Cjpum Brovn Pu» Gwji ttj). THIRD STRAIGHT TOR V AI TY ' S TlJUNEUINSI[STlHRf) |,-r()R B IIJtVlING .MISSISSIPPI, TIU E VARSITY Fl.nrV ' w INS in " " pR CTiL[i uiiin, n. li. t C«th Ci .. Th«J Sr«r.rNlra,»4d.,„ .M .h. T-l.-x Line up » F ' fswni|» Ounf d. rULANE SQUAD C TtwO TOUCHDOWNS Monrj tVrrfuv. ., J Op. «wn .il PUy.d C C Rfliy hjj hi. Kw, rnnirrf m ih« F.«. HjU. U F.rul SfW « TiJj 1 1; V M C. C PALL CONTTHUALIV " jr jgHVS TERRTTORY I TuLnf Ift MoutURt 0. ' l-k-rm t ...II I. • l I-. en •. rial, ■m.b; ,1., (RE. IHU Mflli Hr J In (1 Stt»« ! TEAMS IN POOR FORM ' TxMhiinm S ««rf o« . Fum j ,, «YW£n IN RAPID ; TOUCHDOWN. SCO«E_ ,.„ B.II TJ. •F ' ' TULANE SCALPS BAYLOR lJRtrSTRATcHT CR a iksin ii M I ' his LAST GAME AMnTun-n. w. -r- Crritl f .l» .t W(l f fARBEll PIAVS S r A» C AME AT QV •JITBiauy. ' e h.. VwK. W.H. .,.4 .[fcr- Sm it. d c„ , t,, 1-. 1 .k. . W.II „ ll.,„| s, T.,b 111 ■««ii.«,„ .r ON TRIP fRiH il i, III 5||| |,[|| v?. „ . : — • " ' -•■ - ' ■ 0-- -v. j ' »«-HQ„Ns ouTM.,;; ,; „ " " " 79 FDOT-BRLk I9DB- 280 n 282 Iln Iftemoriam. 1909 BASE-BALL Whose % Fault • =83 THIIBK- 284 Track Season 1908. TULANE UNIVHRSITY OF I iUISIAXA. Dr. Ciiari.ks L. Eshlemax, James Chappelle Menefee, Waldemar Rice Metz, . Coach Captain Manager vSOUTHERX DIVISION AMATEUR ATHLETIC UXIOX UXITED STATES OF AMERICA. Anni ' al Track and Field Meet. Soulhurn Athkaic Club 38 points Young Men ' s Gymnastic Club, 27 points Tulane University, 26 points Albert A. Johnson (Independent) 18 points Birmingham Athletic Club 17 points Pha nix .Vllilelic Club 9 points S. Reynolds (Indei)endent), 3 points Young Men ' s Christian . ssociation, 2 points Ushers ' Athletic Club i point Oni;-Mii.k Reu.w Race. Tulane V. M. G. C, Fraulz, Moore, Scarborougii, Menefee 285 k Newcomb Athletic Association. OKFICKRS. MAin I.EAcncK Raii.ev President Mrs. Alice McCiLoix Anderson Vice-President Lii.ijAX I ' kieni) .S ' r ' (T(7(jrr Jii.iET GoDCHAix Treasurer The Newconili Allilctic Association was IouiuIliI i n ujo ' )- I Ik- luolivc for forniinj, ' such an ori;anizalinn was jjivcn by ihc ijrcal necessity that has hien felt for a long lime for a central Association that would supervise and control all the Athletics at N ' ewconib. Under the auspices of the N. A. A. was organized the Newcomb Tennis Club and the Newcomb Track Team, and a Rowing Club is now mukr consideration. The success so far of the Association is indicated by the amount of enthusiasm and interest manifested in Athletics this year as well as by the regularity and system with wliicli the various tlepartments of Athletics are run. Hasket-ball, for instance, is much improved, owing .o the rounil-robin sys- tem of games that has been introduced. Also the ])lan of having the managers of ihe arious dei)artments of Athletics come from the Alumme is an admirable one, and has ])ro ed signally successful. The under - graduates have not the time that is necessary to be given to the management of the respective dei)art- ments. The formation of the N. A. A. was an epoch-making event in the life of Newcomb. The Neweonil) Athklic Association is ery significant of the new life tlial has manifested itself at Newcomb; of the broadening of work along nil lines and along Athletics in particular; of the concentration of energies; of the recognition ol the value of organization. The N. A. A. has had its birth. Long live the N. A. A.! The Captains. ' ' arsity Basket-Bali Captain Hilda Phelps Senior Basket-Bali Captain Edith Leopold Junior Basket-Bali Captain Justine Godchaux Sophomore Basket-Ball Captain .Lillian Friend Freshman Basket-Bail Captain Sylvia Norman The Alumnae Managers. Manager of Tennis Club ' era Morel Manager of Track Team Sue Price Manager of Basket-Bali Team Anna Many Manager of Crew ' iola Sirera 290 Senior Basket- Ball Team, Forward Goal Mvka Pond Ri ;ht Forward Guard Rosetta Allen Left Forward Guard Hilda Phelps Ciiitir Nathalie Scott Riulit Backward Guard Ac.nks Geori ' .E Lvfl I ' orward Guard lU ' iTii Licopold (Cajilaiii) Backward Goal I.orisE Westi-eldt SUES. Saintene Beranc.er. Nathalie Barton. Li " cille Lewis. Bertha Wolhrette. Blanche Mohr. Li II isic Sno1)(;r, ss ltni i i i ■ 291 Junior Basket-Bali Team. Forward Goal Helen Bouslog Right Guard . Hortense Shlenker Left Guard Rosie West Center Justine Godchaux (Captain) Right Backward Guard Edith Pond Left Backward Guard Ruth Sumrell Backward Goal May Spearing SUBS. Marion Monroe. Felice Hickson. Lois Janvier. 292 Sophomore Basket-Bail Team, Forward Coal Sali.ie Dart Ri,i, ' lU l ' ir varrl Guard i-rances Raymond Left Forward Guard Xatiiai.ii-: Seifortii Center Lillian Friicnk (Ca])taiii) Ri jht Backward Guard Florence Kerwin Left Backward Guard Flise Urqiiiart Back Goal Helen Birbank SUBS. Mary Reiley. Frances Swaktz. LOI ' ISE WoLHRETTE. DoROTHY SaNDERS. Clara de Milt Manatjcr. 293 Freshman Basket-Bail Team. Forward Goal Hazel Russell Right Forward G a- J . . Juliet Godchaux Left Forward Guard Ethel Friedrichs Center Elizabeth Clarke Left Backward Gua- ' 1 L rion Leopold Right Backward G ' ja ' ' Miriam Alexander Backward Goal vSylvia Norman (Captain) SUBS. Lela Gauthreaux. Annot Vaught. Ethel Barkdull. Mary de Garmo. Mary Sistrunk. Evelyn K ahn Manager. 294 New comb Art Basket- Ball Team. I ' orward C,n:i J Ni-: Chaivin kii;lu Forward C.iiard lii.KANciK Woodwakd (Captain) IaII I ' orward C.iiard I.ii.i.ian Bkocan (Jtiitir IIl-I.KN Mll.l.KR Riillil Lkickward Guard C.i.auvs Wands Left Backward Guard I.knorf. Hakpy Backward Goal M RV RiFFnu SUBS. May Di ' NN. Ijiirii LiMUKKRY. Dagmar Renshaw. I ' Mii.Y FkkkI ' T Manager. 295 w o V c S h4 bo Cii c c E o a O c 2 z m z z P5 5 C 3 I— I s -ft. s o c2 2 m w cs N w a, O S H ' V z a Q z H c 3 z Q z Oh Z O CO O 64 3 o m ' Sl H r ) m Z cn Z H O D H H a cq a to % H « 1-4 z z Z 2 z z n o « U o • z 1 1 fl gfe Ph ffiP m S Oh c ; W z . 2 ( i t D a z o c J B; S H OS ei « 3 C z a a a « Q J J « ■ Q z o aPi Q a fij z w « fc S ■ K ►S c ffi g O fe S •o w 5 2 6 J z CI a o O g a a O a -x X a u z O O 2 to O a a z o K Q t l a ' z K j£ 3 fc; H cq o Q jai-} i J jw J a! a . Q z z a « " a a 5 f5s a M D Q a V a Z a ►J z - a a pa Q o z a a o Q H z z U; ►4 r J 3 14 ; wo is ta- a • o n o « o z z 25 ■f. « o ..r - 5 == Clubs. Clubs for our debating, Clubs for pastimes, too; Clubs for every purpose. Clubs both old and new. Take your choice among them. Choose one from this bunch; There is every species here, Including one for hmch. 298 LQB . 2y9 junieR Q.TERrfiLLiBrR- - rt-T-SLDTT- o.T-5roGirf- " Come and trip it as you go On the light fantastic toe. " 300 ENIOft " On with the dance! Let joy be unconfined! No sleep till morn, when Youth and Pleasure meet To chase the glowing hours with flying feet. " — Lord Bi ron. Tulane German Club. OFFICERS. Nauman Steele Scott President Stanford Chaille JamieCxV Vice-President Brooke Helm Duncan Secretary Edward SedleyBres. Treasurer MEMBERS. J. M. Acker, Jr. P. Alexander. E. S. Bres. N. C ALLAN. J. B. Chaffe. D. J. Chaille. H. E. Chambers. H. E. Chauvin. - H. Coleman. J. G. Donald. B. H. Duncan. E. L. EusTis. E. P. A. FiCKLEN. J. Geiger. J. C. Hardy. L. Howard. F. Hudson. S. C. Jamison. R. Koch. D. A. Maginnis. H. McCall. J. W. Melvin. E. Miller. H. T. Moore. W. H. Moore. J. L. Pagaud. S. Parkerson. W. Parlange. J. W. George. E. Phelps. D. W. Pipes. T- W. Reily. D. Renshaw. T. K. Richardson E. T. Russell. N. S. ScoTT. G. A. Se.aver. R. Terrell. H. . S. Trice. R. ViLLOLDO. M, . A. Watkins. B. F. White. B. D. Wood. 302 (I ' iimttl lor till iiroiLik of jttiiuincx and u.riu.), Lotiq be tliim- imhort from nil duty free! " Junior German Club. OFFICERS. Carrol Porch President V ALTER Gl ' RLEY ' Vice-President IiCHEL Provosty Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS. Beix, Charles. Clarke, W. H. CoRBix, Robert. Colemax, Hunter. Dicks, John. Faulk, L. B. FORTIER, LuCIEN. G.AYDEN, E. p. gurley, w.- lter. Hardy, Walter. Hooker, Otho. HuGUET. Charles. Kerxax, W. F. Lemoixe, Hexry. McGehee, Robert. McMeaxs, Heath. iloxROSE, Charles. Porch, Carrol. Provosty, Michel. OuixN, Leoxidas. Rice, Johx A., jr. Rice, L. M. Stovall, William. V. N Wart, Dox. ld. y " And beautiful maidens moved down in the dance, With the magic of motion and the sunshine af glance. " 305 Tulane Junior Cotillion Club. OFFICERS. Otis Brimby President Arxolt Duxcax Vice-President Herman Duxcax Treasurer Black Chaffe Secretary MEMBERS. NUGEXT VaIRIX. Griggs Zachry. Edmund Glenny. Wallace Westfeldt. Ralph Aikex. Maybix Wilson. Brooke Duncan. Louis Howard. Arnolt Duncan. Robert Phillips. Julius Ariail. Albert Farrell. Timothy Williamson. Burris Wood. Percival Adams. Otis Brumby. Frank White. Edward Fixley. William Hume. Black Ch. ffe. Woodruff, George. Doxald Magixxis. Joe Chaffe. FOLWELL LeGEXDRE. Erxest Eustis. Richard Koch. Hermaxx Duncan. Nicholas Callan. John C.all. ' n. Edward Bres. Walker Nolte. 306 (Founded in igo8.] OFFICERS. Sara May Stern President Lois Janvier Business Manager Florence Cruuse Treasurer Mrs. Howard. Mary Thomas. Susan Goodwin. MI-.MBHRS. Fiist Sopranos. Sally Holt. Marie Gcldsmith. M. KY DE Ga: MO. LoiisE Snodgrass. Madeline Cohn. Ikm.v Ber. . .LieE BEAf regard. .LICE LE.MANN. Myra Pond. Ji ' LiA McMaih N. Second Sopranos. Sylvia Nornl n. Marjorie Miller. Dorothy Sanders. Aim HE Hyman. Cora Spearing. InNES MciRKlS. Clara Wood. .Vnnot ' aight. .Mario.v Leopold. Fanny Seikorth. Agnes George. First .Altos. JlSTINE CiODCHAl ' X. LlCILLE FerGISON. Lillian Orr. Lillian I ' riknd. Martha Gilmore. M.w SpEarini;. Bertha Wolhrette. Frances Lampton. Second Altos. N. THALiE Barton. Florence Croi ' se. Lois Janvier. HvELYN Sheen. Leila GAiTHREArx. Hortense Schli:nki:r a Ji:. NM-: Y N. S. k. Sti:rn. Accompuuists. I ' kances Swartz. Helen Bukbank. Mitstcal Director. Mrs. Jane . isten Tittle. " My soul is an enchanted boat, Which like a sweeping swan doth float Upon the silver Waves of thy sweet singing. " ' ' ' . ' TV- V ' ' ' ' - m . A ' { n " V c ji-. {■ . ' « ' ' ' ' [Founded in 1909.] OI ' IMCI ' RS. . Tll. l.li; Sci TT incident AiMiii- TiBLiKR Sicrclary AnniK R. ' Jacohs Tnti surer ami HiisiHcss Manat fr l- ' irsl Maiidoliiiy. MvKTis RiiTiiscniLr). Aimek Tihi.ikk. Hattik Cnn.-iiv.J Sfcoiiil MiiiiiloliM.f. Jean Sii.lv. Helen Birhank Desikee Uei.ckoin. Thinl Mttndolin.w I.Ei.iA Kennakh. Kvelyn Kahn. 1;tiiei. H kki i i i . GiiHiirs Ann Ross. I ' oktia Randdi.im ' . Iki: i: IIivtmv. Baiiios ' . Nathai.ii-: Sciitt. Innics Mkkris Ahiui ' Imii1! 3« u c to a tiO •S o c S CJ c . s " o . s u " - 3 5 s - -Cr " o ■- a 3 3 The Latin Club. [FoiiiKkd ill 1909.] OFFICERS. Virginia Rekse Withicrs . .I ' lcsiJcnl CuRA SrEARiNT. I ue-Presidenl Clara de Milt Secretary Helen Bouslog Treasurer Hark, that President! Hark, that Latin Club! No w, girls, ail toqether: Hakk-ness! MliMHI ' RS. Miss Harkness. Miss Marks. . i.icE Brai n. I{mMA B()f)TH. ni:siRi:iv Delcrdix. jIvANNI-: Ih ' MAN. .Mark IN DrxN. Lrcii.i.i-: (iREi ' . iR ' . I,i:aii Hi:riii,I). JoSEI ' llINE HuLLINl ' .SWoKTII. Beatrice Meyerinc. KniTii Miller. Glad s .Mdilton. Clara de Milt. IvLizAnivTii ICldredoe. Lillian I- ' kiicnd. Carmiclitic Janviicr. I ' l.( IRENCE KERWIN. k ati i e r i n v. r a i n e ' . Rdsie West. I.DlISE W ' oLllRICTTlC. JlLIA McMaIKiN. MiKiAM . li:xam)Er. S.M.i.v H. k i:ll. I ' !li . i:i:tii Ci.auki;. .Vl.MEE Ilv.MA.N. LaVINIA MACIIArER. Lol ' ISE vSnodgrass. Nathalie Scott. ' iRi;iNi. Withers. Hi:kth. Wiii.nRETTE. REGINA Dl ' NN. . mv Henricks. JlLIE KdCH. He.ssie McFetridge. jDSErniNE Janvier. Hazel Rissel. Cora Si-ivaring. Jri.lET CiDlKII.MX. .Mariiv Hvnlvn. Fanny Seikdrtii. Natiiai.ii; Si:iki)RTii. Mary Sistrink. H. Perkins. S. Whitehead. Janey Marks. Bessie Malihut. Jessie I.ind. Sarah Richards. Gladys Gaiche. ( ILUIC GiNHY. . 1 I " Time, place, and action may with pains be wrought, But genius must be born, and never can be taught. " The Y ouno Women ' s Christian Association. Till ' ; CABINET. Sarah S. Cist President Xatmai.ik H. Haktc )X Via -[ resident Marjorik Miller Treasurer Ltcii.r; I.rcwis S ' .rrc dn Xatiiai.Ii-: H. kti n, .M. kiiikii-; Mii.i.kr, Licile Lewis, InNKS MiiKKIS, JoSEPMlNl ' Unl.LI ( ;s Vi i RTII , Di Ri ITIIY SaKKi RD, Laira Wicst. MAK ■ Tiimmas. .Xkttie Harwveli.. DiiKuTllV .XCKICKMA.N. Xettii-; Harwvei.i.. Fi,()Ri-;. cE CRorsE. Cliffdrd Drake. RociiEi.i.E Cachet. Miss Haii.e. MaRJoKIIv MlI.l.ER. CiI.. I)VS MdII.TdN. lUUTII I ' liM). Mu.DA I ' liia.i ' S. Miss ,Sirer. . X ' kii.et Drott. Dorothy Safkord. Anna Hi.oomfiei.h. Mahei, W ' hitiche.M). M. RV uir: Garmo. A.MV 11i:n RICKS. III. lie Koch. CoKA Sl ' EARINt " .. PlIVLI.IS IIlCKSo.N. Gertriim; I ' alfrey. Flora N MlC.MHl ' RS. . . TH. i,ii-; Barton. Miss Catlett. Reiuna Dtnn. Gladys Bkeazeale. MiLDREn Gaiche. Lois Jaxvier. IvniTH Miller. Myra Poxi). Miss Price. Mary Railey. RlTH Sim R ALL. Miss Loiise K raise. I.oi ' iSE Westfeldt. ( ' .LIVE MaN ' SOX. Mary Sisi rink. .Sai.lii-; Barnwell. S. R. L. RlCH.VRD. Cl. r. he Milt. JosEi ' HiNi ' : J. nvii:r. M. rion Monroe. Makc.i icrite Coi e. EIL. l-.LIZ Miss Baer. S. RAH ClST. M.XRloN DiNN. Ri iSETTA Allen. Miss Harkness. Licile Li:wis. I.NNES Morris. joSEI-llINl-: IlnLLINi;SWORTII. MoLLIlC I ' . I.FRi:V. I ' oKTl.X R. NI ol.ni. M. RV TlloM.VS. .Mrs. J. V. .VR.MSTRoxr. Lai ' ra West. Cora Perkins Klizaheth Mc1m;triim;e. Bessie Stiiius. Oi ' AL Hayes. IvI.IZ.MilCTH Cl.vkk. C.vrmei.ite I. nvii:r. Licile Grec.ory. Srs. N Goodwin. .sum II WiLLIA.MSI N. The Barristers. Frederick Grey Hudson, Jr President Deuvaille Henry Theard Secretary Louis Gaston Teissier Treasurer Frederick Henry Bohne, Jr. Conrad August Buckler. Harry McCaul. Arthur Alphonse Moreno. John Darling Nix, Jr. Stirling Parkerson. Esmond Phelps. David Washington Pipes, Jr. 314 [Founded in 1909.] BEAMTE. Ri )Ciii;i, I. K Cachet, " og Priisiihnt Maud Simon, ' 12 .... Sckrcldr JiLiE Koch, ' 12 ... . Schalzincislcr Maky Railey, ' oj Biilniolinhtor MvK. I ' dnt), ' 09 GcschdflsfUhrcr 1 1 11,1) Phelis. .YR■:!S Rt)TIlSCHILD. Vl-. ' I.ET DuoTT. Lois Janvier. Cora LorisE Si.mpson. ' iRGiMA Withers. Lessie McFi;tridge. Opal Hayes. Lilian Kennard. Justine Godciiaisx. " Eessie Ficklen. Agnes Gi )TTscii ai.k. Cora I ' i:rkins. L RIAN Ll-:i PiiLI). Evelyn Kahn. Amai.ie Minz. a:. ' igli1 ' ;i)I ' ;r. Caroline Hein. Edith Le.opold. Nathalie Barton. Josephine White. Eleanor Collier. Amy Hen ricks. Maud Simon. Marie Goldsjuth. Gertrude Palfrey. Florence Krause. Mary Reh.y. Sally D.vkt. LoiiSE Isaacs. ■ THILDE MoISE. Madelyn Cohn. Sarah Louise Ricil ki . Aeele Nelson. Rav.mond Scudder. Bl. nche Mohr. HiiRTl ' NSE ShLENKER. H.xTTu-: Gkic.shy. Lh.lian F ' kilnd. Julie Koch. Flossy Levl . nnot ' augt. .Vnne Ross. Clifford Drake. Irene Hintun. 1 " r. nces Swartz. IvTHlCI. FkIEDKICHS, Helen Bowman I ' iTHICL B. RKI ULL. I ' ' . NNV WiCIL Texas Club. [Organized in Xovcmber, 190S, by the Texas members of the Junior and Senior Classes of the Medical Department of Tulane.] MoTTD. COLORS. Gold and White. EMBLEM. Lone Star. OFFICERS. WiKT D. Fowler President I ' .iA M. V. TTS ] ' kc-Prcsulcnt R. Leslie Lewis Tnasurci ]. I ' ciWELL Will ID Secretary l{ii v. i i) H. Br. n ' xi ' . W.%L C. H. KV. KD. ISADOKE Br.MN. CtIhsii.x V. Hriick. lI. KMii. J. Childress. C.XRRiiLL C. D.wis. RoIiERT C. F.VRRIER. Horace C. Feagin. Wirt D. Fowler. i i ■!; .V. Grigshv. Alla.n H. Galloway. Cl.Al ' DE C. GooDALL. Frank j. Gii:ntiiek. Hrcii V. II.NRDV. J. Tii(i L s 1 Ir reiiiN ' SON. kiNCii C. Kx. LLi;. R. Leslie Lewis. CLUB ROLL. Chas. p. Lynch. Edward T. Miller. RoHERT M. MiLNICR. TlHRM.XN M. Xi;. L, 1v eri;tte O. XiciiiiLS. L Herhe rt Page. U ' lLLiAM IL Pope, Jr. Ross E. Pridgen. Frank H. Siiaw. Earl Sterlin ;. Iero.me M. Trioi.o. Eli M. Watts. Lee M. WiiiTsiTT. Ben Otto Witte. J. Powell Wood. George S. Woods. 317 The Student Club. " Hand grasps hand, Eye lights eye in good friendship, And great hearts expand And grow one in the sense of this world ' s lije OFFICERS. Nathalie " ' iviex Scott President Lois Jaxvier Vice-President Bertha Wolbrette Secretary Elisabeth Eldredge Treasurer Juliet Godchaux, | Wardens JOSEPHIXE JAXVIER, ) The Student Club was founded in 1909. It is the natural outcome of a desire of the students to have a meeting-place. The Student Club, however, has a much great- er significance than any mere meeting- place could have, and its establishment at Xewcomb means that we are working a step nearer to that democratic ideal which all colleges so valiantly hold up. In the complicated college life there is a natural tendency to the submerging of the individual, and it is an unfortunate fact that there is a survival of only a very few. This tendency, especially the last year or so at Xewcomb, has been accentu- ated. It is just a few girls who run things and the mass of students are unknown, as well as unacquainted. Now the duty of the college is to bring out such girls — girls who are wanting not in real fineness, but perhaps in aggressiveness. The Stu- dent Club can be a very vital factor in pushing this movement forward. The StudentClub is the place where all stu- dents meet on equal footing, where the spirit of good-fellowship is predominant. H N.ATHALIE ' IVIEX ScOTT, President Student Club. and where the " timid " may meet the " great " and make themselves known. Aside from these idealistic phases, the Student Club room has many practical purposes. It is a delightful rendezvous during study hours, and a more cheerful place for meetings of all kinds — literary and " non-literary " — can hardly be im- agined. It is the scene of the students ' jollifications and parties and receptions, and for that reason, if for no other, ought to be one of the happiest in every student dent ' s memoirs. U8 Founders ' Day March 6, 1909. ORDER OF EXERCISES. PRAYER. Reverend Byron Holley. ADDRESS. Mr. .Abraham Goldberg, ' 93, of the .Vhmini Association. MUSIC. founders ' day address. President Charles Wii.i.ia.m I{i.i,,t, of Harvard University. MISIC. conkerrint, of honorary dei;rees. benediction. 319 Commencement, 1908. " Farewell a word that mtist be, and hath been: A sound which makes us linger; yet- — farewell! " SUNDAY, MAY SEVENTEENTH. 5:00 P. M. Baccalaureate Sermon by Reverend John W. Caldwell, Jr., at Newcomb Chapel. MONDAY, MAY EIGHTEENTH. 8:00 P. M. Senior Class Dinner of Academic Department. TUESDAY, MAY NINETEENTH. 10:30 A. M. Class Day Exercises, Newcomb College. Class Essayist — Miss Miriam Danziger. Presentation of the Graduates to the Alumnae by Miss Adele Monroe. Response in behalf of the Alumnse by Miss Lenore JIeyer, ' 04. Award of Prizes. 10:30 A. m. Class Day Exercises of Medical Department, Assembly at Richardson Memorial, Canal Street. I :oo p. M. Senior Class Dinner of Medical Department. 3:00 P. M. Dedication Exercises of New Richardson Memorial, Tulane Campus. 8:00 P. M. Jubilee Exercises in celebration of the Fiftieth Anniversary of the service of Professor Standford Emerson Chaille, A.M., M.D., LL.D., in the Medical Department. Tulane Theatre. WEDNESDAY, MAY TWENTIETH. 10:00 A. M. Annual Commencement of the University. French Opera House. Prayer. Reverend Charles L. Wells, Dean of Christ Church. Alumni Address. Henry Beach Carre, A.B., ' 95. Address. Edwin Boone Craighead, LL.D., D.C.L., President of the University. Presentation of Graduates. Conferring of Degrees by the President of the University. Prizes Offered. Agonistic Prize for the best Debater — Miss Hilda Phelps, of the Class of 1909. Lazarus Medal for the best English Essay — Miss Rochelle Gachet, of the Class of 1909- Class of 1903 Prize for Shakespeare Essay — Miss Virginia Withers, Class of 1909. Honorable mention — Miss Sara Stern, of the Class of 1909. Kappa Kappa Gamma Prize for excellence in Mathematics — Miss EHse Brown, of Class of 1909. Mary S. Neil Medal for Water-color — Miss Florence Jardet. Honorable mention — Margaret Lea. Home Study Prize — May Morel. 320 Junior Oration. Dt ' liwrfd hy Miss Ilikla I ' lu-ljison Rcccivin;, ' Ihf Cap and Ciown on Class Day, 1908. Three years lia e passed since llie Class of 1909 entered Ihe eolle je world as innocent Freshmen; three years since we first set sail for the Port of Knowledge. From that memorable day we have plodded steadily forth, undaunted by the stony heights of themes and essays or the geometrical Hoods of spheroids and polyhedrons. With eagerness and zest we have absorbed the " char-ach-teristics " and the " pe-culiarities " of foreign language, and the " rice " and " amelioration " of the lecture s tem has become, as it ' dure, a very part of our daily thoughts. Red ink, which adorned our FVeshman quiz papers with such [jrofusion, has disappeared entirely from the expressions of human agony, and the lino-ic chem- ical sign of sulTering has changed long since into a constant " Merry Widow " smile of approbation. Our scientific power has been proved conclusively, for under our Shi 11 inves- tigation the great dormant germ of the Newcomb Glee Club was brought to light — a queer biological specimen, possessing eighty feet, a varving pitch from a high squeak to a low sonorous groan, and a remarkable affinitv for fiftv-cenl [)ieces. Along with this instinct for discovery runs our great talent and love of music. Indeed, so imbued are we with this passion that the sweet tolling of the Chapel bell causes our trembling souls to vibrate with emotion and renders us unable to attend the services. This, and this alone, is the cause of the enormous numerals which adorn the " absence " line of our Chapel cards. Our hearts are too deeply stirred; if our presence is desired, ring not the Chapel bell. For our passion for music reaches even unto the music of the spheres, and, in spite of the terrors of a Lyon and the fearful rotation of the earth, we have faithfully fulfilled our motto, " To the Stars through Difliculties. " Again, the comprehensive faculty of our intellect has been shown through our actions, for, after careful study and diligent application, we have mastered all rules governing the use of that sacred and awe-inspiring instrument, the cage telephone. This acquisition alone will place us in the ranks of the immortals. To speak of our travels would mean to enter into a long discourse upon geo- logical subjects; but let us mention that our " sheep " were landed successfully in the countries of I ' reshman, Sophomore, and Junior, and that all our hours of va- cation ha e been spent out West with Mr. Dixon. .-Vll you who hear this last re- mark will realize that no further testimonial is needed to our jjatience and power of endurance. Tender llowers thai we are — raised in the hot-house of a steam-heated build- ing — our droo])ing spirits crave the refreshment of shower-baths, but alasl the grim Faculty have been deaf to our entreaties and have not barkened to our pleading voices. However, we are noble, and, though we have suffered, we will forgive — but we will not forget. And now at last the triangular |)alhs of junior knowledge have been utterly trodden down by us, and our minds have develo]ied to such an enormous degree that we are considered able to embrace the fathomless de])tlis of entlless Dixonian ]iliiloso])liy. ( )ur voyage has neared an end, and the haven is in full view —the ha en for which we have steered with ceaseless energv, the good for which we have strixen with failing strength; and we bid farewell to the days of frivolity, the days of mirth and careless laughter, and stand ready to undertake the respon- sibilities incumbent upon Seniors. So to-dav, as the Cap and Gown are bestowed on us as the symbols of Seniorhood, we, the Class of 1909, receive them with hope and faith, and pledge in turn honor and loyalty to our Alma Mater. Miscellaneous. Tales of fact and fiction, Jokes both new and old, Limericks and verses, Hints of stories told, Miscellaneous sayings. Scraps and bits of knowledge, Intermingled novo and then Wi ' h odds and ends of College. . 22 " And gentle Dullness ever loves a jol e. " Gala Days. " Haste thee, Nymph, and bring with thee Jest and youthful jollity. Quips and cranks and Wanton wiles. Nods and becl s and wreathed smiles. " - o 1 L fl P. " ; Ffr-iJD Go fiGiinrr Tivt C.uin.Tbe-R. ' b 0«jr CZKaPETL ' Tit Lun -n i-cRtjuE - LoUlt)t Rr JD r P{J — :. The Greek Maidens ' Convention. 2 The Luncheon of the Southern and Western Classical Convention ON Newcomb Campus. 7. ■o z The C r mv. i. Ral!.. The CuiRT. DRRnnTICS niuv F re: RET, " Will you see the players well bestowed? They are the abstracts and brief chronoicles of the time. " 330 The Newcomb Dramatic Club. (I ' niiKlcd in hjoO. | DRAMATIC CLUB CABINE ' l. Marv Leaci ick Railkv President Edith Kmrrsox Mii.i.rr Vicc-Prc idcnl Svi. i A Agnes Norma Secretary J ri.i A Louise McMaik i. Treasurer Hdrten ' se Elma Siiuenkek Business Manaqer Martha Noi.an Gilmore Stage Manatjer v].w VRV. v. r ' . ] ' . rwv. dramatic ci.rn. iy()() — " A Russian Honuyniuon. " 1907 — " The Cricket on the Hearth. " 1908 — " A Scrap of Paper. " 1909 — " You Never Can Tell. " I ' RICSIDI ' XTS. i{i)rni l ' " . RK. K 1006 M. Kii-; Hreazeale i»K 7 .SiiiRi.icv Johnson Stearn ; h;oS Marv R n.i;Y 1909 i. i Miss ' Si. X. Gilmore as " Everyman. " r. eryman. Presented by the Class of 1909. CAST OF CHARACTERS. Everyman M.arth. Xol. x Gilmore Good-Fellowship Sar. M.w Lillian Stern Riches Xathalie ' ivien Scott Goo d Deeds Violet Drott Death Bertha Wolbrette Strength Louise Gladys Gustaf Westfeldt Beautv Emmie Hirsh " A Scrap of Paper. " Presented bv the Xewcomb Dramatic Club. CAST OF CHARACTERS. Prosper Couramont Adelle : Ionroe Baron de la Glaciere Iay Spearing Brisemouche (Landed Proprietor and XaturaHst) ' iOLET Drott Anatole (his Ward) Elizabeth Eldredge Baptiste (Ser -ant) Justine Godchaux Frangois ( Servant of Prosper) Sara Stern Louise de la Glaciere Agnes George Mile. Suzanne de Ruseville (her Cousin) Martha Gilmore : Iathilde (Sister to Louise) Tessie Schwartz :Mlle. Zenobie (Sister to Brisemouche) Bessie Reynolds Madame Dupont (Housekeeper) Corinne Funkenstein Pauline ( Maid) Xathalie Seiforth Act I. — Drawing-room in a French Country House. Act II. — Room assigned to Prosper in the House of Brisemouche. Act III. — A Conservatory attached to the Chateau. Mr. San Remo Socola Coach RocHELLE Gachet Bu fines. ' . Manr.ger A Love Chase. Preseiiud by iIk- Class of 1908. Sir William Fondlove (an old Baronet) Shiki.ev Stearns Wildrakc (a Sijorlsman) Iv.mma DrevK(ji-s Trueworth (a Friend of . Sir William ) Neville ui Friend of Waller) Fi.avia Hereford Humphreys (a Friend of Waller) Naomi Mayer Lash Lilly Mysinc. First Lawyer Nellie Hart Widow C,reen LlLI.IA.V GoLDSTElN Constance iDau diter to Sir William Fondloye) Adele Monroe Lvdia (Ladies ' Maid to Widow Green) Gladys Weil Alice (Housekeeper to Master Waller) Jessie Tebo Phoebe (Maid to Constance), 1 ,, _, Cl.mivs Randolph Amalie (Maid to Widow Green), J Le Cercle Francais de Xewcomb. represenlera les deux comedies de Labiche, " La Grammaire " et " Les Deux Timides. " I.. GRAMM.MRE. Francois Caboussal Amelie Mi.vor Poitrinas Beatrix Meyerinc. Machut Sara Stern Jean ;.nes Geor« " .e Blanche Li ' TTie Water l n Fn nn Acte. I.i:S DHUX TIMIDKS. Thibaudier Joseimiine Diaz Jules Fremissin NiN PrhoT Anatole Garadoux Iu-ISe V roihart Cecile Amelie Minor Annette Marion Monroe Ivn mi .Vele. 33. fffiffiBH aiEI m MSKlBimiKlQ Alice Harel Russ?!! ridrcJj Ha.rc HaUe-r C e )2 -ct Cat ilocK Toy tie riaV) Foo " man F»-ajg f oot ma -n EirecvLtive Staff Nellie Ba-T-auJcU BeaW ice Del a VI Tie rVnnc Ross Staqe iMa-n aoe Y " JJitdie Feld i V b Robinson MissSton? JlissE. Roti- son r. XujQcd ledum a» i Tujeed5edee n. Ptg arid Pepper TH.Tb nock Torllc ' s 5loTj H-Tl eNadTea-faxt 3;45 ' Si M •z. a Q D H c3 a i-r " There was a sound of revelry by night, And Newcomb ' s capital had gathered then Her beauty and her chivalry, and bright 1 he lamps shone o ' er fair women, not brave w " 337 CAY Bbbbb 1llu..-= 338 i Its n ti Ths Crice- C]wV 33 WvaooTY fr Teltj S ' BnwGS 340 n !! must iiiyy •,f. I •: ' . ' ■ 341 With Apologies to Poe. Once upon a morning dreary As I slept — still weak and weary roin the Latin quiz Miss Harkness Flunked me in the day before — Suddenly I heard a clanging, As of tin cans loudly hanging; " ' Tis our dear Miss Shields, " I thought, " A-calling someone on our floor. " Back to sleep I went a-snoring; Dreamt I was o ' er Latin poring, Studying and still more cramming, Till I could imbibe no more. Louder came the clanging, clinging; " ' T is the rising-bell that ' s ringing, Waking me by its persistent clamor At my chamber door. " This I said — and nothing more. Author ' s Note: Ask all Dormitory girls To Miss Stubbs. There was a girl across the hall A nd she was such a bore That ei ' ery time she left our room We had to lock the door. It was real late; she made a call, But still we burned our light — " Just a minute and that ' s all, " But, alas! she spent the night. She ' s in our room before we wake, Before we go to bed; U-ntil I atid my room,-mate Sotnetimes wish we were dead (To be continued in next spasm.) 34 E. F. F. S. NiEL. " A story in which native humor reigns Is often useful, always entertains. " 343 Freshie Green ' s First Days at College. One mornin ' in last September Pa came in an ' tole the folks he had decided tojsend me to college. He ' d been out feedin ' the horses an ' I ' d jes ' come back from milkin ' . We all sat down to breakfast, an ' finally Pa said, " Well, " Sla, I ' m goin ' to send that boy to college. " ' Course I thought Pa ' d want me to go to one er them " uniform an ' brass button " places, an ' I was in a hurry to know where I was goin " . He said, " I know where you think I ' m goin ' to send you, Bud, but no tin-soldier business is any good in college. You ' 11 go to Tulane. " I ' d heard erbout Tulane from some fellers when we was out campin ' on the bayou, an ' had seen that sport from Tulane who used to come up here to see Aunt Minervy Jones ' gal, Sal. Sallie shorely is a good-lookin ' gal, an ' the fellers ' round here didn ' t stand no chance ' gainst that feller. He shorely was a sport; he dressed somethin ' swell, an ' had a real gold watch-chain. Well, I thought I ' d like Tulane all right, an ' maybe I might get to be a real lady-killer — like that feller Menee. ' Bout a week afterwards I went down an ' got on the train. Nearly every- body ' round erbout was there to see me off, ' cause you know Pa ' s sheriff an ' a big man in our Parish. Sallie was down there an ' said her folks was goin ' to send her off to school, too, but she didn ' t know just where. When she tole me good- bye I tried to kiss her, but she jumped, an ' all I got was her chin on my nose. Well, I got on the train an ' waived to everybody, an ' then she started to goin ' real fast an ' I didn ' t have a chance to wave to the fellers in the swimmin ' - hole as we went by. In a little while we passed out-er the Parish, an ' I decided to look ' round some. I Ia had fixed me up a real nice basket er grub an ' had some dough- nuts an ' a bottle er buttermilk in it. I came to the doughnuts first thing, an ' they shore was good. I saw a nice-lookin ' feller ' cross from me lookin ' real hard at me eatin ' , so I says to him, " Don ' t you want some? " He said, " No, thanks; I ' ve breakfasted; " but he come on over an ' started talkin ' . He asked me where I was goin ' , an ' said he was on his way to New Orleans to go to Tulane, too. He said he was from Lumberton, an ' I didn ' t know where that was. Pa ' d tole me to keep my mouth shut an ' I wouldn ' t let out how little I knowed, so I didn ' t ask him where it was. I asked him would it be " his first year at Tulane, an ' he said, " No; I ' d be a Junior if it wasn ' t for my conditions. " I didn ' t see how his health could keep him from bein ' a Junior, ' cause he looked real well. Well, looks are deceivin ' sometimes. Pretty soon he pulled out a little flat gold box an ' took out a cigarette an ' asked me to have one. I took it for perliteness, an ' it was a new kind. It had some sort er brown stuff pasted ' round one end an ' I thought that was the end to light. He saw me an ' kinder grinned; then he said, " Don ' t light that end; that ' s the cork tip. " I tole him we didn ' t smoke nothin ' like that at home, an ' he said, " Oh! you ' 11 learn; that ' s a Turkish cigarette. " I saw him lookin ' in my basket, which was open, an ' finally he said, " Got a baby travelin ' with you? ' ' I tole him " No, " an ' he said, " What ' s the milk for? " I tole him it w-as buttermilk Ma had fixed up fer me, an ' he laughed. I wonder why, ' cause I didn ' t see no joke. 344 Ill a link- while he said il wouiihi ' l he a Ijad idea to go through the train an ' see if vc couldn ' t find some more of the fellers. He met a whole bunch, an ' talked a little while before introducin ' me to them. I heard one er them say, " Vou can see that by his looks, easy. " One feller didn ' t catch my name an ' asked it over. When I said " Green " he said, " That ' s a cinch. " They was all mighty nice to me, an ' inquired ' specially erbout the folks on the I ' arm, an ' wanted to know if there was any more like me. I tole them I was Ma ' s only son, an ' one er them wanted to know if I was raised on buttermilk. The next station was a place called " Bogalusa, " an ' one feller got on there. Everybody yelled, " Hello, Jimmy I " an ' he came on up an ' joined the crowd. He looked real fierce, but the fellers said that he was part tame from bein " at Tulane. We had a nice time till we got to New Orleans, an ' then I tole the fellers I ' d have to hunt up Pa ' s lawyer an ' get my money, ' cause he was ' fraid to trust me on such a long journey with so much money. Pa ' s lawyer was mighty nice to me, an ' I stayed at his house that night. The next mornin ' I went up to the College to do my registralin ' . an ' I found the feller they all called " Jimmy " sittin ' on the front steps talkin ' to a feller with his pants rolled nearly up to his waist. He said he was a Junior, too; an ' it looks sorter like everythin ' here is a Junior. The feller with his pants rolled up tole me I d have ter go in an ' see a feller named " Dickey, " an ' he showed me where to go. There was already a whole lot er people in there, an ' I had to stan ' in one corner an ' wait my turn. Lots of fellers came in an ' went ahead of me; I didn ' t think that was perlite, but they done it all the same. I ' inally, Mr. Dickie motioned to me, an ' I showed him my hay-seed high- school diploma. He took it an ' looked in a book an ' said, " Vou ' 11 have to see the Dean. " I asked him what that was, an ' he tole me to go down the hall an ' into the last room. He sorter smiled, but I s ' pose he was tryin ' to look pleasant. I finally found the Dean, an ' he tole me I ' d have to enter with a condition. I didn ' t know what that was, but I s ' posed it was all right if he said so, ' cause he seemed to know everythin ' an ' a little bit more. He sent me back to .Mr. Dickie with a slip er paper, an ' I had ter give him ' most all er my money fer a little re- ceipt an ' soniethin ' he called a " matriculatin ' card. " They shorely do use big words ' lound this [)lace. . fter that I went out inter the hall an ' saw a bunch er fellers all talkin ' at once. One of them, a big tall feller, ' most twelve feet tall, give me a " library ticket. " It was mighty nice of him, ' cause another feller tried to sell me one fer five dollars. The big tall feller was named " Lanky John. " Xearly all of them asked how cro])s was doin ' an ' erbout the folks on the farm. I wonder how thcv knowed I lived on a farm. I ' iiially, I got settled down pretty well an ' got fi.xed in my room in the Dor- mitory. Fellers would t)pen the door, look in. an ' then go out grinnin ' after sayin ' they thought I was somebody else. There wasn ' t many up there that night, ' cause they all went out somewhere. The next mornin ' I took my matriculatin ' card an ' had to go round an ' get the Perfessers to sign it. Some er them didn ' t look much like Perfessers. One feller looked real young an ' lady-like; some er the fellers said his name was Perfesser Harold, an ' I ' d have him in the shop. I didn ' t see how, ' cause I didn ' t have a shop, unless they meant my room. Then I went to see a little man that ' s goin ' to teach me l- ' rench. The i)oys called him " Pete, " an ' he was a real iiiei ' lookiii ' little feller. lie signed my caril. an ' tole me there was goin ' to be a Faculty ineetin ' an ' I couldn ' t see the othei Perfessers until later. I went on down stairs, an ' jest as I got down two fellers grabijeil me an ' s;iid, " Here ' s aiiolherl Let ' s get liiiii. felKis ' ' I said. ' ' ou fellers are mistaken; 345 I ' m a Freshman. " One er them said, " Oh! we thought you were President Craighead! " But they wouldn ' t let me go. They were two Sophomores, an ' they carried me out on a place they called Jthe " Campus. " I saw a lot er fellers gathered ' round some fellers with their coats turned inside out an ' their pants rolled up higher ' n that Junior ' s. When we got over to the bunch they began yelhng " Speech! " an ' after turnin ' my coat inside out they put me up on top of a thing they called a " sun- dial. " I didn ' t know what to say, so I told them how p leased I was to meet them all an ' how good-lookin ' I thought they was. Then they asked me to pledge not to help my Class fight. That Junior with his pants rolled up so high was near an ' he said, " Don ' t do it, Freshie; don ' t be so yeller. " I tole ' em " No, " an ' they tied me with ropes. Jest then somebody yelled " Freshmen! " an ' I saw a bunch er fellers without any coats or hats on runnin ' up. Then the Sophomores closed in with ' em, an ' they all began to tussle. A big feller asked me if I was a Freshman an ' then took his knife an ' cut me aloose, an ' said, " Go, help your Class! " I went an ' jumped on one er the fellers who had caught me when I was comin ' down the stairs. I got him down, but somebody tied me, an ' I couldn ' t do nothin ' but hold the feller that had me. Finally they got us all down an ' tied us; then they made us pledge to go with them till twelve o ' clock. They turned our coats inside out an ' took us to Newcomb. Newcomb is a big girls ' college an ' they say it ' s the biggest an ' best in the South. When we got there they made us go up on a little sort of gallery an ' Stan ' on the bannister rails. Then they tole me to sing a song, an ' I sung " Home, Home Ain ' t Nothin ' Like This. " I happened to look up at a winder, an ' who do you reckon I saw? I ' 11 be gol-durned if it wasn ' t Sallie Jones up there! Her folks had sent her down that mornin ' . She waved to me, an ' just then some- body upstairs throwed a pitcher er water on me. I didn ' t care, ' cause I knew Sallie was here, an ' I guess I ' 11 be glad to be at Tulane after all. Well, after that the Sophomores took us down town an ' marched us all eround; then they let us go, an ' I came on back to the Dormitory. I went to the telephone an ' rung up Newcomb an ' asked to speak to Miss Sallie Jones; she came to the ' phone an ' tole me I could come to see her at eight o ' clock Friday night. She didn ' t know she was comin ' to Newcomb until after I ' d left, an ' she come the next day. Day after to-morrow will be Friday, an ' I wish that gol-durned clock would tick three times as fast as it does. I went to see Sally last night an ' met some er her friends. I like Tulane fine. Say, they made a mistake about Newcomb; it ain ' t the best girls ' college in the South; it ' s the best in the world; an ' Sallie Jones is the nicest girl in Newcomb College. HpeSOJ SiRR. ' iH ReWERB. 346 Coruriu ' il " . " ■ M " " " Tl l.ANKS MaMMV. Ml Oft Have I Been. Oft have I been where the teacher with frown Would say that my marks were of late going down; The rules, truth to tell, seemed I to neglect, And how on my character this did reflect. But ne ' er since the time when in school I first entered To this day, when my interest in college is centered, Had I ever been told, in truth or in jest. While struggling to recite a ride at behest. That the way that I did it {while staring in awe) Coidd be accounted for only by the total depravity law. E ' en guilty of an atrocity are you, m-y friend. When a word mispronounced to your seat may you send. Then at you, the victim of crudest fate. When your reason has left you and closed fast the gate, A volume of words, which you could not mistake For any peace missive, is aimed, and you cry. If only all Latin was up in the sky, A nd lessons no longer were sources of trouble, But would fly off together and burst like a bubble. Then life you ' d enjoy and you ' d find it worth living. For while Latin endures there is nothing peace-giving. A Luckless Lover. broke it off with Anna Long — She was too short, you see; With Mabel Wright things all went wrong. We never could agree; Then there was awkward Mary Blue, Who was so very green; And Bessie Goode would never do, Because she was so mean. It coiddn ' t last with J ennie Read, Miss Wood possessed an iron will; Because she wouldn ' t write; Miss Gay was always sad; And after just one day I freed Miss Sharp coidd see the point, but still Myself from Nellie Knight; She said my jokes were bad; I soon concluded that Miss Crewe, Miss Rich was destitute of " tin " ; Musi seek another mate; Too melting was Miss Frost; I gave up Edith Early, too. In earnest, then, I wooed Miss Winn, Because she came down late. And same ' old luck — lost! M-K. 348 I ' " kl ' ;SlI.M. .N STRL ' GGLKS. A I ' " Ki:SIIM ANS I ' KAYEl: V H f na e: i= t e Tp oop DR. Wn. B. S llTtl IIIGflLV HONOREDl ApFJinl d Meinbsr of the Ps Aiiiericdn Scisntific Congrcs « ' ILL LEAVE SOON Mcehng ol the Congress to b, HelJ in Santiago Chili, on December 25. Carnot Debate During April. Newconib Has Pnv.Iege Entering Debate D.flerent De- partments Will Compete In The Contest For The French Medal INTEREST AROUSED CONIT ESTANTS TO DE BATE EFFECT OF FRENCH REVOLUTION. TUL.1 E .AT LO.NDO.N E.VHIBIl Prof. Wm. Woodward One o Anicncas Representatives AND RECEIVES HONOR Newcomb Pottery Scores An- other Hit at Big Inlertv tionai Congress. Nine Hundred Students At Tulane Summer Normal Feachers Irom all over Louisiana and Other Stales Take Advantage of the Numerous Courses atered. Phis Summer ' s Event So Successful it will be a Yearly A|. fair. Social Side a Faaor. THE CO.VDUCT OF THE STI ' DEN ' TS AT THE LECTf-KE |Prol. Guslaf Mann to Fill the Chair of Physiology at the Medical Coffege itie uimniuiDus rect)ii]inen[]:t ■ " of ilie .Medical lac„|,y ,„d ,, ,1 Ii. that ol Preside,,! Craighnd 1 -laf Mai " . lendert l n .B r nf Pliy iologJ. 3| ll,e Medic [Colltse „( ,h. University „ , " as A?=is,a,„ Prof -, , lolopy ai Oxford I ' niier-.i, I E ' lgtaiid. Eminem Prules or Attains Dlstinctiiin Prolessor Forticr Honored by Another Doctor oi Letters Degree. ( " poll Picl Alctf l. " oriiei. ' r.iJ f ilic French depanmeiii ol Tu- ne t ' niver-iiy. I..iv.al rn!ver.,i vl Canada, tias ,«, o.nfrrr mix PI ENTERS TIL AVE I 01 ||LL£R .NOW HE.AD OF .AIDLBON SOCIETY Prof. Biyer Elecicd Presjdeni at Rsceni Meeting Tulane Biologjst WeU Known Locally and Abro.id- i Pharmacy Department Ji Tu lane Organized as an Inde pendent Department of the University. Strong National Prat. Grants CharlertoLocal Organization. TULANE IS BENEHTED | PetiltonersDcserveCredit. Bei., Thets Pi ' sAction Shou-s Tu lane is Stronp Frat Center OmClXi DEl | °™1 " P™ ' " ' " of Grec l Succeeds Dr. Dillard. SACrrVElYTT WORK I f ' s Executive j Populd Another H. if ' fy.Effiden ■■ ' y Assure OK.L ADOREDVEfi . lEDICAL DEAN E.xccutive Head of Enlarged Medical Dept. o Tulane. t)R- CHAILLE-S SUCCESSOR Is Widely Known in Medi:al Circles as a Trained Scientisl and Man of H.gh Culture. ;r of Su TULANE MAN HONORED George Earnest Durr ' 08 A| pointed to Assistant Pro- fessorship in A and M, of Texas. The Law Department D. O. McGovney Comes from Illinois to Fill Chair. MEN ENROLLING Attendance will be Greater than Last Year ' s- The New Aca- lehiic-Law Combinatioo. Dr Gwina and President Craighead Speak to the Teacher- Dr. Chas. _W Eliot! President of Hai ard to make FOUNDERS DAY ADDRESS. Distinguished educator tc make tour of West and Southwest before re- tiring from the pres- idency of Harvard next May. 35c Applied Songs. Miss Cagk. — " Waiting for a Certain Girl. " Prof. Beziat. — " It ' s Hard to Understand the Knglish Language. Miss Harkness. — " I Just Can ' t Make My Eyes Behave. " Pkdf. Mason. — " Everyone Is in Sluniberland but You and Me. " Mrs. Harvey. — " Just Look in the Book and Sec. " Miss Tue.— " I ' d Rather Two-step than Waltz. " Pri F. Dixon. — " Absence Makes the Heart Grow Fonder. " Miss Hero. — " There Ain ' t Another Girlie in the World Like Vou. Miss Spencer. — " Cheer Up, Mary. " Prof. Wespv. — " Not Because Your Hair Is Curly. " Prof. Bl ' Ti.er. — " Morning, Cy. " Prof. Hernandez. — " A Spanish Cavalier. " To Miss H The hours I ' ve sfjcnl with thee, dear heart, A re as a string of rides to me; I think them over, every one af art: They ' re naiuiht to me! they ' re naught to me Each rule a shock, each shock a [yrayer To still a heart with horror stung; I count each rule unto the end, And there a zip is hung. I) memories that hite and lutrn! O barren gain and hitter loss! I look that zif square in the face And strive at last to say, " Good-bye! " Dear girls, " Good-bye! " ilkABAMA4HfE(hHB rloH-o; niat-b -mA— Here we rc K ir irnd.WiVhar-3_ Govern or. rioasi Lav A Hary iiitrunK_L!f ouc -n n- Blanche.noWi- RgnesritDoweU—CUrk. LiViinOrr r lorcnce Crou6£ — Kudit ' or. (jru£ Vrine Hnne- - n 352 s o k. §1 1 £ V = r - O o S t- 7 - O C sj u 5r 6 ti ' - c C ' ' ' - ' ' t ' 3 -t; o ■2 ;: " 5 i -• — uC - - • — -x. o .jr rf . — J X 1— I . , — o 2i u C Q — i - ' -J " ■ " — ' L . ; T 2-5 ' H ■V, « -5 -C - s - a .= o f — r- — ■■ ' " ■•. l- o 2 3111 " as o . f- 7 " p5 ' IRC.INIA L ARA Glee Iarriet P Ilynian ar ibiless the ' t UJ X - i Ny — 1 " .— — , o — X he-Face. ty- s. Miss Ai •1 Club. c le-on-t Faculi Poem ss aiifl 1 Tassi " .!i ■-5-C £ r. ii t 3 - u — c 5 ■C, 5 •- ' -H J , 5? o = D " : « 7, 2: a-- •- " w .:. ■ 1 c4 c - z - SJ U H p 5 J; — r- I 5 i- 5 -» J: ' P. Three Letters. Newcomb, January 5, 1909. Dear Nan: This letter is being written to you from the depths of the bluest blues I ' ve had in an age. Now please, please don ' t throw it aside just because I ' ve said that. I ' 11 promise not to make it any " dismaler " than I can help. Please let me talk to you for a while. It ' s very warm and breezy down here just now, and perhaps that ' s what makes me feel so out of kilter. The idea of such weather in January ! No place but " dear quaint old New Orleans " would think of having it. I can ' t study, I can ' t hsten when anyone lectures, and, worst of all, I can ' t seem to care however gaily my marks go flying to the four winds. Now don ' t be facetious and tell me that I ' m in love. In the first place, facetiousness is not becoming to your style of nose. Nan; and, in the second, I ' d run a block to keep from meeting the only interesting-looking boy I ' ve seen since the holidays. So there you are. Perhaps I ' 11 tell you about the boy. " Would you be very good if I did Cross your heart? All right, then, Lady; here goes. I couldn ' t tell it to you by word of mouth. I ' m too ashamed. In the beginning the Seniors were to blame, and in the end — well, wait until we get to the end and you ' 11 see. - One day not long ago the Seniors decided to give a reception. It was to be a great affair — music, refreshments, and boys from Tulane, besides the usual reception crowd. They gave it in the Students ' Club Room, of course, and, to show their sister feeling, asked a lot of our girls to serve. Unsophisticated infants that we were, we accepted joyfully. At three or thereabouts we began our labors, bravely attired in virgin white with a bunch of Senior colors on one shoulder. At first the crowd wasn ' t bad. We scattered cups of chocolate and Nabisco wafers right and left and saw our way clear to getting the cups and saucers back, but, as the afternoon passed, more peo- ple, still more, and then some, arrived. And, queer as it may seem, nobody left. I was priding myself with the ease and gracefulness with which I threaded the crowd, while I rested from my labors. I didn ' t rest long, though. The girl pouring chocolate caught my eye and beckoned to me. " There ' s a bunch of boys just coming in, " she said, dropping large gobs of whipped cream into the cups; " for mercy ' s sake, give them something to eat, or we ' 11 never hear the end of it. " And before I knew what I was about, she had loaded me with the cups and I was off. 354 Let us be l)riif. I reached Ihem safe enough, handed over one cup with a gracious smile, and wilh ecjual graciousness emptied the other over the outstretched hands of a second youth. ' l " o this day I can ' t tell vhether he, the cup, or I shpped. Something happened, that s all I know, and 1 laded swiftlv from the scene. And, oh. Nan, he was vo nice-looking! I cin ' t w rili- vou anv more; mv feelings are too worked n|i. Answer this soon, that ' s a dear. Stella. Nkwcimh, IVliruarv 25, 1909. Daiy Xan: Vour letter has only just gotten to me, but 1 am answering on the instant, though you don ' t deserve it. I have something so funny to tell you. ' ou re- member in my last letter 1 lokl you the sweet, sad story of the nice-looking boy and the cup of chocolate? (That sounds like the title of a Sherlock Holmes story, doesn ' t it?) Well, here " s the next installment. Last Saturday I went up to spend the day with one of the girls. She ' s a dear Huffy sort of a girl, and, incidentally, she has (as I discovered later) a rather attract- ive brother. Xo, Miss Detective, he isn ' t the nice-looking boy. After luncheon Ruth and I sat on the rug before the library fire and naturally fell to telling each other the stories of our li -es, and out came the one of the good- looking boy, I ' t ccElera. And when I had finished, " I know, " said Ruth, as calmly as you please; " he ' s Fred ' s chum. " " Fred " being the brother. Well, Xan, you could have knocked me over with a feather. There were a thousand and one ques- tions I had to ask Ruth, but she had suddenly disappeared, and when she came back with a huge bowl of ])0|)-corn and instructions to eat it while it was hot, my attention was slightly diverted. But I renumbered soon and fairly pelted her with inquiries concerning the interesting youth, " Oh! 1 11 tell you, " laughed Ruth, and |)repared to do so. while I leaned for- ward, clasping the pop-corn dish affectionately. " His name is Dick Matton, " she began. " Here — jiul lliat dish on the table Ijefore vou i)reak it in vour excitement. " I scrambled up and started toward the table. ' I ' luTi ' were ste|)s in the hall, and Ruth gave a fair imitation of an Indian war-whoop. " Dick! " she cried. . t llu nanu 1 s]nm around to the iloor (this time it was the rug that slipix-d), and ihr h.ilf di lUiil of pop-corn went llying in the face of the nice-looking box! I lied ihrongli liie oiher door and escai)ed in spite of Ruth. I wonder what 1 11 sjiill on him next time! Will there be a " next time " ? Stell.v. Newcomii. . pril i(), 1909. Dearest Nan: Vou said vou were so interested in my serial of the gootl -looking boy. that I ' m seniling you a thrilling cha|)ter. (Incidentally, he ' sa I ' .i E.) 355 Last Friday was the night of the Langton ' s german. It was a great affair, given at the Refectory, invitations engraved, and all that, you know. Well, I went, and. Nan, I did look nice! Honest i did. I wrote you about the pink satin I was having made? It ' s a thing of beauty, and I felt that it was my Christian duty to be becoming to it. So I was. I went with the boy I told you was so beautiful. He is, to be strictly truthful, too beautiful for a boy, but oh, how he can dance! Moreover he fills a girl ' s, card for her in no time. By supper-time I was rather worn out, so that it was awfully nice to drop into a chair in a nice dark corner and send my partner for an ice. I leaned back and closed my eyes for just a minute, but I really think I must have been almost asleep, for when someone said " Miss Broughton " right close to me, I sat up with a start. A tall dark somebody in evening dress was standing in front of me, and he looked very familiar, though I couldn ' t see his face. " Did I startle you? " he said. " I ' m sorry, but I ' ve been wanting to speak to you for some time, and this is my first chance. I ' m afraid you don ' t recog- nize me. " " I ' m afraid I don ' t, " I murmured stupidly, and waited. " My name is Matton, " he said, " Dick Matton; you — " I jumped as if I had been shot and became possessed of a wild desire to run. I couldn ' t think of that boy, much less face him, without having visions of rivers of chocolate and showers of pop-corn. " Then I can ' t — talk — to you! " I gasped, without half an idea of what I was saying. " I beg your pardon; I ' m awfully sorry about the chocolate and pop- corn — " " I ' m not, " he laughed. " But I ' ve got to go; I ' ve got this dance. " " Please wait, " he begged. " This isn ' t a dance, you know; it ' s supper-time, and I ' ve been trying to deliver a message to you for the past month or so. " " A message? " I said; " you have a message for me — from whom? " " From somebody back home, " he said, " who was possessed with the idea that we might be friends. I ' ve been trying to meet you at the reception — " " Don ' t, please don ' t, " I begged. " — at the Crome ' s, and now here. Don ' t go away; I don ' t bite, and if it will make you feel better I ' 11 get you something to throw at me. " " That ' s mean! " I cried. " Every time I see you, you make me disgrace my- self. Why, I can ' t know you! I ' d go around spilling and breaking things in a disgraceful way. I don ' t think — I want to risk it. " " I have the best references, " he insisted. " Stay a little while, at any rate, and let me try to persuade you. " He didn ' t seem to realize (though you never can tell about boys) that he had a most persuasive voice. I didn ' t feel like going back into the lime-light, ' and so — I stayed. 356 " W-s, 1)1 cciursi ' , I was persu.uk ' d. I h- has a very nice pidfilc, he knows interest- iiii; people an d knows that he knowt lliem, and — well, you know I like to study unusual i)eople. It will helj) me so when I try to write. Did 1 tell ()ii that 1 was wearing a lAE pin? Write to me soon, that ' s a dear. Stell.-x. 357 GLENDV BIKKE AND fORL.H Hold Successful Meiimgs. Much Sprit ManUesud. Great Prospects fo r the Tra ck. liter.m?7societies Much Interest Shown in the !I ,j , Prospective M«ts. Have Many Candidates lor Hcmbershipanda Succesdul Fcrensic Year is Assured. FRESHMEN WIN TUG-OF WAR. Pull Sophs Tnrough the Pond ar.d Over Speiiiitd Grcund Also r.leeis With the H. A.V.: Indoor Teams and Pro- 1 bably Several Others. A GERMAN PLAYII WMl be Given ihis Year fay Seruor and Junior German I Classes- i t- ' ini Open Meeting on Friday at Tulanc. LIST OF MEMBERS. Honorary Fraternity To Elect Some Seniors In .March. Romiig ' To Be Bi Sport Here. fulane Rowing Club ' Formed Enthusiasm great over projett. 1 THIRTY MEMBERS. . Proposition o( St. John l Rowng Club ad- vantageous. ; " Sfwcomb Arcade " Wins Exciting Student Body Meet- mg- ] " Jambalaya " Editor and Dra nutic Qub Ofticers Elected ILe oitrctiif of the Student 15.-1) on OcL 2fiih WAS iiri i iiD] --rtant f ne la ibHtal it na ilei-id ? I the future of New rifiiib Jts an iiulcpeiKleot ccQler) of lii ' r«ry activity. The 6rst part of the nieetliig was gi en ovi r to elet-Htons. Mi Sara Slero ' OH wat eleci«:d the Ne«o nilt alitor for the " Jambalaya. " The nfBrers of the Dramatic Club fortbi year -ill be Miss Mary Kailcy Pre denl; .Mis. Edith Miller ' Id. Vi.-e-Pf«.iJciit; lt« Julia McMnhon ' 11, Treasurer: anJ Miss Sylvia Nnmum ' 13, Swrre- lan, ' . The BusiDeM-and Stage Managers vill be etertcd ai ueii meeting. GLEE, BANJO AND MANDOLIN CLLBS Reorganiiei. Prosperous Out- lock tor the Orgaruza lions. PROF. JONES musical ' buector. Mr. Victor Despotwer : to Direct Aflairs of Glee Qub : Both Well Known. TWO NEW LITERARY SOCIETIES FORMED. •■Agfinislic " Gives Place t " " Odds " and " Evens, " ■ TRACK! TENNIS! CREW! Athletic Mass Meeting- N. A. a: NEWCOMB ART ALUM- NAE ASSOCUTION. ' Announces Unprecedented Suc- cess of its Sale ol 1908. A TENNIS CLUB TO BE MATERIALIZED At Ncwcomb! Siiupand Take Notice. Students! T. A. A, ELECTION HAS BEEN HELD Discussion of Election of Foot- ball Mgr- Becc-nes Heaied. PROSPECTS VERY FINE There is Every Reason to Be- lieve that Athletics Next Year will be a Success, DEBATING COUNClT HOLDS MEETING Subject for Debate u-ith U. of Y. Decided Upon. NEW RULES ADOPTED. Debate also lo be Held -iih Mississippi, Georgia and Texas. Bright Outlook. GREAT DEBATING RALLY HELD All Dep rtmenis Assemble to Hear Speeches. INTEREST MANIFESTED Faculty, Alumni, and Students Talk on Forensics and Deba- ting Aaiviiies. THE NEWCOMB FRENCH CIRCLE. Session of 1908-1909 lo Usher in Btg Changes, THE JAMBALAY4 ASSLRED SICCESS Confident Talk of Business Manager Indicates A HIGH GRADE BOOK. Says that AdvenisemerUs and Subscriptirfc Espcaally at Newcorab, Come Galore. -FROM THE TULAXE WEEKLY. 358 JnnQnLHrn nEETirrD5_ F|rrD |tPL03iorfi ' rfo — JuS T Et-rloes Tf on - ET TRLR BETt-rEEfT OoH nEriconB ED THE " ' Busirress noX— J r-lE-tmrf S — EvEfY ' To-rtit OTE ' PoiTPonro J 1 — ntl O -, MOT OriLT THC CDITORS OP TnE or TuLflfE OWk R VOTt OT nHi .n « ■• " orlLf TtlBv-T or El TOTlS — 350 Freshman-Sophomore Tug-of- Var. Iississippi " s Finish. One More Class. Lei me tell you, gentle reader, Of the beings in our Class: Butts, you knoic, leould be a leader As int ii)ili-(ilaeHil ass. He was sure reci Imitated From a l roken-do7en hot ■■ ■ ' riiuj: Why he ever 7eas created Is a question tor a Icing. Then till li ' v W ' nin, a stalagmitic .S[ l■clmen oj orthoclase; He appears quite stalactitic Willi n ' v paradoxie ways. Carrico comes next in order: He was born in our own day; You viay tell him by the odor Given by the seed of hay. Then there are the lordly Seniors: Seiler, .Scott, and Williams, they; I-lach a boss of all creation. With his wise and clever way. There is one I have not mentioned. Not becau.w I think he ' II flunk. But becau. !e whene ' er you .lee him. That darned fellow Myers ' s drunk. I should speak of our Professor- There is plenty 1 could ;ay — But I think that I had better Let another write his lav. See " A Grut ' sonu ' Find. " i ff ' m Merrie Krewe of Ananias. [Official Organ, Congressional Record.] Lies of great men oft remind us ■e should make our lies sublime, And departing leave behind us Motto: Yams which stand for all the time. There has been formed at Tulane a new Carnival organization, the Krewe of Ananias. It is affiliated with the organization of the U. S., of which Theodore Roosevelt is the great I ' mit. The purpose of this organization is to foster and further the noble art of circumlocution and to assist in all immoral investigations. There are already many worthy members in both Faculty and student body. The following is a list of the members: OFFICERS. Sober M. xwell (Direct Descendant of the Great Ananias) High Priest Hungry ' illi- ms (Great Grandson of the ' orthy Munchausen) Prime Theorist DrUiNK Meyers (Probably Descendant of Xoah) . " Chief Judge (of Lies) C. RRAMBA Trevejo (Believed to be a Descendant of Sapphira) Delegate from the Indies IX FACULTATE. Barney ' Sam The Pendulum-Shaker Saixt VILKI Chief Exhorter ToKiNG Owen M Booby-Prize Winner Gymnasium Craig Teller of Tales ORDINARIO. Cupidity West. Anim. l Storm. Master Burroughs, F.H.S. Sissy Giggles Corbi.v. Pres. McMeans, F.H.S. Macaroni Pogolotti. At the annual meeting of the society, held April ist, the Pendulum-Shaker was adjudged the winner of the championship for the past year. His continued practice with the Sophomores rendered him an easy winner; while Joking Owen, M., out of his usual form, brought up the rear with a record of only one successful attempt the whole year. Windy Horse Power. C reighton was scarce above an oiler, W illiam J unning on " ye goode shippe " Drake, ' " " u™ " ?? " " - u ■, B enjamin n that ship there was a boiler; G ee! that thing did almost break; H ell ' s danger lurking. G regory finished at Cornell, 7 other men had almost spoiled ' er; R eturning here with us to dwell. O ur good friend no blame did take, E very noise he tries to quell, A! o duty shirking. - G iving Juniors baldy ( " Ooh! Ooh! " ). O nly when we Seniors yell 1 p to now this self-same boiler R e-enters he his cloister cell. Si erves well on " ye goode shippe " Drake, Y e antiquated, relegated graduate of M ow nicely working. Cor.nell. A Dream on Completing the Reading Re- quired Durmg the Sophomore Class. At last it was done, and I tliruw down llic last book with a sigh of relief and closed my eyes to shut out the dancing letters. Hearing a slight noise, I opened them almost immediately, and was rather startled to find that I was standing in the midst of a large green field with not the slightest sign of a book anywhere. After a few seconds of bewilderment, I jjcrceived that there was a town in the distance and also that coming toward me was a little girl with long, thick hair hanging about her shoulders, and who walked with a cane. " Are not you the Dolls " Dress-maker? " I asked, when she came near. " Of course I am, " she retorted. " Why are you here, anyway? " " That is exactly what I do not know, " I answered meekly; " nor where I am, either. " " Well, follow nie and you will soon learn, " she remarked, condescendingly. Not knowing what else to do, I went. It was the queerest old town I have ever seen. Some of the houses were built in the style of hundreds and hundreds of years ago, others in that of the present day; turreted castles stood close beside tenement-houses; and the strangest kind of people walked along the streets. " What a cheerful-looking man ! Who is he? " I asked, as we approached a little man sitting on a door-step. ' lust wait and guess by the answer he makes to the ciuestion I shall ask. " " What are you doing here? " she asked, as we came U]i. " Nothing, my dear; only waiting for something to turn up, " he answered, smiling cheerfully. " Isn ' t he stupid? " she said, as we passed on; " some people call him ' a darling, ' but I don ' t ' " Presently we came in sight of a large crowd of men and women. " Julius Ca;sar and Fergus Maclvor fighting again, " she replied to my ([ueslioning look. As we ncared the outskirts of the crowd, who shovild come u]- but Mr. Hoftin, of " BolVin ' s Bower. " " Have thee read The Decline and l ' " all of the Rooshan lunpire ' ;■ " he asked me, so sud- denly that it made me jump. " I don ' t remember ever having done so, " I answered. " Well, when you do, make a note on, " said Captain Cuttle, who was with him. ■■| think I will make some notes now if you will kiid me a pencil, " 1 s;iid, turning to Richard Cieur de l.ion, who was standing near. " Neither a borrower nor a lender be ' ! " he thundered, leaning on his mighty battle-axe. ■ • Harkis is willin ' , ' " volunteered a little man, holding out a jicncil as stumpled as he was. I look it, but, strange to relate, it had changed into a book, and, with the transfomialiim, ticilli Ihe ii vTi and the people vanished, leaving lue sitting in mv chair and wondering. C.J. .5 ' ' . Shades. The shades of Caesar, Cicero, and ' ergi! stuod out on the Arcade and looked disconsolately at each other. Vergil broke the silence: " Edipol! " quoth he (which is a Latin " swear-word " ); " they told us there would be girls here, and behold, there are none. " At that very moment a bell rang; immediately the Arcade swarmed with girls. The shades cast one look at each other and then in- gloriously fled — only to jump from the frying-pan into the fire, for they landed in the Gym, where a class was just finishing a game of basket-ball. It was the last straw. A moment later the shades stood on the street corner wiping their fore- heads (if one may be pardoned the anachronism) with their silk handkerchiefs. At last Cffisar said: " Well, that was a narrow escape, but let us not despair. I have heard that in this Newcomb College there dwells a teacher who instructs her classes in the pure Latin pronunciation. Let us go and see her. We forgot, when we fled, that none can see us. " The others assented; and, after going to der Herr Professor ' s room by mistake, they finally came through the key-hole into the Latin room. The Freshman Class had just entered and the members thereof were ex- changing despairing remarks concerning the insurmount able difficulty of the lesson and the total idiocy of Mr. Jones. During this period the teacher indulged in a little preliminary glaring, of which the beglared pupil attempted to be ignorant, but failed hopelessly. Then the Class was ordered to close its books, and the lesson began. First, some brilliant mind raised a discussion as to the quantity of some vowel in some word, and there was a mad consultation of Latin dictionaries. This matter settled, the lesson went peaceably enough for a few moments, then some un- fortunate put the accent on the second syllable of infero instead of the first. The question was passed without a word of explanation. The teacher made a ferocious face, and the Class looked helplessly at each other; the shades looked at each other, too; they hadn ' t expected to see such cruelty. Again there was a brief peace, followed by a prolonged spell of flunking on the part of the Class. The teacher made a short address on the stupidity of Freshmen in general and of the Latin division in particular. Again the shades stirred uneasily. Some " atrocity " in the line of pronunciation was then spoken by a struggling girl, and the teacher remarked that, loath was she as to believe it, nothing but the doctrine of total depravity could account for the Freshman mis- pronunciation of Latin. The Class, as in duty bound, laughed at this witticism, but the mirth was rather hollow. Someone recited a rule. " Miss Blank, " re- marked the teacher, " there is not a word of truth in what you have said. Please learn to tell the whole truth and nothing but the truth. Has any young lady on the back row anything to say? On any of the other rows? Take the next sen- tence, Miss Jones. " Miss Jones arranged the words in her sentence with strict regard to the EngHsh order, and was immediately squelched. " Does anyone know this rule of order? " inquired the teacher. The Genius on the front row waved a soHtary hand, and recited the rule as if there were plenty more where that came from. The Class looked as if they wanted to pinch her. ' 364 li wniilil hi. ' luuuDiuiimis U) ncounl luuii; details. Thf k ' Is Ihiiiked, the teacher glared, and the Genius recited rule after rule. At the close of the hour the Freshman Major Latin Division was cordially invneo to study its next day ' s lesson, as half of them weren ' t niakinn; a passing grade, and would end by being transferred to the Minor Class, which was not com] )sed of stupids. " Excused! " The Class walked out with very audible sighs of relief; so did the shades. That night in " the house-boat on the Styx, " Horace and Livy were called in and Cicero, with his usual eloquence, told of the day ' s adventures. At the close of his account, Horace rofc and moved that something be done to prevent such cruelties being daily committed under the guise of teaching pure Latin. His motion was duly seconded, and Li y and Cicero were appointed a committee to visit the earth and destroy all the Latin text-ljooks of every descrii)tion in ex- istence, and, abo e all things, to make Elisha Jones, A.M., sorry he was ever born. Sing a song of Freshmen, Hearts so full of fear; Ivight and fifty Freshmen Came to school this year. When the college opened. The .Sophs began to say : " With so many Freshmen, We ' 11 have sport to-day. " " Wait! " the Freshmen answered, As to the roof they llew ; And in the morning early The bree .e their banner blew. ' i ' he So])honu res all were startled; . round t he place they ran. And on the Newcomb cam]nis A tug-of-war began. The banner was between tliem. It was both red and white: The Sophomores all pulled sliimgly Hut the iMeshnien held loo tight. Sing a song of Freshmen, Hearts so brave and true; Fight and fifty iMeshmen, Here ' s a toast to vou ! 365 The Official Report of the Regular Pan- Hellenic Meeting. After all the delegates had found places as far away as possible from the girls with whom they were not on speaking terms, the President called the meeting to order — the deed was accomplished after using a megaphone three times — and the Secretary called the roll. There were only five total absences, the rest being repre- sented by some good-natured friends. The improvement in this line was favorably commented upon by the member of the Faculty. The discussion was opened by the Chairman of the Rushing Committee sub- mitting the rule: " No Fraternity girl shall approach a Freshman on any subject whatsoever until she has reached the rank of Sophomore. " The delegate from F. R. A. objected on the grounds that the alHteration of " reached the rank ' ' spoiled the sound of the rule and made it seem foolish. She was answered promptly by the delegate from T. E. R., who maintained that the alliteration gave the rule force and certainly added beauty. There was long and hot discussion by the meeting in general, which was finally ended by the President appointing the delegate from F. R. A. and the delegate from T. E. R. as a com- mittee to discover the true significance of " alliteration. " The delegate from N. A. D. next objected, because she said in going to and from classes she had to " approach " Freshmen — in fact, pass very near them. The delegate from F. D. G. maintained that by its very derivation the word " approach " did not mean that, but meant " get into a discussion with " or " get the opinion of. " Everybody present had four or five opinions on this subject, and all expressed them. Finally order was restored by the President appointing the delegate from N. A. L. and the delegate from F. D. G. as a committee to find out all they could about the word " approach. " After vigorous attempts to get the floor, the delegate from H. T. remarked that the rule said that " no Fraternity girl could approach a Freshman, " and asked that if she got two or three Freshmen together, could she do anything she pleased with them? This question was treated with some levity at first, but on closer inspection was found to be very serious and required much discussion. A com- mittee was appointed to discover just how broadly the term " a Freshman " could be used. At this point the Secretary remarked that her minute-book was full, and, as the business that was going on was too important to put on a piece of paper, she asked that the meeting be adjourned until another day. There was a unanimous motion to adjourn, which each member promptly acted on without waiting for the second. 366 67 The Faculty Treated by Their Own Formulas. (A Prize for Identification.) He ' s tall, he ' s lank, he ' s ■wondrous thin, And yet, if you -were prone to criticise, You ' d find for exits and for comings-in, For motives and for wit to satirize, The classic unity this man defies. And one there is -who, you may see, On tangents loves to make you fly, And some day, for she aims so high. She 11 drive you to infinity. From monkies it is proved she has evolved. Except she ' s more developed protoplast; Yet see her once and, first to last, All this grand theory vui ' ll be dissolved. Erudite in .A nglo-Saxon, Profound in composition, Of gestures quick and birdlike, Of a charming disposition, She thinks an extra essay But a trifling affair; The poor, unhappy Juniors think — Well, their moanings fill the air. Who is this that is speaking of meter. What the probable number of feet are? ]] ' ho talks of Euripides, Converses of Sophocles, And requires the Greek tongue to greet her? Ions to the right of us, Ions to the lejt oj us. Molecules formed of us, — All this is the dire and deadly work Of a lady who utters disgust with a jerk: " Alas " " Gracious. ' " " Explain " " So poor " " Weak point ' ' One sadly concludes one ' s mind out of joint. Her strain is often tense. As sometimes is her tnood; This person {no offense). Of those by students wooed. Is number one (?) by far — Indeed, her case is singular. By " continuity direct " He has " his title " to the chair; All Newcomb ' s views have his respect. But mostly ' ogs, " as it were. " Of jokes unending One always hears; ■ Phoebe repeats them But each five years — .4 nd he will tell you. Despite your tears. Of fine neiu buildings When coin appears. Who was the kindest man at college? Who did teach us Fretich and knowledge, Entre-deux? He was the joy of all our class; Yes, we liked him, every lass; Though we did not learn a mass, ' Still " un pen. " 368 Types. n @c Tnmo nti ' bOMt :DntLL in nii D n nOlMf b ' ClOTtltS ; 6Ui ill WVIt- -rOUATlP,4.f1D 5W TrtM TMC ONLY JWLl TnifK,:) nt OHM 5 ant H15 TOtS Tj nnQD TO ULi now XMib ULi vi naxcNiT. nfb A PoziLt iM ai. . " f Hii ciaiJts . AMD nf CCLtbRAltb AU 0 ni5 PA55t5 w ' li DA ITS A " BiRt) " vititn Ht doti on a -but ' OUT fih-r m Tut nc SLO wli nt Tiitn THUn) TttW l ALY IAT5 " 0 E3 Olt ' T " GET lir ' SlI ' S MOTIlfcR. CAV.L5 niM avjoAR., no nn f-wnttL cai-ls n M cakct. nt SHOULD (lAVt CjOhtTO ntWCOM3 bUT rtt GOT nciit ftY M15TAKC. !H[1ou .- ill call tM a 6QttnOMC,5 CUO nO XiM m 0A« niM nooT cuftps ajiOTTir " GR.ttn B■ )rn N Jingles. An athletic Freshie in gym Often climbed up the ladder with vim. Her blouse flew about, Her bloomers stuck out, She looked as if ready to swim,. you heard the exclamation, " Ah! Young ladies! " In a tragic intonation. With an eyebrow elevation. And " Alas! " Your heart would melt with pity A t her horror of this witty Junior Class. A rms always forward bended To receive the Junior Class; Head to the right is turned To greet us as we pass. Though we always have a conflict When it ' s time to go to gym. The lady there is waiting To handle us with vim. ' % There is a professor called Wespy, Of temper exceedingly testy; When reminded in class Of his youth as long past, He waxes most freqeuntly jesty. TO MRS. ANDERSON. When the Junior Class were polyps and crabs, In a paleozoic age; When we had no quiz how the rhinoids riz. On a Bcfgen Davis page; When we lived like the protozoa bugs Where the simple Algae delves, Our days were rife With joy of life, For we couldn ' t make slides of ourselves. t % In Deutschland ich bin gewesen, In history also with Mason; When talking with Beziat I ' m often very flat, I know not the " raison d ' etre. " ' % % ' In name he ' s something flerce and loud, In manner quite the opposite; To Math and Physics he ' s avowed; Of learning he ' s a composite. Of stars he teaches to the stars Of Nineteen Nine {oh, m,ission high!), The folk, the plants, the flsh of Mars, The flora, fauna of the sky. SENOR FERNANDEZ. When 1909 was a Freshman class, In a far-away distant time; When we learned to speel in polite Castile, Then we said ' ' Cuentan ' ' every day Till as Sophomores we met. And we said then For a year again. And we ' re saying " Cuentan " yet. 370 lie R O 5 SK O V NTR Y((R VN|(» 371 Jingle Jingles. There is a young maiden named Tew, Who speaks both Latin and Hebrew; And in Sanskrit and Greek She also can speak, And knows hieroglyphics, too. S. ■% There is an instructor named Spencer, Who is well-known as a fencer; She explains by the hour. Does all in her power. But only makes us the denser. R. G. ' % Among the funniest memories That hang ' round Newcomb Hall, The one concerning Dixon Is the funniest of all. The students were quietly sitting. To one of the lectures listening, When Dixon walked across the hall, And then, alas! pride had its fall. For though it ' s a sad thing to be spoken. The chair he sought, why, it was broken. Then, woe to relate, the speaker and stu- dents before. Dr. Dixon was brought with a crash to the floor. V. I. In the balmy stage Of the Cambrian age A polyp fond of booze. At half past ten, In the Cambrian fen. Got stuck in Diatone ooze. II. And all alone. In the misty zone Of the pre-historic dawning. That polyp sung In the Cambrian tongue, " We wont go home till morning. " ' % Herr Wespy, he vas a fine man. Right straight from his own Deutschland. After drinking gin fizz He gives us a quiz, And storms like a big brass band. R. L. ' V% ' There once was a Glee Club Who said: " To our concert, For us and Tiilane Will but warble in vain If out of the public but few come in Newcomb oh, do come; m 3 iriDu51ClOU3, innOC[-f1T.3Y1CfTtoai.l MR nt 3TUDlt5 UflTILL l1C- ' 5 A YlRtCV . r " TRIES TO PUT I ' AlTS iM ni5 wm fOU tXAM ur ALmY5 ocncAuGtir iri fnt ntLk. 373 Jokes. Freshman : fresh cider. " Senior: ' Freshman " Irs. Hudson has some Is it hard? " " No; it ' s a liquid. " French Class began as a comedy; it bids fair to end as a tragedy. " Oiiis " and " Nons " were said on principle to every question asked. Result: There was " a hot time in the old college " when the exams set in. Miss Roman : " O young ladies ! This noise must stop! " A Senior: " Miss Roman, were you like the Hvmans at school? " Senor Fernandez: " Es no importa, senoritas, whether you come to class or not. " If to do were as easy as to know what were good to do, the Tulane Gym had been a thing of the past and the new New- comb had been already built. A Junior (in Chemistry) : " INIiss Hero, what shall I do? I looked at the liquid and it crystallized I " Senor Fernandez: " Be sure to bring your dictionaries to examination; there might be a word that you don ' t know the meaning of. " Miss Harkness (as student hesitates in reading): " Well, go on. " Student: " I don ' t know how to pro- nounce ' sop. ' Miss Hero (impatiently): " There is no use doing that experiment if you don ' t recognize the point when you see it. " Have the Seniors given the Committee on Entertainment due and proper notice and received permission to Commence? We ' re sorry for them if they haven ' t. BRILLIANT TRANSLATIONS IN THE LATIN CLASS. Miss A. La. V. H.: " And then he raised his hands three times, one by one. ' ' Miss R. C. A. : " As a mark of further bravery, they even removed their dead bodies from the field in undecisive bat- tles. " Miss N. V. S. : " These people, indeed, tied hair on the head itself, therefore making a dreadful knot. " A CHEMISTRY EXAMINATION. Question: " Why are acids optimis- tic and bases pessimistic? " The Answer ] Iiss Hero expected: " Acids are optimistic because they look through rose-colored (litmus) glasses, while bases are pessimistic because they make all (litmus) things look blue. " THE OFFICE. A place of (i) early hours [3 o ' clock, as many a poor German student knows to her sorrow ] ; (2) well - guarded locker- keys; (3) great frugality, regularity, and exactness of information; (4), much dis- cretion [especially over the ' phone]. What may be considered an indiscreet use of a ' phone, we ' d like to know? There was a young lady named Wallace, Who, with artful and cunningest malice, Talked books to liss Stone Till the hour was done, the Class gave a cheer for Miss Wallace. And 374 Them Two Black Eyes. (With u])ologies to James W ' hilcDinb Riley.) Onc ' l they 2eas a liit!c Freshman leouldn ' t learn a rule; Missed her Jones ' s Prose when she went to school. The Juniors heerd her holler and the Sophmores heerd her bawl, An when they op ' ned the Latin door she wasn ' t there at all! They seeked her in the office, an ' history room, an ' press, An ' seeked her in the Latin room, an ' ev ' rywheres, I guess; But all they ever found was thist her rat all tousled out. An ' tracks as if small angry pumps had stamped all ' round about; A coral bead lay on the floor — the victor ' s spoil, no doubt; An ' them two Black Lyes ' II git you, EJ ' You Don ' t Watch Out! An ' one time a little girl ' ud alius laugh an ' play, An ' make fun of all the class, though she missed heaps worse ' n they; An ' onc ' t she missed a question when " Dickie Bird " was there, An ' then, instead of feel in ' sorry, she said she didn ' t care; An ' ihist as she called the President " an awfid silly quy, " They xvuz two big Black Beads a-starin in her eye. An ' they bored her through an ' through ' fore she knourd what she ' s about! An ' them two Black I: yes ' II qit you, Kf You Don ' t Watch Out! So whiii the rules is awlitt hard tin ' you ' re feelin ' dreadful blue, ' An ' them two Lyes blaze an ' sputter till they scare you through an ' through, An ' you feel you want to quit an ' the world is cold an ' gray. An ' recess in the distance looms so awful far away. You ' ( better mind your Greenough ' s an ' your teacher fond an ' dear, An ' cherish her as loves you (though that fact ain ' t always clear), An ' learn your Jones ' s Prose, an ' your rules know all about. Or them tieo Black Eves ' II qit you, Fj You Don ' t Watch Out! 375 La Belle Dame Sans Merci. (With apologies to John Keats.) Oh, what can ail thee, Freshman sad, Alone and so pale wandering? All have departed from the school; No m.ore bells ring. Oh, what can ail thee, Freshman sad. So frightened, weeping as you stray? Why are yon not with the other girls? On the campus your team does play. I see a book within thy hand. With anguish moist and fever dew, Aiid on thy cheeks a fading rose Fast withereth too. " She taught me quantities not sweet, A- id maddening rules, exceptions too. And oft in language plain she said, ' Your rule is wrong, it is not true. ' " She kept me there within her room; A7id there she fussed and fussed like sin. And there I flunked and flunked and flunked .And still she did but grin. " And there at last she flunked me. Yes, And there she spoke — ah, heaven forf end! She practically called me an ' it ' — could not e ' en my course defend. " I met a ladye in yon room, " And there I slept, and in my dream Full plain to see a scholar ' s child; I saw pale Sophs and Seniors too; Her frown was stern, her smile was stern, They cried, ' La Belle Dame sans Merci And her eyes were wild. Oh, she has hold of you! ' " I studied Latin for her much, " I saw their terror as I slept, Both Jones ' s Prose and Greenough, too. .And many a warning true I ween; She looked at me as she did loath; Then I awoke and found me here — She said I spoke full much not true. Ah me! my flunk is not a dream. " I kept that woman in my mind And nothing else saw all the tim,e. For glare at me did she and speak Full many a Latin line. " And this is why on the Arcade I wander lonely, morn aiid night. To-morrow ' s the condition exam; Oh, pray ye, all I pass aright! " 376 The Junior ' s Appeal in Behalf of Her Sister Freshman. (With apologies to George I ' . Morris.) Molly, spare that Fresh! I hear her plaintive wow! In youth you went for me, And I ' II protect her now. Though ' twas her father ' s hand That cast her in this lot, There ' re some things I won ' t sta id — ' I ' hinc c ' c shall blast her not! That keen, incisive speech That hasn ' t its match in town. That never spared poor me. Oh! shall it back her down? Molly, forbear thy stroke, Be merciful as wise. And spare those infant folk. Whose wails note pierce the skies. Thy bite is even worse. Worse than thy bark, old friend, ■ Lest I encounter it, I ' II bring this to an end. Harm not these infants brave, O Molly, leave the spot; Whi c I ' ve a haiui to save, Thine eye shall blast them not! TO MISS IIARKNESS ON FOUND- TO A NHWCOMB GIRL. iNG Tin: i.ATix ei.uB. , ... ,,, , , ,, , , O II omuit. ' I ve searched through and Heed, Miss! Hark, Miss llarkiicss! through you, We won ' t stay for aye i)i the darkness; But can find no consistency to you, You promised a lark, For under your hat But it ' s lessons sans mark; You conceal a large rat. At last we ' ve caught on to your sharkness! While the sight of a mouse will undo you! 377 f l ' ' Cf 7 i |he: LuncK L-trtmiE.— The Lunch League. COLORS. Lettuce Green and Tomato Red. YELL. Crow! Cmcl Crow. ' Crow Crow! [This Yell is copyrighted by the Lunch League. Never heard by any other humans.] OBJECT. To Feed the Starved. (Incidentally to avoid forbidden lunch-spots, Mola and Miss Cage.) FINES. Oyster Loaves and Ice Cream. (Payable by G. J. P. and D. S. S.) MEMBERS. Stuffed Oliver Poxd. Grape Juicer Phelps. Drum-Sticker Sterx. Chickex Sal.ader Scott. Soda Mixter Westfeldt. HONORARY STAFF. Presidext Withers. Harriet Prong. 378 The Com{ lelnt to Her Purse. (Several apologies to Chaucer.) To you, my purse, and to non other u-iqht, Compleyne I, for ye be my (juidi i(j-star. I am so sory now that ye be liqht, For certes only ye can lead me far, Mr -icou d as lecf he su ' alhmrd by a gar; Imploring now your mercy and your sous, Beth hevy ageyn, so I may pay my dues! Now voucheth sauf this day to furnish me A dollar for the Ncwcomb N. A. A. My dues for Class and for Fraternity, For Student Club, and for " Le Cercle Frangais ' Oh, save my life, poor empty purse, I pray! Quene oj comfort or creator of the " blues, " Beth hevy ageyn, so I viay pay my dues! Now purse that can to me be friend or foe, For Latin Club and Glee Club I am ' sure Dramatic dues and Evens, too I owe! Oh, come across, s veet purse, I thee implore, With all my dues and plese a little more! But then, a beggar certes cannot choose. Beth hevy ageyn, so I may pay my dues. 7 hey told us of the great, grand Ihimi, " A Simplified .Schedule, " Where ceerything would have its lime, .4 nd all be run by rule. I ' vc thought it out with greate.tt care, .4 nd goodness gracious me! Ij what we have is " .Simplified, " What would a " Complex " bc7 Vii;lit pers )n. 379 An Extract Taken from the Newcomb Bulletin-Board. February i8, 1909. SENIORS! Please bring $3.00 at once for Alumni Banquet. Jeanne Hyman, Class Treasurer . NOTICE.— For Sale : One dress with a train in perfectly good condition. See L. G. G. Westfeldt. (Will sell for S3. 98.) WANTED. — Subscriptions to help along the dear Tulane boys. 2% of each subscription will be devoted to my $3.00 Banquet fee. N. ScoTT. TAKE NOTICE! JOINT AUCTION AT 12:15. Miss George and Miss Ackerman will sell to the highest bidders: Two unused Psychologies, a beautiful pair of bloomers, old exam, questions (some of these date four years back), two shower-bath towels, and a growing machine (warranted to stretch a lady i foot per year). Also they will coach in la belle lanqiie Fran- faise, and will teach a combination of the Merry Widow and a modern barn dance. FOR SALE: I Basket-Bali. I Diamond Solitaire. Edith Leopold. NOTICE. — M. Railey will give lessons in how to have a conscience — 50c per hour. FOR SALE.— A lovely work of art— a beautifully modeled pre-historic mas- tadon. H. Phelps. FOR SALE. — I bottle of complexion cream (guaranteed to work). Will also coach in special art, Y. Withers. NOTICE.— Miss Martha Gilmore for $3.59 will part with a pale lavender Di- rectoire creation with a hat to match. Come ! It ' s a bargain ! ! ! ! N. B. — For $3.00 Miss Sara Stern will let anybody put anything in the Jambalaya. Stone walls do not a prison make, Nor iron bars a cage; These seem as mansons in the sky, Or some quiet hermitage. To those who ' ve been in Latin class And heard the last bell ring, And known that in a minute more They ' d feel the Harkness sting. 380 Mrs. Grundy ' s Answers. (With apologies to the .luliis ' IIonu Jonniul.) Dear Madam, — Would you be so kind as to tell me whether men are wearing the hair long or short this season? I prefer it long, but am greatly ])erplexed. Anxiously, I ' ierce. Answer. — If you wear it loo long it will appear bobbed, which style is fast losing favor. Dear Mrs. G., — Being a young Professor, I am anxious to ascertain the styles of this here town. Also, do you consider red ties tasty and becoming to chatains with gray eyes? Mas . Answer. — If you will send me a stamped envelope, I will send you the ad- dress of an excellent tailor. Ves, the red ties are considered very good. Dear .Mrs. G., — In regard to the number of buttons that a young woman should wear on her dress, do you think 102 are loo many? An.ve. Answer. — Decidedly, 102 are " lic trap. " Mv dear M. I). .m, — Is it courteous to tell a class of young ladies that they are much inferior to boys in their ]iractical knowledge of Physics — although this fact is obvious? Sincerely, Jack .Xdair. Dear Madam,— If one is annoyed by tacks and small rubbish in one ' s food, would it be very discourteous to make this fact known to the Matron? A DoRMiTiiKV Girl. Mv DEAR Mad. .m,- When one has re]5eatedlv " called down " a young college woman and then she rises and deliberatelv lowers the adjusted wiiulow thnc- fonrlhs of ail inch, what should a teacher do to preserve her injured dignity? Yours, Molly. Answer. — In an outrageous case of this kind, I would advise you to get an axe. Mv i)i;. K Woman, — If a starving student dares to interrupt me simply to ' phone for her luncheon, should I coldly dismiss her or lay myself open to im- pudence by reprimanding her loudly? C. A.NSWER. — Hy all means have some nourishment at hand to allay the starva- tion before you jiroceed to take any other steps. I)i;. K Mrs. G.. I have procnreti twenty Ihe shirts of the same pattern, and it causes much excitement among the young ladies. What is the matter? Per- haps you can tell me. Andre. Answer. — Maybe they think you are trying to economize on your laundrj bill. Von iu er can tell. 381 The Higher Education. This girl got out a] her classes at two, But meetings kept her till five; That night she had all her lessons to do — By twelve she had one of them done half through ; Quoth she, " I ' II get up at five. Do some of this Latin, and then I might Get through with my essay in time for a bite Of breakfast to keep me alive. " To college and meetings her whole life she gave. And she did her work fairly well; But, an A.B., ' tis said She went out of her head. And now lives locked up in a cell. And loudly, triumphantly, long shrieks she : ' Rah! ' Rah! Now at last I have got my degree! ' L ' Envoi. have written this story, my sisters, For an outside people ' s mirth. In jesting guise, but ye are wise. And ye know what the jest is worth. ' , n Dlowvviq up f»n I 3S3 Why? Oh, Why?? [The Law Class of 191 1.] The Law Class 0 ' 1 1 We know to be a corker, From little Tony Vizard Up to big Frank Barker. I ask you what does Reynaud Of felony and crime? What lessons does McMaster When he has the time? What makes him so Bohne? The Booth, he does the work? O ' er this no more we Ponder; We leave it to McQiiirk. Why did our friend McCall The Miller ' s lovely daughter? She fled upon a Bierhorst, But, after all, we Carter. What novels docs Sirewright All the live-long day? What a yarn could Feitell Nix! he will not say. Why, indeed, does Williams View Gajan with hate? Why does Jiminy Fortier Always come in late? Who paid for tchat Be s sett Of the luscious Cambone? Walmsley said ' twas Soniat; The latter said ' twas Krone. Why is Bertie Farrell So sad these happy days? Is Edrington an Outlaw? Menefee says it pays. Why can ' t the riding Kaiser Be like the rest of us? Vote for good old Wilkinson Aiid never make a fuss. Why does little Arnoidt Giggle so funnily? Why does Schneidau sit Where teacher cannot see? Why do all of us Argue, fuss, and jaw? The simple answer is : We ' re studying the Law. Spasms furnished upon request to all College publications. Mack. 384 The Jambalaya. (With apologies to Kipling.) A fool there was who wanted a book, Even as yon and I; She paid four bits and her receipt she took, She thought she was done, but she was mistook; Not so you (Did I. Taxes were levied — a dime or two — Even on you and I; Quarters some odd, and dollars a few. To be siire, the cover design was new, Broke poor you and I. But the fool held on to the bitter end; I, we warned her — you and I — But daily her purse apart she ' d rend And wildly to father for money she ' d send, liven as you and I. L ' Envoi. Finally she got It — eleven by eight. " Told you so, " said you and I. So heavy it had to be sent home by freight; Strange she should the sight of us hate — Even of you and I. •HURUIC ' HRSE. On your Lab book ' s written plainly, ' ' Very weak!! ' ' " Inadequate " next greets you, then you seek To find one single word you ' ve written right — Lo, a red-ink " Poor and hopeless!!! " greets your sight! E. Out of her Chemical Lab. she went — Toward the Physical Lab. her course she bent!!! Of course, you think this a brave thing to do. Into a Lyon ' s den to go; But then, ' Iwas the Hero of Newcomb, you know. E. 38 = Hidden Quantities. Z) id yon ever discitss with a bear, I n a tree, in a lake, in the air? X erxes and his fight? O r a sunbeam at night? N o smile is hid here, so beware! H ere is a Professor who knows very much, E xcelling forever with acids and such; Il_ emember her rights if her friend you would be; O h, how she does rage in our laboratoree! " Harken, w;r children, and you shall hear. M re you ready? Then listen; have noth- ing to fear. ' ' R ound is her temper, not anyone sparing; IQind is her heart, though her manner is " scaring " ; J owhere is a girl who can call her unjust; E veryone knows that in her they can trust; S he calls us all names if we do not know much; S peak loud in the yard, if you ' d fall in her clutch. L eader he in College fun, Y et he ' s always on the run; O ur post on which we lean, J f ewcomb ' s stay and go-between. B ut now we co7ne to one we know of old; U nsparing in his blame, so I ' ve been told; Two different courses has he taught us well} L ed us on crusades or to Chaucer ' s " well " ; E ach time we ' ve been, his sense of humor great R ound every rock has shown a by-path straight. Mind of weight and hair of gold, Ji re you trying hard to scold? S ee the funiors, how they grin! O h! now let some talking in; J [ o one thinks it ' s such a sin. S o here we have the wisest and the best; T he one to whoin we listen with no word O f interruption. Her " dates " we learn and say. J o true " significance " escapes her mind; E ndcavor to " rehash, " but do it right. UJhen in all this world of trouble E ver will there be his double? S ince talking ' s his forte, P erhaps in the court (?) Y et the play-practice just makes more trouble. ,86 Science Made Easy; Or, A Little Treatise Expoundintr Some Obscure Questions .—HOW TO TELL THE ODDS FROM THE EVENS. Ch. racteristics of Odds. (a) llabital: Student Cliili-room. (b) Appearance: First strata, caps and gowns. Second strata, eager-eyed Sophs. (c) Vcsli ial Trails: Roll-book. Fines for absence. Easy chair. (d) Dislinctive Charactcrislics: Debating coach. Progranmie for year. (e) Struggle for Supremacy: Public Debate; result not yet adjudged. Ch. r. cteristics of Eve.n ' s. Any old place. Aggressive green and yellow Juniors. Meek Freshmen. Roll-book. Fines for absence. Easy chair. Literary meetings. High imagination about ability. Long list of donated subjects. Ambitious plans for club-house on campus. .—HOW TO TELL THE L.Vnx CLUB FROM THE .WXTV CLUB. Ch. racteristics of L. tin- Club Members. I Ch. r. cteri5Tics of AfXTv Clib Members. (a) Appearance: Wear dark-rimmed glasses. Are absorbed in dictionaries. (b) Yell: Hark, that President! Hark, that Latin Club! . 11 together now, girls — Hark-ncss! Wear turned-down collars and pleated skirts. " Hated as their age increases By their nephews and their nieces. " " Mine ' s the prettiest. " .—HOW TO TELL A SPANISH SPECLA.L FROM A MATH. REOULAk Ch.vr.vcteristics of Sp.wish Speci. l. (a) Hours Kepi: Ariseth early. (h) In Exams: Politely asked to take choice of questions. {c) hi Class-room: " Es no iniporla, senoritas, whcthL-r you come to class or not. " Ch. r. cteristics of NLvtii. Reiux.vr. Staycth up late at night. Informed of date of condition exams. Three tardinesses count an absence. •Ill general, an Even inu.v h;» r -adily ilistiiicuisheti from an Otid by a certain bumplioii! nes5 of cnrriase in thi former: the Oilds iiiaiiitaininf; a meditative serenity. This may . eein odd. hut it is even o. 3S7 Who Said? " It ' s different on the outside. " -W. H. P. C. ' " O Doctor Smith, I am so glad tc see you ' I httle thought this morning there would be such showers of blessings. " — J. C. R. " Why do you grease the tail of a dog? " — H. A. R. " Of course, you gentlemen are not expected to know this; but I will ask it, just to see if you know it. " — R. S. " No, you ' ve too much work already. " — W. M. " You gentlemen see what I am driving at. " — M. A. A. " There is a fly on the wire, so I will have to shake the wire. " — S. J. B. " Students-come-to this-class-to4earn — You - men - in - the - back - part - of the-room-who-are-making-the-noise-are-at-perfect - liberty - to - leave — Avagadro says — . " — B. P. C. " I don ' t give a rap if the whole bunch go to the bow-wows. " — W. H. P. C. " As I have told you before, French and Spanish are as good mind-trainers for Engineers as Mathematics. " — A. F. " This is a very difficult problem. No wonder no one got it — simple arithme- tic. " — J. N. I. " Whitman might be considered a poet — perhaps, ultimately. " — W. P. B. " This atmospheric is not good for the preservation of woods. " — S. C. " Every one of you leave the library. " — Miss B. " I can see in the near future that Harvard will be proud to refer to herself as the TULANE of the East. " —A. B. D. " At Cornell, this machine would long ago have been relegated to a museum of antiquities. " — W. B. G. " Let ' s rub it out, and start all over. " — J. R. " You ' re a fine bunch of gazaboes! Consider White!!! " — W. H. P. C. " If you know all we have taken up this term in class and in the text, you shouldn ' t worry about the examination. " — D. A. " And so we have it. " — B. P. C. " I ' 11 just pull you off the platform. " — W. H. P. C. " You know I ' m pretty easy. " — O. M. J. " It is evident, gentlemen, that I have something to learn about this subject. I ' 11 work it up by next lecture. " — W. B. G. (We should like to put down something for Dr. Craighead, but he never says anything.) " Yes, — that ' s right — beg pardon? " — E. A. B. " We won ' t discuss this any more. — This is an unfortunate example — Eh? — What?— Why not? " — D. O. M. " The books have it that way. " — D. G. S. [After due consideration (of White) the following was spontaneously composed by the Senior Class.] Although not bright, We all know White; If yo2i stick tight. He worked all night And do work right,- In dim lamp-light And don ' t sleep at night, To do things right; You ' II be like White. End of all — CONSIDER WHITE. 388 A Nevvcomb Girl ' s Soliloquy. (Witli an ai)()logy to Sliakespeare and Bacon.) To flunk or not to flunk — that is the question. Whether ' tis nobler in class-rooms to suffer The stings and malice of outraged teachers, Or to take arms against a sea of zeros, And by " digging " end them. To flunk in everything. What worse? — ,4 nd by a zip to know we end Bad recitations and the other natural shocks The college girl is heir to. Is this a consummation Devoutly to be leishcd. To get bad marks in everything — Bad marks, perchance conditions. Ay, there ' s the rub! For with conditions ' fore us, what exams may come. When we had thought that we were finished. Must give us pause. There ' s our neglect Which makes calamity of so many school-days. For who would Bear the " hic-hccc-hoc " of Latin, The numerous quc ' tions, the smart girl ' s knowing air. The pangs tchich quizes cau.re us, our own lack of knowledge. The . arca-tlic laughter, and the pitying looks That haras.fed ' fessors on ignorant girls bestow. If we otirselves might our qxiietus make Without exams? Who would ever bother To work and cram during the leeary terms? But that the dread of something after " E, " Those fierce exams, from 7ehose effects But few recover, changes our will, .And 7nakcs us rather study now Than wait and grind hereafter. Thus the future doth make cowards of us all. .And thus the natural cry of " Never study " Is faintly heard through the days of the year, ] hile cngagiments for the week-nights yet to come On this Hrount regretfully are broken .And lose us many pleasures. M. J. S.. I. Breathes there a maul loiui past nineteen Who }iever but one man has seen. Who lives a life which is serene. And never . ;ighs for what might have been? 3S9 The Deserted Assembly Hall. (With apologies to Oliver Goldsmith.) Dear large Hall, best-known play-room of the school, Where oft we go to study or to fool! How many thnes I ' ve seen your benches filled With, students boisterous and by nothing stilled! At other times your lofty walls have rung When on your stage some class play has begun. The Glee Club tried your spacious bounds to burst By gathering those who did for music thirst. Fro7n missionaries, kindergartens, too. Your walls have heard of things both strange and new. Bui now I enter and I look around, And stop and wonder, for I hear a sound Just as of many people whispering low. With laughs and quiet quick to come and go. Such murmuring it seems there could not be From people less than ninety-nine and three. How is it then that all ivhom I see here A re two small Freshmen giggling just for fear, While near them sit, in some deep subject rapt, Three Sophomores in argument entrapped; Four Juniors, loudly laughing, seem to think The world is theirs, for them to paint it pink; The front row is adorned with Seniors grave — The number six, the countenances brave? " I gazed and gazed, and still the wonder grew, " Till, turning to the platforin — then I knew. For there sat Mr. Dixon with a joke Just coming forth some misery to invoke; While by him sat, with pleasant smile adorned, A m,an with papers numerous and prolojiged. The riddle solved came to me quick and true: " This must be Wednesday and Assembly, too! " C.J. 390 The God ofjambalayas, As they ought to he. HEADQUARTERS For SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS •) Microscopes, and Physicians ' Sup- plies, Chemicals and Chemical Ap- paratus, Laboratories Fitted. : : : : Everything for the Comfort of Sick People. :::::::::::::: I. L. Lyons Company, vLlMlTtD.) Camp and Gra ier Streets, Ne ■ Orleans, Louisiana. Tulane University of Louisiana NEW ORLEANS. EDWIN BOONE CRAIGHEAD, LL.D., D.C.L., President. The University, in all its departments, is located in the City of New Orleans, the metropolis of the South. There are nine Departments, with twenty-three build- ings. Modern dormitories, extensive laboratories, libraries, and museums. THE ACADEMIC COLLEGES, comprising the College of Arts and Sciences and College of Technology, offers full courses in Literature, Science, Architecture, and all branches of Engineering. Many scholarships in the Academic Col- leges are open to high school graduates. THEN EWCOMB COLLEGE for Young Women, located in Washington Avenue, m the best residential district, offers full courses in Literature, Science, and Art. THE ART DEPARTMENT of the Newcomb College offers every facility for the study and practice of industrial and fine arts, with picture galleries and an art library. THE TEACHERS ' COLLEGE offers both practical and theoretical training for superintendents and principals and teachers of high and elementary schools, with course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts in Education. THE GRADUATE DEPARTMENT, open to graduates of approved colleges, oflers advance courses leading to degrees of A.M., M.E., C.E., and Ph.D. A number of Fellowships are awarded annually. THE LAW DEPARTfVIENT offers a three-years course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Laws and prepares students for admission to the bar not only of this State, but in any of the Common Law States. THE PHARMACY DEPARTMENT offers scientific training in Pharmacy, Drug and Food Analysis, with superior laboratory facilities. THE MEDICAL DEPARTMENT (Undergraduate), the oldest medical college in the Southwest, offers unequalled clinical and anatomical advantages. The Hutchinson Memorial and the great Charity Hospital are open to the students of this department. THE POST-GRADUATE MEDICAL DEPARTMENT (New Orleans Poly- clinic), open to licensed practitioners, affords unusual clinical facilities for the study of diseases. Instruction is carried on at the Polyclinic, at the Charity Hospital, and at the Eye, Ear, Nose, and Throat Hospital. For special circulars or for detailed information, address the Deans of the re- spective departments. For General Register of the University, address, RICHARD K. BRUFF, Secretary, Gibson Hall, New Orleans. 394 Street Railw ays: Hic St. Charles Avenue, Tulane Belt, Clio, Pry- tania, and Coliseum cars carry passengers to and from the Tidane University and H. Sophie New- comb College. Electricity: The most satisfactory energy for light or power. No trouble. We offer a factor of safety to all consumers. New Orleans Railway and light Company. Gas: The most economical, cleanest, safest fuel for Cooking or Heating. NEW Orleans Gas light Company. WfNCHSSmj REPEATING RIFLES ARE ALWAYS RELIABLE Don ' t experiment and take an unreliable rifle on your hunting trip this year. It will surely spoil your sport if you do. Take a Winchester. They are always reliable, and from the ten different models in which they are made you can select just the rifle to fill your requirements. If you want a thoroughly satisfactory equipment use Winchester rifles for all your shooting and Winchester make of cartridges in all your guns. Fl tlF: S ' fi ' l namt atul a ' lilr-s on a j- f,tl or our ttirijt itlu trattit Ciitdifm. WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS CO. - NEW HAVEN, CONN AUTOMOBILES THE ORDER OF THE DAY. Abbott Automobile Company, PACKARD, Selling Agents. E. M. F. BAKER ELECTRIC. THE CHAS, H. ELLIOTT COMPANY, The Largest College Engraving House in the IVorld. Commencement Invitations, Class Day Programs and Class Pins. DANCE PROGRAMS AND INVITATIONS, MENUS, LEATHER DANCE CASES AND COVERS. ERA TERN ITT AND CLASS INSERTS FOR ANNUALS, ERA TERN ITT AND CLASS STATIONERY, Wedding Invitations and Calling Cards. WORKS— 17TH STREET AND LEHIGH AVENUE, PHILADELPHIA, PA. Engravers by Merit to Tulane University. 396 00 " UJO UIIOl u z 0.1- UJ z =■ UJ z 5; li. - c o E c O 3 03 U5 U4 Qf •1-1 " ' m4 i5 l r UJ J Ud ? — t c a 3 ZO 3 J r APOLLO PLAYER h PIANO I Plays _JJ All the Eighty=elght Notes. SEE IT. AND YOULL BUY NO OTHER. ITS THE BEST INSIDE PLAYER PIANO ON THE MAR- KET. PRICES 00 00 50 00 YLE AND CASE. ■ r - uxoooo - r- ' r= : - f t kf ' i ■ ■■ ■n a: M wM ■ ■ IHH I The Liverpool and London and Globe Insurance Company. Agencies Throughout the World. DEPOSITORY FOR THE UNITED STATES COURTS. CITIZENS ' BANK OF LOUISIANA NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA. OFFICERS G. W. NOTT. President. H. LAROUSSINI. Vice-President. . . X. LELONG, 2d Vioe-Pre.sident. S. . . TRUF--VNT, Cashier. H. C. GRENIER, . ssistant Cashier. Capital and Surplus, = = = . $750,000 DIEECTOES ■ STATE DIRECTORS H. L. ROUS.- INI. fapitaUst. - - - - Vice-Pres. . . X I.ELONG. Capitalist. - - - - Vice-Pres CH. S. J. THE. RD. - - - - Attorney-at-Law PETER TORRE. ------ Fniit Importer H. B. FARWELL, ------ Sugar Factor ' S Oy i : ------ " " n l ' ' - ' " ' Whole.aleGr.ccr FRANK VATTER, - - - - - Wholc- ' ale Liquors NORMAN Et feTIS, - - . . . Cotton Factor G. W. NOTT, --------- President JOHNSTON AR: IS1 RONG, - - Attorney-ai-I,aw Depository for tKe Judicial Fund. Lewis Johxsox, President. Henry D. Stearxs, Secretary and Treasurer. THE JOHNSON IRON WORKS LIMITED. Machine, Forge and Pattern Shops and Brass Foundry Julia, from Delta to Water Sts., New Orleans, La. Ship Yards for Building and Repairs to Steel and Wooden Vessels, Boiler, Tank and Pipe Shops ' Phone 921. ALGIERS, LA. p. O. Drawer 241. ;-9S GLIDE, FORD, REGAL - Touring Cars = Limousine Cars. Runabouts. Roadsters. 6110(5 Motor Gar Go. Tel., Main 3780. 327 Baronne St.. NEW ORLEANS. LA. Trusses, Supporters, Elastic Hosiery, Braces, Artificial Limbs, Etc., Etc., Are Manufactured and Fitted by Experts. SATISFACTION ALWAYS GUARANTEED. Lady in Allendance. Take Elevator. The McDcrmott Surgical Instrument Co. UIMITtD. 316-318 St. Charles Street (Upstairs). Mention Jambalaya when answering advertisements. 399 (V C o I-L, o o X o QQ O U bJO C C 5 H C O c D O C D C ) KH rs -H 1 C! u Ln 1 K !» C ) Of V t y en HO zo C. C. Hartwell Co. Limited. 213 Baronne St., New Orleans. I Paul Andry. Sanitary Plumbing, Steam Heating, Li htin Fixtures, Lynn Filters. Albert Bendernagel. Andry Bendernagel, ARCHITECTS. Room 706 Tulane-Newcomb BIdg., New Orleans, Louisiana. Cotrcll Leonard, Albany, N. Y. MJtKERS OF Caps and Gowns ToTulane ISHI, 1900. I ' JIII. l ' M2. I ' .MKi. 1!)()4, 1005 1907 :uk1 1908; to rniver- sities of the .South, Harvard. Yale. Princeton. Stanfortl, Minnesota and others. ::::::::::• Class Contracts a Specialty. Correct Hoods for all Degrees. Rich Gowns for Pulpit and Bench. Sporting Goods. OUR LINE IS COMPLETE. QUALITY UNSURPASSED. A. BALDWIN CO., Ltd. NEW ORLEANS. LA. Fort-Ball. Ba e-Ball. Tennis. Guns. Ammunition and Fishintc Tackle. Sporting Goods. SINGER BEST t ' h world SEWING MACHINES We sell Needles and Parts for all kinds of Sewing Machines. C. BENNETTE MOORE PHOTOGR.APHER Copies and Enlarged Portraits a Specialty. 101 1 CANAL STREET. Studio: Baronne. New Orleans, - - - - Louisiana. 401 OFFICEES; H. PAPWORTH. Presi.lert. R. W. WILMOT. Vice-President. H. G. WOLFE, freasuier. W. B. STOKES. Secretary. DIRECTORS: L. L. LYONS. JF. SOULE, DR. ISADORE DYER. G. R. WESTIELDT. Mctairie Ridge Nursery Co. LIMITED GROWERS or Roses, Chrysanthemums, Palms and Nursery Stock SPECIALTIES American Beauty, Bride, Bridesmaid. NURSERY PHONE. 123c L TN. STORE PHONE. 3395 A!AIN. 141 Carondelet St. New Orleans, La. Individual Portraiture 620 Canal Street Foto Sketches German-American Bank Building CanaMouisiana Bank and Trust Co. SUCCESSOR TO Canal Bank and Trust Co. tc » Louisiana National Bank i ' FOUNDED 1830. tS ORGANIZED 1865 Capital and Surplus, $2,500,000.00. Qi Interest on Savings Deposits Foreign and Domestic £.xchange Bought and Sold. Letters of Credit Issued Available in All Parts o! the World. Safety Deposit Vault Boxes from $5,00 Up rards. 402 Established 1817. J0 A. B. GRISWOLD CO. Jewelers and Silversmiths Makers of Tulane Buttons. Wm. FRANTZ CO. Jewelers and Opticians ; -J i-. Officially Appointed Railroad Watch Inspectors. 142 Carondelet Street, between Canal and Common, NEW ORLE SNS, - LA. Phone Main 3099. DODD. MEAD CO.S New I: International Encyclopedia For Cash or on Terms. ♦♦ ♦♦ ♦♦ ♦♦ For full pnrtir-uhirs, etc.. sec or atMrcss C. S. FRITSCH, Sole Represenlalivt. Phone, Uptown 397. 3807 MAGAZINE ST GOOD ALL THE TIME LUZIANNE COFFEE THE REILY-TAYLOR CO. NEW ORLEANS SUN Insurance Company Incorporated 1855. Cash Capital, - $500,000 Assets over - - $1,000,000 Issues Policies on Fire, River and Marine Risks. Office, - = 30 Camp St. NEW ORLEANS. LA. CiiAKi.i;s J.wviKK, I ' l ' Kc.is G. Lee, W ' li.i.iAM P. Mais. President Vice-President - Secretary Ta} e Home a Copy of Jambalaya. 4 " ' .i NEW ST. CHARLES HOTEL. Modern. Fireproof. First Class. One of tfie largest Hotels in the United States, accommodating over one thousand guests. Kept on both American and European Plans. : : : : : : : : : : : : :: ST. CHARLES RESTAURANT on ST. CHARLES PALM GARDEN and office floor, Gravier Street entrance. OPEN-AIR TERRACE PROMEN- High-class cuisine and service. Theatre, A most delightful resting place T-v. , c T- ■ T • 1 snd the most attractive m the city ror Dinner and Supper Parties solicited. : : Wedding and Reception Parties. : : : : ST. CHARLES BATHS, Electric, Turkish, Russian, Roman, Plain, Electric Light and Electric Water Baths and Massage. Electricity scientifically used with the latest modem appliances. It relieves Rheumatism, cures Colds and is the best Nerve Tonic known. : : NEW ORLEANS, - - LOUISIANA. -- - -- READ - .- - The Times-Democrat. THE BEST AND NEWSIEST PAPER PUB LISHED IN THE SOUTH. SEND FOR SAMPLE COPIES. : : : : : : The Times-Democrat. NEW ORLEANS, - LOUISIANA. Cfll ADPQ FINE GROCERIES, WINE, 3V7LMKI 3 LIQUORS AND CIGARS. OUR SUCCESS has been achieved as a result of the uniform excellence and high-grade quality always maintained. For variety and high standard we challenge comparisons. Right prices, prompt service and delivery and satisfaction guaranteed at all times. Upon this basis we respectfully solicit your patronage. SEND FOR CATALOGUE. Royal and Customhouse Streets, St. Charles and Louisiana Avenues ' Phone Main 714. ' Phone Uptown 244. M ail Orders Receive Prompt and Careful Attention. 404 ENGRAVINGS Electric City Engraving Co. BUFFALO. N. Y. 405 ; - ' ;.v...-r n

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

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


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


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


Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1


Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1


Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1


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