Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA)

 - Class of 1911

Page 1 of 452

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 452 of the 1911 volume:

ti 1 - ' : 1 ' .!; VL .i TliJ yiirarg ffilSBS L315-1 5 ,,K J %1 V. |4 nil i 7i rK. Franklin Hudson Publishing Co., Kansas City. Mo. THE BEST PIANOS AT GRUNEWALD ' S 733 Canal Street, New Orleans STE.INWAY, KNABE,, SOHME.K, ONE LIKE THIS, $350. 00. MEHLIN. FISCHER. SHONINGER. CHASE, PACKARD, NELSON. Sold Also on Monthly Payments if Desired. Apollo Player Pianos Gninewald Player Pianos Boudoir Player Pianos $850 600 575 ALL. NEW AND ALL GUARANTEED. ALL PLAY ALL THE STANDARD MUSIC. ALL PERFECT AND ALL UP-TO-DATE. HEADQUARTERS For SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS m •) Microscopes, and Physicians ' Sup- $ plies. Chemicals and Chemical Ap- ff paratus, Laboratories Fitted. : : : : Everything for the Comfort of Sick People. :::::::::::::: iMi . L Lyons Company, fLIMITED.) The Past. An image lingers of those early days, An aftermath of tender themes aglow, As if from distant Isles of Peace sent back — A vision of the youthful long ago. This land of the yesterday spreads out, Blurred by the mist that clouds the eyes, Where the rainbow garden of love is seen. And the daydream palace of fancy lies. Could we to that golden time return And catch the fragrance of hope new born. Would the lessons we learned in daily trial Be lost, as the dew at the call of morn? ' Tis best that the past, a jewel rare, Be hid in the sacred depths of the heart. To be ushered forth when the stubborn will Is weak in strength to perform its part. - H . Z. Brozi ' ue. .L.5)-jee«-- Administrators 12 Faculty 13 Alumni . . . . , 25 Classes 27 Seniors 31 Juniors 36 Sophomores 42 Freshmen 48 Specials 79 Art Classes : 85 Law Class ; ' . 99 Medical 109 Fraternities 185 Publications and Literary Societies 146 Athletics 306 Clubs : . . 160 Miscellaneous 331 TCAT ti APPRECIATion OF SERVICES REMPEREP THE UniVERSITY PURinGAh ASSoCIATiOpI EXTEHPIMG OVER PIAhY YEARS, Anc? in REcoGniTion op A IS ' FTV PURPOSE ALWAYS riAPE EVIOEHT AMP SChOBRLY ATrASnnEnTS in UTERARY FIEIES, THE ninETEEn Ei vEn jahbai ya IS FiTTiMGLY PEPICATEP TO PR.ALCEE FORTiER,D.D:, HE VP Of THE PEPARTHEnT op ROMAhCE lAHGUAGES fij t rrxAjiMX. cS ,W i,«— [Cic.a.Ai ' rrvic-] CcT- -t- — j.- . Professor Fortier. The following sketch of Professor Fortier was written by Professor R. H. Plaisance and is taken from the " Library of Southern Literature, ' " in which the works of Professor Fortier are represented by two selections, one in French and the other in English. Alcee Fortier, author and educator, was born in St. James Parish. Louis- iana, June 5, 1856, son of Florent Fortier and Edwige (Aime) Fortier. The Fortier family is an old one and has a distinguished record in the annals of Louisiana. In this country it dates back to the beginning of the eighteenth century, and we find one of Professor Fortier ' s ancestors among the signers of the petition of the colonists who protested against the transfer of the colony to Spain. The son of this signer, Michel Fortier, was a member of the first City Council of New Orleans, and earlier served in Galvez ' s army during the latter ' s campaigns against the British from 1779 to 1781. Professor Fortier ' s father, Florent Fortier, like a great number of the aristocratic young Louisi- anians of his time, received his education in France. On his return to America he engaged in sugar-planting, not losing, however, the literary tastes cultivated in Europe, for he was the author of a number of graceful poems in French. Professor Fortier ' s mother, a niece of Governor Roman, was the dauo ' hter of Valcour Aime, one of the richest sugar planters of Louisiana, and noted for his philanthropy, among his many benefactions being the gift to the Alarist Fathers of Jefferson College, at Convent, Louisiana. From this too brief out- line it mav be seen that Professor Fortier is descended from the best blood in Louisiana, a fact which goes far to explain the charm of his old-world courtli- ness, so pleasingly blended with his twentieth century simple and democratic manner. Professor Fortier, having completed the course in one of the best schools in New Orleans, entered the University of Virginia, but was prevented by serious illness from being graduated at that institution. About this time, his father having lost his large fortune, he was forced to earn hi s living, and for some time worked in a banking house, continuing his studies, however, under private instruction. Later he taught French in the Boys ' High School of New ' Or- leans, and next was a teacher and then principal of the preparatory department of the University of Louisiana. In 1880 he became professor of French in the University of Louisiana, and was re-elected when that institution became the Tulane University of Louisiana. This position he still holds, notwithstand- ing flattering invitations from other universities in the United States. " Pro- fessor Fortier ' s whole career has been characterized by an untiri ' ig energy and lO devotion to the work he has in hand, " says one of his confreres. " He has un- swervingly labored to encourage and promote the cultivation and study of the French language and literature in his State. His purpose and his achievement have been the improvement of methods and the elevation of the standard in the study of French to that oi true scholarship, and we find him active in every enterprise leading to that end. His own scholarship is at the same time broad and thorough, including research in English, Spanish, Italian, German, and the classical languages and literature. " His studies in Romance philology have been extensive, and he has practically opened a new field for Hnguistic study through his researches in the Acadian and other dialects of French in Louisiana. His accurate and successful work along this line has earned him a national reputation, and has made his name well known to every European philologist. The French Government has recognized his labors by decorating him as " Ofificier de rinstruction Publique, " and as " Chevalier de la Legion d ' Honneur. " Pro- fessor Fortier has delivered courses of lectures both in French and English before Tulane University, Southern Art Union, I ' Athenee Louisianais, the Monteagle Assembly, Catholic Summer School, Harvard University, Yale, Columbia, Johns Hopkins, University of Virginia, University of Cincinnati, and University of Tennessee, and has taught and lectured in summer sessions of the LTniversity of Tennessee, University of Wisconsin, University of Cali- fornia, University of Kansas, University of Colorado, and the University of Chicago. Professor Fortier is a prominent member of I ' Athenee Louisianais ; the Louisiana Historical Society ; the Public School Alliance ; the American Dialect Society ; the Modern Language Association of America, which he has served as president ) American ' Folk-Lore Society ; and honorary president of the Fed- eration de FAlliance Frangaise aux Etats-LTnis et au Canada. From 1888 to 1896 he was a member of the State Board of Education, and his interest in the public schools has never abated. One of the most commendable facts about Professor Fortier is that notwithstanding the multitudinous calls on his time. he is ready in any town in Louisiana, however small and unimportant, to make an address to the teachers, the pupils, or the patrons of the schools. Professor Fortier writes both in French and English, probably writing the former with more ease, assuredly with more eloquence, than the latter. His contributions to literature have been numerous and varied. He is an indefatig- able contributor to philological and historical publication ' s. He received the degree of Doctor of Letters from Washington and Lee University and from Laval LTniversity at Quebec. Board of Administrators. ROBERT MILLER WALMSLEY, President 1313 First Street CHARLES JANVIER, Second Vice-President 1445 Webster Street JAMES McCONNELL, LL.B 1823 St. Charles Avenue EDGAR HOWARD FARRAR, M.A 2209 St. Charles Avenue WALTER ROBINSON STAUFFER 1506 Jackson Avenue HENRY GINDER 1320 Philip Street JOHN BAPTIST LEVERT, B.Sc 1530 Third Street ASHTON PHELPS 2348 Camp Street WALKER BRAINERD SPENCER, A.B., LL.B 1435 Pleasant Street JOHN DYMOND, Jr., A.B., LL.B 2341 Camp Street DANIEL CULPEPPER SCARBOROUGH Natchitoches, La. GUSTAF REINHOLD WESTFELDT 2340 Prytania Street CHARLES ROSEN, A.B., LL.B. . . : 12 Rosa Park FREDERICK WILLIAM PARHAM " , M.D 1429 Seventh Street ALFRED RAYMOND, B.S., M.E 1324 Nashville Avenue JAMES HARDY DILLARD, M.A., LL.B., D.Lt., LL.D., 571 Audubon Street JOHN CALLAN, M.D 1712 Baronne Street EX-OFFICIO. JARED YOUNG SANDERS . . . ' . Governor of Louisiana MARTIN BEHRMAN Mayor of New Orleans THOMAS H. HARRIS State Superintendent of Public Education COMMITTEES. FINANCE COMMITTEE: Gustaf R. Westfeldt, Chairman, John B. Lev- ert, Ashton Phelps, Henry Cinder, Walter R. Staufifer. REAL ESTATE COMMITTEE: John Dymond, Jr., Chairman,- Henry Cinder, John B. Levert, Charles Rosen, Alfred Raymond. COMMITTEE ON EDUCATION: Edgar H. Farrar, Chairman; James McConnell, Beverley E. Warner, Walker B. Spencer, John Dymond, Jr., Daniel C. Scarborough, Charles Rosen, F. W. Parham, James H. Dillard. COMMITTEE ON RULES : Henry Ginder, Chairman, Charles Janvier, Walter R. Staufifer LAW COMMITTEE: James McConnell, Chairman; Edgar H. Farrar, Walker B. Spencer. SECRETARY AND TREASURER : Joseph Anatole Hincks. 12 Officers of Instruction and Administration. EDWIN BOONE CRAIGHEAD, M.A., LL.D., D.C.L., President of the University. 43 Audubon Place. STANFORD EMERSON CHAILLE, A.M., M.D., LL.D., Professor of Physiology ' , Hy- giene, and Pathological Anatomy. Emeritus. 145 S. Rampart Street. JOHN BARNWELL ELLIOTT, A.B., M.D., Ph.D., Professor of the Theory and Prac- tice of Medicine and of Clinical Medicine. Emeritus. Highlands, N. C. EDMOND SOUCHON, U.D., Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. Emeritus. 2403 St. Charles Avenue. JOHN WILLIAMSON CALDWELL, A.M., M.D., Professor of Chemistry and Geology. Emeritus. 1718 Palmer Avenue. JANE CALDWELL NIXON, Professor of E:iglish (Newcomb College). Emeritus. Ocon- oniowoc, Wis. , LOUIS FAVROT REYNAUD, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica, Therapeutics, and Clinical Medicine. Emeritus. 1301 Calhoun Street. ARTHUR WILLIAM de ROALDES, M.D., Professor of Diseases of the Ear, Nose, and Throat. Emeritus. 1328 .lackson Avenue. GARVIN DUGAS SHANDS, LL.B., LL.D., Professor of Law. Emeritus. Laurel, Miss. GEORGE JOHN FRIEDRICHS, M.D., D.D.S., Professor of Operative Dentistry. Emer- itus. 641 St. Charles Street. ' ERNEST SIDNEY LEWIS, B.Sc, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecolog} ' . 829 St. Charles Street. ALCEE FORTIER, D.Lt., Professor of Romance Languuges. 1241 Esplanade Avenue. ROBERT SHARP, A.M., Ph.D., Dean of the Graduate Department and Professor of Eng- lish. 7325 St. Charles Avenue. WILLIAM WOODWARD (Graduate Massachusetts Normal Art School), Professor of Drawing and Painting (Newcomb College). 7321 Felicia Street. ELLSWORTH WOODWARD (Graduate Rhode Island School of Design), Professor of Drawing and Painting, Lecturer on History of Art, and Director of School of Art (Newcomb College). 2703 Camp Street. BRANDT VAN BLARCOM DIXON, A.M., LL.D.. President of Newcomb College and Professor of Philosophy. 4500 St. Ch lies Avenue. MARIE AUGUSTIN, Professor of French (Newcomb College). .4bsent on leave. MARY LEAL HARKNESS, A.M., Ph.D., P.ofessor cf Latin (Newcomb College). 2717 Cliestnni Street. WILLIAM BENJAMIN SMITH, A. L, Ph.D.. LL.D., Professor of Philosophy. 515 Hil- lary Street. ! WILLIAM HENRY CREIGHTON. U.S.N., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. 1438 Henry Clay Avenue. RUDOLPH MATAS, M.D.. Professor of Ge.icral and Clinical Surgery. 2255 St. Charles Avenue. FREDERICK WESPY, Ph.D., Professor of German (Newcomb College). 1309 State Street. ABR. ' XHAM LOUIS METZ, M.Ph., M.D., Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology and of Medical Jurisprudence. 9 Rosa Park. LEVI WASHINGTON WILKINSON, M.Sc, Professor of Industrial and Sugar Chem- istry. 639 Pine Street. EUGENE DAVIS S. UNDERS, LL.B., Dean of tlie Law Department, and Professor of Law- 2935 Coliseum Street. MARY CASS SPENCER, A.B., M.Sc. Professor of Mathematics (Newcomb College). 1 128 Fourth . ' Street. 14 Photo by Dean Miller. Paul Tulane ' s Monument in Princeton, New Jersey. 15 Officers of Instruction and Administration. CLARA GREGORY HAER (.GradLiatc Posse Xornial Schoul of Gymnastics), Professor of Physical Education (Xewcomb College;. 3344 i Charles Avenue. JAMES ADAIR LVOX, Jr., A.M., Professor of Physics ( Newcomb College). I2U Broadway. WALTER -MILLER, A.M., Dean of the Academic Colleges, and Professor of Classical Philology. tTS tiitlarv Street. PIERCE BUTLER, ' A.M., " Ph.D., Professor of English ( Xewcnmb College ). 2224 Milan Street. SUSAX DLXSMORE TEW, Ph.D., Professor of Greek ( Xewcomb College). 1231 Jl ' ash- iiigtoii Avenue. MARY GIVEX SHEERER (.Graduate Cincinnati .Art . cademy.l. Pr ofessor of Pottery and China Decoration, and Assista.U Director of Pcttery (Xewcomb College). 1128 Fourth Street. JOHN TAYLOR HALSEY, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica, Therapeutics, C.inical Medicine, and Pharmacology. 1408 Seveiilli Street. AXX HERO. A.M.. Professor of Chemistry (Xewcomb College). IJ13 Third Street. SAIMUEL JACKSO-X ' BARXETT, A.B.. Ph.D., Professor of Physics. 7723 Burthe Street. MORTOX . RXOLD ALDRICH, Ph.D., Professor of Economics and Sociologj-. 1329 Webster Street. WILLIAM BEXJA.MIX GREGORY. M.M.E., Professor of Experimental Engineering and Mechanism. 630 Pine Street. CPIARLES LOUIS CHASSAIGXAC. M.D., Dean of Po.-t-Graduate iMedica! Department, and Professor of Genito-Urinarv and Rectal Diseases. 133 1 First Street. AXDREW GAIEXXIE FRIEDRICHS. M.D.. D.D.S., Dean of the Dental Department, and Professor of Dental Surgery and Ciin ' cal Dentistry. 641 St. Charles Street. P.VUL MICHIXARD, M.D.. Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology. 3420 St. Charles Avemte. THOMAS SEILLES KEXXEDY, M.D., Professor of Diseases of ChiUlren. 1410 St. An- drew Street. GEORGE FARRAR PATTOX, M.D.. Professor of Clinical Medicine. i 34 Cainj) Street. EDMUND DEXEGRE MARTIX, M.D., Professor of General Surgery. 1428 Josephine Street. JACOB AMBROSE STORCK. M.Ph.. M.D.. Professor of Diseases of the Digestive Sys- tem. 14 8 Nashville Avenue. FELIX ALPHO ' XSE LARUE, .K.M.. iM.D., Professor of Operatiye and Clinical Surgery. 917 Esplanade Avenue. EDOUARD MICHEL DUPAQUIER. B.Let., B.Sc, M.D.. Profes.sor of Clinical Therapeut- ics and Tropical Medicine. 819 Orleans Street. HENRY SULA COCRAM, B.Sc. 1 I.D.. Prrfessor of Clinical Gynecology. 1435 Har- inonv Street. OTTO LERCH, A.M., Ph.D., M.D.. Professor of Medical Diagnosis. 1628 Cppcrlinr Street. CHARLES JEFFERSON MILLER, M.D., Professor of Operatiye Gynecology. 1638 .Joseph Street. ERNEST ALEXIS ROBIX, B.Sc, M.D., Professor of Diseases of the Eye 1315 J ' fr- sler Street. SIDXEY PHILIP DELAUP. B.Sc. M.D:. Professor of Surgery of the Genito-Urinary Organs and Rectum, noo .V. Rampart .Street. JOUX FREDERICK OECHSNER, M.D.. Professor ..f Orthopedics and Surgical Diseases of Children. 330 S. Rampart Street. GORDON KING, M.D., Professor of Diseases of the Ear. X..se. and Throat. 1328 Jack- son Avenue. ISADORE DYER, Ph.B., M.D., Dean of the Medical and Pharmacy Departments, and Pro- fessor of Diseases of the Skin. 2222 Prytania . ' Street. PAUL EMILE ARCHINARD, .A.M., M.D., Professor of Di.seases of the Xervous System. I2 ' 0 .Y. Rampart Street. ' JOHN BARXWELL ELLIOTT, Jr., . .M., M.D.. Pn.fessrr of Clinical Medicine. 1423 Louisiana .Avenue. 16 I? officers of Instruction and Administration. ERASMUS DARWIX FENXER, A.B., M.D.. Professor of Orthopedics and Surgical Dis- eases of Children. 1 134 First Street. WILLIAM MARTIX PERKIXS, 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. 4300 Prytaiiia Street. DOUGLAS SMITH ANDERSOX, M.A., Professor of Electrical Engineering. 1556 Webster Street. HENRY EDWARD MEXAGE, M.D., M.Ph., Professor of Diseases of the Skin in the Post-Graduate Medical Department and Instructor and Clinical Assistant in Dis- eases of the Skin in the Under-Graduate Medical Department. 4523 Dryades Street. MARCUS FEIXGOLD, I.D.. Professor of Opthalmolog -. 1636 Amelia Street. CHARLES JOHX LAXDFRIED, I I.D., Professor of Otology, Rhinology, and Laryngol- ogj ' . 119 5 " . Claiborne Avenue. ' REGINALD SOMERS COCKS, A.M., Professor of Botany and Pharmacognosy. 701 Ex- position Boulevard. GUSTAV MANX, B.Sc., M.D., Professor of Physiology. 42 Audubon Place. ULRICH BOXXELL PHILLIPS, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of History and Political Science. 1409 Calhoun Street. GEORGE DOCK, A.M., M.D., Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine. 528 Wal- nut .Street. DUDLEY ODELL McGOVNEY, A.M., LL-B.. Professor of Law. 1403 Calhoun Street. WILLIAM WALTON BUTTERWORTH, M.D., Professor of Diseases of Children. 3914 Prytai iia Street. ANDRE BEZLA.T de BORDES, Ph.D., Professor of French (Newcomb College). 1318 Arabella Street. CHARLES WARREN DUVAL, M.D., Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology. Pry- taiiia Apartments. IRVIXG HARDESTY. Ph.D., Professor of Anatomy. 7717 St. Charles Avenue. HERMAXX BERTR. M GESSXER, M.A., M.D., Professor of Operative Surgery and of Clinical Surgery. 1528 Louisiana Avenue. GEORGE SAM BEL, M.D., Professor of Cli ileal Medicine. 631 Napoleon Avenue. CHARLES KELLOGG BURDICK, A.B.. LL.B., Professor of Law. 1586 Calhoun Street. GIUSEPPE FERRAT. , ]Mus.D., Professor of Piano and Composition. 1141 Esplanade .4vei ' .ue. LEON RYDER 3 IAXWELL, A.M., Professor of Voice and Composition. 3222 Prytania Street. LOUIS DOUMEING ARCHI.VARD, D.D.S., Professor of Operative Dentistn- and Dental Pathology and Therapeutics in the Dental Department, and Clinical Assistant in Den- tal and Oral Surgery in the Post-Graduate Medical Department. 11 19 Burgundy Street. i HOWARD PIERCE MAGRUDER, D.D.S., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Crown and Bridge Work. 1230 Louisiana Avenue. PAUL De verges, ' D.D.S., Profcosor of Orthodontia and Dental Anatomy. 628 Fern Street. GEORGE EUGENE BEYER (University of Berlin), Associate Professor of Biology and Curator of the Museum. 4422 Coliseum Street. HEXRY FISLER RUG. X (Research Fellow, Victoria University, Manchester), Associate Professor of Mechanic Arts. 1468 Nashville Avenue. SAMUEL MARMADUKE DIXWIDDIE CLARK, B.Sc, M.D., Associate Professor of Gynecologv. 1435 Harmony Street. BENJAMIN PALMER CALDWELL, A.B., Ch.E., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Chem- istry. 7813 Jeannette Street. JAMES BIRXEY GUTHRIE, B.Sc, M.D., Associat- Professor of Therapeutics and Clin- ical Medicine in the Under-Gradua e Medical Department, and Lecturer and Assist- ant in Clinical Medicine in the Post-Graduate Medical Department. 1404 Napoleon Avenue. GEORGE STEWART BROWN, M.Ph, M.D., Associate Professor of Pharmacy. 2808 Magaiine Street. Officers of Instruction and Administration. JOHN SMYTH, Jr., M.D., Associate Professor in the Laboratory of Minor Surgery, and Instructor in Clinical Surgery. 1737 Jackson Avenue. ,• j ,, ,1, ALBERT BLEDSOE DINWIDDlE, M.A„ PhD., Associate Professor of App.ied Math- ematics and Astronomy. 1467 Arabella Street. JOSEPH MARR GWINN, A.M., PdB., Asscciate Professor of Education, 1720 Upperltne Street. HENRY B YON, A.B., M.D., Assistant Professor of Anatomy. 1015 Esplanade Avenue. WILLL M PRENTISS BROWN, M.A., Assistant Professor of English. 2637 Milan IMOGEN STONE, A.M., Assistant Professor of English (Newcomb College). 3002 Camp Street. . ., „ . . o £ OWEN MERIWETHER JONES, B.E., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. Sib Burdette Street. , „. , , t i ALICE McGLOIN ANDERSON, B.Sc, M.A., Assistant Professor of Biology (Newcomb College). 1549 Calhoun Street. c c, MONTE MORDECAI LEMANN, A.B., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law. 6317 t. Charles Avenue. , . .,. ,,. RALPH JACOB SCHWARZ, A.B., A.M., LL.B., Assistant Professor ot Law. 1412 Mi- lan Street. „ ■ JOHN CHRISTIAN RANSMEIER, A.M., Ph.D., Assistant Protessor of German, lu- lane Campus- , ,.,.. ... , JOHN ANGUS CAMPBELL MASON, A.M., Assistant Professor of History (Newcomb College). 1333 Eighth Street. _ MARGARET ELSIE CROSS, A.M., Assistant Professor of Education (Newcomb Col- lege). 2838 Camp Street. , .r ■ , r , j EDWARD AMBROSE BECHTEL, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Latin and Greek and of Law. 7518 HampsoH Street. PIENRY WILSON STILES, M.D., Assistan ' : Professor of Anatomy, iioi Broadway. URBAN MAES, M.D., Demonstrator of Operative Surgery, and Instructor in Clinical Sur- gery. 1671 Octavia Street. „,..... • u u 1 VICTOR CONWAY SMITH, M.D., Demonstrator and Clinical Assistant in Ophthal- mology. Hotel Grnnewald. . CHARLES CASSEDY B. SS, M.D., Demonstrator and Instructor in Clinical Microscopy and Clinical Medicine. 4832 Carondelet Street. , „ , , n FRAZER BAILLIE GURD, B.. ., M.D.. Demonstrator and Instructor of Pathology. !: ' ry- tania Apartments. r r i. • i ' ISRAEL SIMOX KLEINER, Ph.B., Ph.D., Demonstrator and Instructor of Chemistry. 3717 Carondelet Street. , „, . , , u o PHILIP FRANK, M.D., Demonstrator and Instructor of Physiology. 6024 Hurst U ' eet. JOHN CHASE CRIMEN, Jr., D.D.S., Demonstrator and Instructor of Prosthetic Tech- nic. 1026 Esplanade Avenue. _ t, c, , ST CLA.IR DUKE D.D.S., Demonstrator of Clinical Dentistry. 1205 Baronne btreet. MARION SIMS SOUCHON, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy and Instructor in Clinical Surgery. 2405 St. Charles Avenue. . t, , , MAURICE JOHN COURET, A.M., M.D., Demonstrator and Instructor in Pathology. 380 Camp Street. ' ' LEWIS BIENVENU CRAWFORD, M.D., 2255 St. Charles Avenue. 6t2 Roval Street. _ r .■ o LUCIAN HYPOLITE LANDRY, M.D., Sec-nd Assistant Demonstrator of Operative sur- gery and Clinical Assistant in Surgery. Assistant Demonstrator of Operative Surgery. EUGENE ' lOUIS FORTIER, D.D.S., Assistant Demonstrator of Clinical Dentistry. 4901 Camp Street. _ . . , .r • c BENJAMIN LEVI GORE, D.D.S., Assistant Demonstrator of Clinical Dentistry, ill . Rampart Street. ,„,.., t • ADOLPH EUGENE GRAU, D.D.S., Assistant Demonstrator of Clinical Dentistry. 1620 Terpsichore Street. „ . . , t FRED FRICK P. WOLFE, D.D.S., Assistant Demonstrator of Clinical Dentistry. 2350 Magazine Street. , ,. . , -i-. .,.■.,. « .r JOSEPH HORATIO WILEY, D.D.S., Assistant Demonstrator of Chnical Dentistry. 241O Robert Street. 19 Officers of Instruction and Administration. RANDOLPH LVOXS, A. B., M.D., Assistant Demoiiiitrator in the Laboratory of Clinical -Medicine, and Assistant in Clinical Medicine. 2 44 St. Cliaries Avemic. ISADORE COHN, B.Sc, M.D., Assistant Denirmstrator in tlie Laboratory of Minor Sur- gTV. 3513 Frvtauki Street. DOXALD FRAXCLS MacDONALU. B.Sc,, .M..Sc.. As.sistant Demonstrator of Chemistry. 1534 Hcnrv Clay Avenue. LUTHER SEXtOX, " M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor in Minor Surgery. 1623 Fourth Street. RALPH HOPKLXS, .V.B., LD., Lecturer and Instructor in Physiology, Hygiene, and Dis- eases of the Skin in the Medical Department, and Lecturer on Diseases of the Skin in the Post-Graduate Medical Department. 730 Esplainide Avenue. CHARLES LEVERICH ESHLEMAX. A.B., M.D.. Lecturer and Listrnctor in Clinical Medicine. 1138 Third Street. JOSEPH hump:, Ph.D., M.D., Lecturer and Inslructor in Venereal and Genito-Urinary Diseases. 1623 Se ' i ' enth Street. JOSEPH DEUTSCH VVEIS, M.D., Lecturer and Instructor in Clinical Medicine. 1448 Jaekson Avenue. ISAAC IV. X LEMAXX, A.B.. :M.D.. Lectur r .and Instruct. .r in Cliiiical Medicine. 6110 St. Charles Avenue. PAUL JOSEPH GELPI. A.M., M.D., Lectu-er ;ind Clinical . ssistanl in Genito-Urinary and Rectal Diseases. 1716 Esplanade Avenue. LIONEL LOUIS CAZENAVETTE, M.D.. Lxturu- .and Clinical Assistant in Diseases of the Nervous Svstem. 1608 Hospital S ' reet. MARION HERBERT McGUIRE, M.D.. Lecturer and Clinical Assistant in General Sur- gery in the Post-Graduate Medical Departniejil and Junior Assistant Demonstrator of Practical Anatomy in the Lender-Graduate Medical Department. 1114 Webster Street. HOMER DL ' PUY, . .M.. M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Assistant in Diseases of the Ear, Xose and Throat. 1658 Valmont Street. ALBERT EMILE FOSSIER. A.M.. M.D.. L cturer and C ' inical Assi.stant in Medical Diag- nosis. 8ti9 Green Street. ROY McLEAX VAX WART. A.B.. M.D., L cturer and Clinical . ssistant in Diseases of the Nervous Svstem. T305 Jaekson Avenue. LUCIEN M.AURICE ' PROVOSTY, M.D., L cturer and .-Kssistant in Clinical Medicine. 1566 Calhoun Street. CHARLES WILLIAM GROETSCH, M.A., M.D.. Lecturer and Clinical Assistant in Ob- st -trics and Gvnccologv. 2320 Magazine Street. CARROLL WOOLSEY ALLEX. M.D., Lect-rer and Clinical . ssistant in Genito-Urin- ary and Rectal Diseases in the Post-Graduate Department and Instructor in Clin- ical Surgerv in the Medical Department. 1526 Carondelet Street. JAMES LEOX LEWIS, M.D., Lecturer .and Clirrical Assistant in Medical Diagnosis. 202.-) Palmer Avenue. A] IEDEE GRANGER. M.D., Lecturer in Medical Diagnosis. 83 St. Claude Street. JOHN DAXIEL GRACE, LL.B., Lecturer on Admiraltv. 7:; is St. Charle.f Avenue. WILLIAM ALEXANDER BELL, A.B.. LL.B., Lecturer on Bankruptcy 1637 Palmer Avenue. CHARLES PAVNEFEXNER, B.Sc. LL.B.. Lecturer .m Louisiana Practice. 2511 ,S- . Charles Avenue. ; HAMILTON POLK JONES, M.D.. Instructor in Clinical Medicine. 2 33 Chestnut Street. JULIA CAROLINA LOG.AN (Graduate State Xormal College of Tennessee!. Instructor in Enelish (Newcomb College). Ii2g Soniat Street. CLARISSE CEXAS, Instructor in French (Newcomb Crllege). 1421 A ' . Claiborne Street. KATH.A.RINE KOPMAN (Graduate Newcomb . rt Department), Instructor in Drawing and Design (Xewcomb College). 410. ' ' " i ' Street. AMELTE ROMAN (Graduate Newcomb Art Department). Instructor in Drawing and l es ' " -n (Newcomb College). 1452 M ' rais Street. LOUISIAN.A JOHN CATLETT. M.E.L.. Instructor in : lathemalics (Xewcomb College). 1 231 IVashiufiton .4venue. 20 Officers of Instruction and Administration. MYRA CLARE ROGERS, xVl.A., Instructi.r in Latin ( Xewcomb College). 1139 Third Street. VIOLA DEXESA SIRERA, M.A.. Listrucio- in German and Latin ( Xewcomb College). 1019 Jackson Az ' eiiur. ADELINE ELAM SPEXCEK. M..A, M.Sc Instnun...- ni Ciiemistry ( Xewcomb College I. 112S Foiirtti Street. MARY WILLIAiMS BUTLER (Graduate XLWc.imli An Department), Instructor in Draw- ing and Design (X ' ewcomb College). 1608 Curoiidelet Street. JOHN PETER PEMBERTOX, In.structor in Drawing and Design (Xewcomb College). Absent on leave. FELIPE FER-XAXDEZ, . .. B., Instructor m Spanisli (Xewcomb College). 526 St. Peter Street. PIERRE JORDAKAHLE, B.Sc, M.D.. Instructor in French. 1432 isfltwade .ivenue. SIDXEV KOHN SIMON. A.B., xM.D.. Instructor in Clinical Medicine. 1208 Philip Street. CAROLINE FRANCES RICHARDSOX. A.M. Instructor in English. 2708 Coliseum Street. LUCY CHLTRCHILL RICHARDSOX. Instructor in Physical Education (Xewcomb Col- lege). 2904 St. Cha rles .-Ivenue. SUSAN KATHERIXE GILLEAX, A.M., Instructor in English (Newcomb College). 1625 Second Street. ' SAMUEL STANHOPE LAP.OUISSE, B.E., B.S., Instruct., r in Architectural Design. :02r .Soiiiiit Street. MOISE HERBERT GOLDSTEIX. B.E., l!.S.. M.S.. Instructor in Architectural Design. 1472 Slate Street. . LLISOX OWEX (Architecture. Mass. Inst.Tech. ), instructor in the History of Arclii- tecture. 1237 State Street. SIDNEY CRESPO, Instructor in Mecbanic Als. 1555 Prieiir Street. JAj 1ES MARSHALL ROBERT. B.E., Instructor in Drawing and E.xperimental Engin- eering. 735 Henrv Clay Avenue. L-AUREXCE RICHARD Dk BUYS, M.D.. L cturer and Instructor in Diseases of Children. 1728 State Street. WILLIAM HERBERT HARRIS, .-X.B.. M.I) . Instructor i 1 Bacteriology, and Clinical As- sistant in Clinical Medicine. 5256 Ma luzinc Street. HENRY FIARRtSOX STRAUSS, A.B.. Iistructor in Latin an l G.-eek. Tulane Campus. BERNARD WILLIAM NEVILLE BAGOT, P,.A., Instructor in Mathematics. 1732 Am- elia .Street. CHARLES XOEL CHAVIGXY. .M.D.. Instructor in Obstetrics, an 1 Chief of Clinic in Gynecology. 2539 Canal Street. CHARLES ALEXIS BOREY. M.D., Chief rf Clinic in Pediatrics. 727 Baronne Street. XIX.A. MARIE PREOT. . .B.. Instructor in French (Newcomb College). 1434 Seirnth Street. H. RRIET AMELIA BOYER. Instructor in Domestic Science (Xewcomb College). 3326 Prytania Street. LILLIAN SHELLY, Instructor in Domestic .Art (Newcomb College). 1138 Washingttni Avenue. LOTA LEE TROY, Instructor in Public Schools . rt Methods (Xewcomb College). 1307 Pleasant Street. ALICE WEDDELL, Instructor ii Piano (Newcomb College). 1536 St. Marv Street. EVELYX CATHCART REED. Instructor in Piano ( Xew ' comb College). 4423 Pitt Street. REXE SALOMOX " , Instructor in Violin and Theory (Newcomb College). 4 20 Howard Street. PAUL ANDRY. Instruct -r in .Architecture. Richmond Place. FRANCIS J. MacDOXXELL, Ins ' r-ctcr in Architecture. 465 Audubon Street. PIETRO GHIILOXI. Instructor in Clav Mo leling. 3710 Chestnut Street. ELEANOR WOODWARD. Instructor in Drawing and Pai t ' ng 7 21 Felicia Street PIERRE LFONCE THIBAUT. A.B., M.D.. Assistant i- Operative and Clinical Surgery and i ' l Surger of the Genito LTrinary Orra is and Rectum. 122 jV. Robertson Street JOSEPH DFXEGRE AIARTTX. AI.D.. Clinical Assistant in General Surgery. 1226 .fcf- ephine . ' Street. Officers of Instruction and Administration. SAMUEL CHARLES LANDAUER, M.D, Assistant in Clinical Microscopy and Bacteri- ology. 1618 Milan Street. CHARLES ARTHUR WALLBILLICH, M.D., Clinical Assistant in Orthopedics and Sur- gical Diseases of Children in the Post-Graduate Medical Department, and Junior Assistant Demonstrator of Practical Anatomy in the Under-Graduate Medical De- partment. 1021 Elysian Fields Avenue- PHILIP WILLIAM BOHNE, A.B., M.D., Clinical Assistant in Orthopedics and Surgical Diseases of Children. 819 St. Mary Street. EPHRAIM DENEUFBOURG FRIEDRICH3, M.D., Lecturer and Assistant in Clinical and Minor Surgery. 641 St. Charles Street. JOHN JOSEPH FRANKLIN POINTS, M.D., Junior Assistant Demonstrator of Prac- tical Anatomy. 1021 Elysian Fields Avenue. MICHEL THOMAS LANAUX, M.D., Clinical Assistant in Diseases of the Nervous System and in Clinical Therapeutics. 547 Esplanade Avenue. EDWARD MORTON HUMMEL, M.D., Clinical Assistant in Diseases of the Nervous System. 1328 Second Street. ' ■ WILLIAM HENRY SEEMANN, M.D., Assistant in Clinical Microscopy and Bacteriol- ogy and Lecturer in Tropical Medicine. 2468 Dauphine Street. ANDREW DOMINICK MOULEDOUS, M.D., Clinical Assistant in Obstetrics and Gyne- cology. 830 Foucher Street. PAUL AVERY McILHENNY, M.D., Clinical Assistant in Surgery and Orthopedics and Surgical Diseases of Children. 1201 Pr iauia Street. GEORGE KI ' G LOGAN, B.Sc, M.D., Clin ' cal Assistant in Orthopedics and Surgical Dis- eases of Children. 1 39 Philip Street. PETER BLAISE SALATICH, M.D., Instructor of Clinical Obstetrics and Chief of Clinic in Gynecology. 1928 Esplanade Avenue. EDWARD SPARHAWK HATCH, M.D., Clinical Assistant in Orthopedics and Surgical Diseases of Children. 5920 Coliseum Street. EDWARD LAURENCE LECKERT, M.D., C inical Assistant in Surgery. 1225 Maga- zine Street. EVERARD WILLIAM MAHLER, Jr., M.D., Assistant in Clinical Medicine. 2539 Napo- leon Avenue. ' JACOB BARNETT, M.D., Chief of Clinic in Gynecology. 717 Howard Avenue. CLARENCE PRENTICE MAY, M.D., Clinical Assistant in Diseases of Children. 2425 Coliseum Street. LEOXIDAS ROSSER LITTLETON, A.B., Teaching Fellow in Mathematics. Tulane Campus. WILLIAM DAVID PHILLIPS, B.Sc, M.Ph., M.D., Assistant in Operative Gynecol- ogy- 731 Carondelet Street. ROBERT CLYDE LYNCH, M.D., Clinical Assistant in Diseases of the Ear, Nose, and Throat. 1527 Carondelet Street. JOHN PHILIP LEAKE, Ph.D.. M.D., Clinical Instructor in Otology. Laryngology, and Rhinology. 1213 Marengo Street. JEROME EMANUEL LANDRY, M.D., Instructor in Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine, and Lecturer on Materia Medica. looi First Street. ALLAN ANTHONY KENNEDY. M.D., Clinical Assistant in Otology. Laryngology, and Rhinology. 1817 Berlin Street. WILLIAM THOMAS PATTON, Ph.C, M.D., Instructor in Physical Diagnosis. 2007 Palmer Avenue. CHRISTIAN GRENES COLE, M.D„ a?nical Assistant in Gynecology. Charity Hos- pital. JOHN GRAY GAGE, M.D., Assistant in Clinical Medicine. 7041 Freret Street. H. HAYS BULLARD, A.M., Instructor in Anatomy. Tulane Campus. WILLIAM SANFORD PERRY, A.B., Teaching Fellow in Physics. Tulane Campus. WALTER LESTER BERRY, A.B., Teaching Fellow in Latin. 642 Broadway. ALFRED HENRY SCHMIDT., A.B., Teaching Fellow in German. Tulane ' Campus. ELEANOR ELMIRE REAMES, A.M., Cadet Teacher (Newcomb College). 609 Philip .Street. , Officers of Instruction and Administration. RUBY LAWLER, A.M., Cadet Teacher (Newcomb College). 3152 Chartres Street. NATALIE HAMPTON BARTON, A.B., Cadet Teacher (Newcomb College). 1820 Ber- lin Street. FRANK FLOYD LINDSTAEDT,, Technical Assistant in Anatomy. Tulane Campus. ERNEST CHARLES SAMUEL, Student Demonstrator of Pathology. 1416 Peniston St. HERBERT WINDSOR WADE, Student Demonstrator of Pathology. 7016 Oak Street. ABNER HUGH COOK, Student Demonstrator of Histology. 143 ,?. Claiborne Avenue. JOSEPH ANATOLE HINCKS, Secretary and Treasurer of the Tulane Educational Fund. 1716 Esplanade Avenue. , RICHARD KEARNY BRUFF, Secretary of the University. 2103 Peters Avenue. LEONORA MARTHA CAGE, Secretary of Newcomb College. 3002 Camp Street. OSWALD CADOGAN BELFIELD, Registrar and Secretary to the Medical Faculty. 1551 Canal Street. FRANK HAY ' SPANG, Registrar of Newcomb College. 6317 Patton Street. HOWARD CURTIS SMITH, Registrar, Post-Graduate Medical Department. 1312 Canal Street. MINNIE MARIE BELL, Librarian in Charge of the Tulane University Library. 2042 Pry- tania Street. ESTHER FINLAY HARVEY, A.B., Librarian in Charge of the Newcomb College Li- brary. 1737 Jackson Avenue. JANE GREY ROGERS, Librarian in Charge of the Medical Department Library. 1724 Canal Street. HELEN WELLS DODD, Assistant Librarian Tulane University Library. 3219 Prytania Street. LAURA ALICE SPANG, Supervisor of Practice (Newcomb College). 6317 Patton Street. JOHN ANDREW BACON, Clerk and Curator of Buildings of the Medical Department. 129 N. Scott Street. EDWARD ALEXANDER GRAF, Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds. 121 1 Adams Street. DANIEL FRANK LAYMAN, Manager of Academic Dormitories. Tulane Campus. MARIA WILKINS SHIELDS, Lady in Charge of the Josephine Louise House (Newcomb College). 1231 Washington Avenue. ' MARGARET GREEN DAVIS, Lady in Charge of Newcomb House (Newcomb College). 1224 Fourth Street. ELIZABETH MORTON HUSBANDS, Lady in Charge of the Warren House (New- comb College). 1230 Sixth Street. VARINA JEFFERSON DAVIS, Lady in Charge of the Gables (Newcomb College). 1238 Fourth Street. LAWRENCE ANDRE WOGAN, Assistant in the Treasurer ' s office. 1709 Burgundy Street. TUDOR TUCKER HALL, Mechanician in the Physical Laboratory. 4524 S. Liberty Street. ' HERMAN FAIR HUSTEDT, Engineer. 633 S. Miro Street. DESIREE ROMAN, Clerk at Pottery (Newcomb College). 1452 Marais Street. ETHEL ALICE TAYLOR, Secretary to the Presjdent. 1131 Delachaise Street. LILIAN ALICE COLLENS, Stenographer, Post-Graduate Medical Department. iS43 Philip Street. KATHARINE COLLINS, Stenographer, Secretary ' s Office. 1228 St. Charles Avenue. ALBERT J. DICKERSON, Manager University Press. 6042 Magazine Street. JACOB MEYER, Potter (Newcomb College). 2709 Camp Street. MELISSA BROOKS, Stenographer, President ' s Office. 1241 Fourth Street. MARY ' ABBOTT, Organist (Newcomb College). 5T39 Exposition Boulevard. MRS. M. E. LACOMME. 3603 Carondelet Street. JOSEPH NORMAN HEDRICK, Engineer (Newcomb College). 815 Antomne Street. THEODORIC CECIL LYON, Manager Co-operative Book Store. Tulane Campus. 23 The Spanish Student in the North. Far in the South fair Hispanola Lies — my fond-lovecl native land — Where the chestnut ' s shade falls over A pillared manse b ' Ebro ' s strand. All. 1 wonder in ths Xortliland. Gazing wildly o ' er the main. On the winds, my songs I forth send, Bear them with my love to Spain ! Roses, there, are golden glowing; Orange blossoms, starlike, gleam ; Soft, the fragrant breezes blowing; bair is Luna ' s silver beam. At the harvest home today, I ' ve Played my fairest melodies. Round me dancing, mirth and gay life — O ' er my cheeks so pale, flow tears. Ah. 1 can no longer bear it — On, back to my native land ! Dig my grave, plant olives near it. Let nie sleep by Ebro ' s strand I 24 Tulane Alumni Association. Officers and Members of Executive Committee, 1910-1911. OFFICERS Warren B. Reed President John R. Conniff Vice-President John Riess Secretary Warren B. Reed Treasurer Miss Lydia E. Frotscher Historian EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Medical Department. Charles L. Eshleman, M.D.f J. F. Oechsner, M.D4 LflTC Department. Martin H. MANiON.t Henry G. McCall4 College of Arts and Sciences. I. I. Lemann, M.D.t John R. Conniff4 College of Technology. John RiESS.f Warren B. Reed4 Graduate Department. B. Palmer CALowELL.f Douglas S. Anderson4 Newcomb College. Miss Lydia E. Frotscher4 Miss Florence Dymond4 tTerm expires Uarch, 1911. Term ezpiies March, 1912. 26 27 DR. EDWIN BOONE CRAIGHEAD, A.M., LL.D., D.C.L., President of Tulane University of Louisiana. 28 DR. WALTER MILLER, AM., Dean of the Academic Colleges and Professor of Classical PniLOLf)Gv. fl S C n-ndl r:. Senior Class History. Friends and Fellozv Tnlaniaus: It is at once a sad and a happy time in our careers wlien we come to the full estate of Seniors — sad, because we must soon bid farewell to our Alma Mater, which has so well nourished us through our four years of academic life; happy, because we can go forth into the world and prove ourselves men, worthy of the training Tulane has given us. On this, the eve of our departure, we do not wish to praise our achieve- ments, but simply en passant, to leave with you a few pleasant reminiscences. Passing over the juvenile period of our Freshman days which we began under difficulties, our class, though small, began early to take an active interest in college activities. In our Sophomore year we furnished two stars to the ' Varsity foot-ball team and stars to the other teams as well. In literary affairs our worth was shown by the fact that two of our men were chosen to repre- sent the Glend y-Burke in the intersociety debate. We have since furnished men for the Forum team, and the leading officers for both societies. 1911 men are respectively President of the Cercle Frangais, editor-in-chief of the Tulane Weekly and editor of the Jambalaya, while two from the class have this year made the ' Varsity debating team. Finally, in athletics, we have a manager of the basket-ball team, manager of the track team, and secretary of the T. A. A. To promote a broader college spirit we have this year inaugurated a move- ment which we hope will be continued — that is, the reunion of all the Seniors of all the departments. In conclusion, we realize that the glory of our college should be the goal of our activities, and we trust that, striving as we have to spread a spirit of good will and a feeling of fellowship among our fellow-students, we have succeeded in promoting that broader college spirit that shall redound to the greater glory of Tulane. 31 TuRCK, Charles J.; IN; KJ0; Academic- Law; President Student Body (4); Class President (; , 4) ; Speaker Glend Rurke (4}; Olendy-Burke Debating Team (i, 2, 3); Class Debating Team (1,2); Al errate ' Varsity Debating Team (3) ; ' Varsity Debating Team (4); Managing Editor Tillage Weekly (3); Editor-in-Chief Tulaiie Weekly (4); Sub-Editor Jambai aya (2, 3)-, Tulane Society of Economics (4 " ; Tulane Night Committee (3); Dramatic Clul) (4); Tulane Forensic Club ( , 4); Ttilme C)ratorica) and Debating Council (4)- T. A. A Huff, Horace L.; KJ(P ; Classical; ' Varsity Basket- Ball Team (i, 2, 3, 4); ' Varsity Foot-Ball Team (3 4); Manager ' Varsity Bas- ket-Ball T»am (4); ' Cliffs Foot-Ball Team (1,2,3,4). Captain Class Foot-Ball Team (3); Tug of War (i ' 2)- Class Track Team (i, 2) ' Dormitory Tennis Club (■ ; 2, 3, 4). President Dormi- tory Tennis Club (3, 4); Trustee T. A. A. (4) ; Sec- retary T. A. A. (4); Deut- scher Verein (3); Foriini (2, 3); Glendy-Burke (4); Mississippi Club (3, 4); Spanish Circle (4); Student Body Editor Tulane Week- ly (3, 4); Dramatic Club (4). RAinxdViTZ, Hyman; EHP; Civil Engineering; 51st Lmce Knights of the Square Table (3, 4); Vice- President Tennessee River Club (3). Ferrer, Ai ' .ei.arud Sai,- VADOr; liH II Senior Tennis Team. Le Gardeur, R. J., Jr.; Classical; Class Debating Team (i); Forum (i, 2, 3, 4) ; ,Secretary Forum (3,4); Glee Club (2, 3); President French Circle (3); Presi- dent Tulane-N e w c o m b French Circle (4) ; T. A. A. Gladden, Addle yH., Jr. ; Literary; French Circle (2) ; Deutscher Verein (3); Dor- mitory Tennis Club (i, 2)- Glendy-Burke (i, 2). Werlein, Ewing; ATQ Academic-Law; University of Texas (i); Vanderbilt (2); Glendy-Burke (3, 4); Elected Permanent Critic of Glendy-Burke (4) ; Dra- matic Club (4); Glendy- Burke — Law Debate. Fisher, Robert B.; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Tug of War (i, 2) ; Class Foot-Ball Team (3); Forum ( , 3); Woodpeckers ' Club (3, 4); Student Member Louisiana Engineering Society (4). Miller, Maurice Walter; Mechanical and Electrical I.i.- gineering; T. A. A. ( 1,2.3 )■ La Salle, Rene C; Chemical and Sugar Engineer- ing; Glendy-Burke (i); Tug of War (i); Vice-President French Circle (2). Voss, Albert L. ; Classical; Class Historian (i); Forum (2, 3, 4); Chapel Choir (i, 2); Tulanian (2): Deut- scher Verein (3); Glee Club (3); Manager Glee Club (4); French Circle (4). Eberle, Frank Gordon; EHP; Civil Engineering; Tug of War (i, 2); Secretary Ten- nessee River Club (3); 23d Lance Knights of the Square Table; Woodpeckers ' Club (3, 4); Tulane Concrete Clnb (4). Andino, Augustin M.; Chemical and Sugar Engineer- ing; Tug of War (i, 2) ; French Circle (2); Vice-President Spanish Circle (2); Glendy- Burke (4). Beranger, Joseph P.; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Class Foot-Ball Team (i, 2, 3); Tulane ' s Sec- ond Foot-Ball Team (4) ; Tug of War (i, 2): Glendy-Burke (i); T. A. A. ; Woodpeckers ' Club (3, 4) ; Student Member Louisiana Engineering Society (4). Clement, Nemours H.; Literary ;Tuiane Debating and Oratorical Council (i, 2); Sec- retary Forum (i, 2); President Forum (2); Forum Debating Team ( 2 ) ; Editor Tulane 1 1 -cekly ( I ) ; T. A. A. ; Secretary Publication Committee (2). Feitel, Arthur H.; Architecture ; Forum ( 4 ) ; ' Cross-Country Club (2) ; Class Foot-Ball Team ( 3 ) ; Sub- Editor Jambalaya (2) ; T. A. A. Coleman, Hunter E.,-4rj; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Junior German Club (2, 3); Tulane German Club (3); Manager Class Foot- Ball Team (3); Student Mem- ber Louisiana Engineering So- ciety (4); Plaisance, Stanley F. ; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. BuRBANK, Edward W. ; Jlechancial and Electrical En- gineering; Tug of War (i, 2); Class Foot-Ball Team (i, 2, 3); T. A. A.; Woodpeckers ' Club (3,4) . ' Engineering Tennis Club (4); Sub-Editor Jamba- LAYA (4) ; Student Member of Louisiana Engineering Society O ' Keefe, John; KJ0; Scientific; Tug of War (i, 2); Class Foot-Ball Team (2, 3); Glendy-Burke (i, 2, 3); Class Editor Tulatie Weekly (1, 2, 3, 4) ; T. A. A. ; Secretary-Treas- urer of Class (3) ; French Circle (3); Vice-President Chemical Society(4) ;Junior Prom. Com- mittee (3); Senior Luncheon Committee (4). Brown, Percy E. ; Literary Class Track Team (1, 2); Forum (i, 2, 3, 4); Vice-President Forum (4) ; French Circle (3, 4) ; Dramatic Club (4); ' Varsity Track Team (2) ; Secretary-Treasurer Dor- mitory Tennis Club (3,4); Class Historian (4). Eevine, Samuel; ZBT; Kd0 Academic-Law; Secre- tary Glendy-Burke (3); Treas- urer Glendy-Burke (i, 2); Editor Tulane Weekly (i, 2); Assistant Managing Editor Tulane Weekly (3) ; Managing Editor Tulane Weekly (4) ; Class Historian (3) ; Vice-Pres- ident Class (4); ' Varsity De- bating Team (4); Editor-in- Chief Jambalaya (4); Secre- tary Deutscher Verein (3); Class Debating Team ( 2 ) ; Class Foot-Ball Team (3); French Circle (3) ; Tulane Dra- matic Club (4) ; Forensic Club (4); Glendy-Burke Represent- ative to Oratorical Council (4) ; Glendy-Burke Representative in Oratorical Contest (1 ). Peterman, Frank H. ; IX; EIIP; Civil Engineering; Class Foot-Ball Team (3) ; Glee Club (3); Junior Cotillion; Senior German Club; Junior Prom. Committee (3). Wolbrette, Henri; ZBT; Literary ; Class DebatingTeam (1); Forum (i); Tug of War (i, 2); Glee Club (2, 3); Presi- dent Glee Club (4); Sub-Ed- itor J.-iMBALAYA (i); Chapel Choir (2, 3); Class Foot-Ball Team (3); Tulane Dramatic Club (4); French Circle (4); Senior Luncheon Committee (4); Assistant Business Man- ager Jambalaya (4). Wood, Burris D.; K A; KJ0] Civil Engineering; ' Varsity Foot-Ball Team (3, 4) ; T. A. A. ; Trustee T. A. A. (4); Tulane German Club; Junior Cotillion Club; Class Foot-Ball Team (i, 2). Weil, mo S.; ZBT; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; T. A. A. ; Vice- President Class (3); Engineer- ing Tennis Club (4) ; Student Member Louisiana Engineer- ing Society ( 4 ) ; Manager Senior Tennis Team (4). Wilson, Maybin H.; IX; EIIP; Civil Engineering; Junior Cotillion Club; Junior Club ; President Tennessee River Club (3); 43d Lance Knights of the Square Table; Glendy-Burke (i, 2); Tulane Concrete Club (4); T. A. A. 34 ,acAsmc lA-U U r 35 History of the Junior Class. The Class of 1912 has no reached the third great chapter in its historw | Vle have reached that point in our lives at which we are content to sit back with dignity and view the now seemingly frivolous deeds of our phenomenal childhood. Is it necessary to record here the long list of great things that 1912 has done in its three years of life at the University? Does not the mere mention of its name recall to the mind of every Tulane student a long line of marvelous achievements? However, for the benefit of a few (if such a few exist), it now becomes my duty to sketch briefly on these pages as many of our great doings as our even greater modesty will permit. The fall of 1908 found us, a number of timid " Prep ' " graduates, knocking at the great portals of life. The doors were soon thrown open by the wel- coming Sophomores and we were ushered in with much ceremony. The Sophs seemed to strain every muscle to maintain the high standard of hos- pitalit -, so well known in the South. But their supremacy lasted scarcely twelve hours. The pendulum swung back, sweeping all before it, and within a week it was generally admitted that 1912 was one of the greatest classes that ever came to Tulane. Not only did we conquer the Sophs, but we also turned our attention to university activities and the winning of the respect and love of our " Profs., " both of which we did with equal success. (?) The next year found us still in the first ranks. Our members could be found near the top in all branches of college activities — athletic, literary and " grind. " ' Subduing the Freshmen was a matter which took but little of our time. Should vou speak to a 1913 man, he would doubtless point to the tank, but he would not mention the " First Day Fight " " The Wrestling Matches, " " The Tug of War, " " " The Picture " (which they had taken twice), " The Debate, " and manv other things. During this year we gained even more love from our " Profs. " and more success from their point of view. in this year we need only say " look " and you may see. As Juniors we ha e passed out of that stage of childish fighting and have now turned our attentions to endeavors more befitting our dignity. Did I say that we have passed out of the stage of fighting? True, we have finished all childish fighting, but as long as there is anything to fight for 1912 will fight! Histo)-iaii. 36 37 Junior Statistics. Wallace O. Westfeldt President. J. William Butts Vice-President. Louis J. Fortier Secretary and Treasurer. Edmund B. Glenny Historian. COLORS. Orange and Black. CLASS YELL. Hick hack ! Ki-yi ! Rick rack ! Reive ! Junior ! Junior ! 1912 ! Aiken, Ralph P.; -T.I; Scientific; Glendy-Burke (i, 2, 3); Junior Cotillion Club. Andino, Augustin M. dE; Scientific. Barker, Arthur H.; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Glee Club (3). Barker, Edward C. ; Civil Engineering. Beni, Charles W.; IAE; Delinquent Class Member. BrasELMAn, Shirley C; (PKE; Civil Engineering; Tug of War (2). Brener, Israel; Literary; Forum (i, 2, 3); Spanish Circle (2,3); Secretary- Treasurer Spanish Circle (2) ; President Spanish Circle (3) ; French Circle (3) ; Banjo, Mandolin and Guitar Club. Butts, J. William; HKA; Scientific; Tug of War (i, 2); Class Foot-Ball Team, (i, 2); Class Vice-President (3). Callan, John; JKE; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Junior Cotillion Club; Senior German Club; T. A. A.; Daffydil Club. Chaffe, D. B. H., Jr.; ATQ; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; T. A. A.; Daffydil Club; Vice-President (i); Assistant Manager Foot-Ball Team (2); Glendy-Burke; Class President (i, 2); Junior Cotillion Club; Senior German Club; Managing Editor Class Edition Tulane Weekly (2); Class Foot-Ball Team (3); Reporter Class Edition Tulane Weekly (2). Chase, Ernest L.; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; ' Varsity Track Team (2, 3). DauberT, Watson S.; Chemical and Sugar Engineering; Forum (i). DoswELL, Menard, Jr.; KI KA0; Classical; ' Varsity Track Team (2, 3); Class Track Team (2, 3); Manager Class Track Team (3); Glee Club (i, 2, 3); Glendy-Burke (2, 3); French Circle (3); Wigs (3); Class Editor Jamba- LAYA (3). Elliot, Francis B.; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; T. A. A. Evans, Seth; Delinquent Class Member. 38 Fehrenkamp, F. F. ; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. FiNLEY, Edward D. ; ATQ ; Delinquent Class Member. FoRTiER, Louis J.; (PJ6; Junior German Club; Tulane German Club; Class Historian (2) ; Class Editor Jambalaya (2) ; Spanish Circle (2) ; Class Secre- tary and Treasurer (3); Manager Class Tennis Team (3). FoRTSAN, J. H.; UK A; Literary. Gi,ADDEN, Adley H., Jr.; Delinquent Class Member. Gernon, Robert; Civil Engineering. GiACOMiNO, Joseph R. ; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; T. A. A. (1,2,3); Class Foot-Ball Team (2) ; Tug of War (2) ; Class Secretary and Treasurer (3); DaffydilClub (3). GlEnny, Edmund B.; IX; Literary; Class Historian (3); Class Debating Team (2); Assistant Managing Editor Tulane Weekly (3); Glendy-Burke (i, 2, 3); Wigs (3); Tulane Fencing Club (3); Junior Cotillion Club; Senior German Club (3). HebErT, Aynaud B ; Scientific; French Circle (2). HelIvER, James G.; KJ§; Classical; Class Debating Team (i); Forum (i, 2, 3); Secretary Forum (i, 2); President Forum (2, 3); Alternate Glendy-Burke Forum Debate (1,2); Secretary Tulane Oratorical and Debating Council (3); Class Editor Tulane Weekly (2); Managing PMitor Tulane Weekly (3); Class Vice-President (2); Alternate ' Varsity Debating Team (3); Class Editor Jambalaya (2). Henrioues, Cecil N.; Delinquent Class Member. Hopkins, James W., Delinquent Class Member. Jacob, Charles L. ; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Class Vice-Presi- dent (3); Student. Kern AN, Fergus W.; lAE; Delinquent Class Member. KoBAYASHi, Yataro; Chemical and Sugar Engineering. LaplEaur, Louis V. ; Civil Engineer. La Salle, Rene C; Delinquent Class Member. LegEndre, FolwEll; ATQ; Delinquent Class Member. LEmoinE, Henry E.; irj; Civil Engineering; Glendy-Burke (2); Spanish Circle (2) ; Junior German Club ; Senior German Club ; President Junior German Club (i, 2); Captain Tug of War (i); Class Foot-Ball Team (i); Vice-President Class (2); Manager Class Foot-Ball Team (2); Business Manager Jambalaya (2); Assistant Manager ' Varsity Foot-Ball Team 1910. Lorio, Jules A.; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Montgomery, Henry D.; KI. Morrill, Jeremiah T. ; Delinquent Class Member. NoLTE, A. Walker; IX.; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Junior Co- tillion Club; Senior German Club. Peter, Harry M.; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Phillips, Lewis; ZBT; KJ0; Civil Engineering; T. A. A.; ' Varsity Track Team (i, 2); Captain and Manager Class Track Team (2). REid, Howard C. ; Delinquent Class Member. 39 Rice, John A., Jr.; lAE; Delinquent Class Member. ScHROEDER, Nolan C; 2N; Delinquent Class Jleraber. Smith, T. Baker; IN. Vaerin, Nugent B.; -TA; Literarv; Junior Cotillion Club; President Junior Co- tillion Club (2); Class Foot-Ball Team (i, 2); Captain Class Foot-Ball Team (2); Class Historian (i); Tug of War (i, 2); Senior German Club (3); Glendy- Burke (3). Waterman, Julian; ZBT; KA(I : Dormitory Tennis Club (i, 2); Forum (i, 2, 3); President Forum (3); Editor Jambalaya (2); President Dramatic Club (3); Secretary Tulane Debating Council (3); Tulane Society of Economics (3). WesTFELdt, Wallace B.; IX; Scientific; Class President (3); Tug of War (i, 2); Junior Cotillion Club ; Class Foot-Ball Team (i, 2); Class Track Team (2, 3); Glendv-Burke (i, 2); Class Editor Jambal- ya (i). Williams, Clarence J.; Delinquent Class Member. Wilson, J. Norman; IIKA; Chemical and Sugar Engineering; Glendy-Burke (i); T. A. A.; Class Editor Jambalaya (3); Class Secretary and Treasurer (i, 2); Spanish Circle (2); Chemical Society. Winn, I. E.; IAE Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Junior German Club. 40 41 History of the Class of 1913. 3ince the entrance of the Class of the " Unluck}- Digits " manj important events have transpired which would be impossible to enumerate in the allotted space. Of the unparalleled and majestic accomplishments which have so far shaped the destiny of the class we will give only a brief outline. pluck and perseverance are the two most noteworthy characteristics of our class. These traits alone explain why our college life thus far has been one continuous ovation. How upon our entrance His Excellenc) " , the President, complimented us upon being the most handsome class that had ever entered, and how we soon won the esteem of our Professors, are only incidents. Were not the entrance re- quirements raised on account of our admirable ability to cope with them? Of our athletic feats it suffices to say that we produced a foot-ball team which easily defeated the Sophomores, and a champion base-ball team. Our memorable victory on the night of the tank fight will remain as a red (and black) letter day in life ' s calendar of every loyal Sophomore. Moreover, we have been models of conduct for our embryonic brethren. We have taught them not to be vain, but to realize that the Sophomore year is the most important period in their evolutionary development. Of our scholastic attainments we modestly refrain from speaking, for they are, as Livy sa3 ' s, " quae cdisscrtando niinore vera faciam. " It suffices to say that we were represented last year in both inter-society contests and this year have a place on the ' varsity debating team. Realizing that the duties and responsibilities of our college will soon fall to our lot, we are already taking a most active part in all branches of student life. While we have developed to a degree class spirit and enthusiasm, we have endeavored to suppress these petty interests with a broader University spirit. Endeavoring as we have to give you a fair and unprejudiced outline of the history of our class, we do not wish to extol our virtues nor to laud our gains, but we recommend you to our future. So, looking back upon our past, we hope to make it a stepping-stone for a more glorious future, and we only hope that it will be as bright as our am- bition has led us to believe that it will be. Historian. 43 Academic Sophomore Class Roll. OFFICERS. First Term. Second Term. J. BuRRUs MuNN President William J. Guste Robert Ingram Vice-President William Caskey Robert Sharp Secretary and Treasurer Lansing Beach Wiluam Caskey Historian William Caskey Baker, Walter; Literary; Forum (i, 2). Beach, Lansing D.; ATQ; Literary; Glendy-Burke (i, 2); Wigs; Vice-President Junior Cotillion Club (1, 2); Tug of War (2); Vice-President Class (i). Beene, Robert F.; Literary; Forum (i, 2). Belden, Webster R.; -A ' ; Scientific. BerangER, E. J.; Scientific; Glendy-Burke (i, 2); French Circle (i, 2); Wigs. Berger, C. a.; Mechanical Engineer; French Circle (i, 2). BosTiCK, J. W. ; UK A; Mechanical Engineering. BrES, E. W.; AKE; Mechanical Engineering; Junior Cotillion Club (i, 2). Cabral, Peter C; Literary; Glendy-Burke (i, 2); French Circle (i, 2); Wigs. Caskey, William M.; Literary; Forum (i, 2); French Circle (i, 2); Wigs; Class Historian (2). Coats, William T. ; FIKA, Mechanical Engineering; Class Foot-Ball Team (2). COMMAGERE, J. A., Jr.; Civil Engineering; Captain Tug of War (2); Captain Class Foot-Ball Team (2). DelbERT, a. H.; Mechanical Engineering; Spanish Circle (i, 2); Tug of War (2); Class Foot-Ball Team (2); Banjo, Mandolin and Guitar Club. Green, T.; Chemical Engineering; Glendv-Burke (i, 2); French Circle (,1,2); Chemistry Society. GuSTE, William J.; Literary; Alternate ' Varsity Debating Team; French Circle; Glendy-Burke (i, 2); Class Historian (i); Secretary Wigs; President Class. Hogg, W. T.; Civil Engineering; Tug of War 12); Glendy-Burke (i, 2). Hopkins, C. H.; I ' N; Mechanical Engineering. 44 HoRNOT, E. H,; Civil Engineering. HoTARD, R. F.; Literary. Ingram, R. T.; Bdll; Mechanical Engineering; Vice-President Class (2); Man- ager Class Foot-Ball Team (2). Jones, Earz E.; BdU; Mechanical Engineering; Manager Basket-Bail Team fi); Vice-President Class (i). Jones, R. E.; 0KI; Architecture; Foot-Ball Team (i). ■ King, L. W.; Civil Engineering; Tug of War (i, 2); Foot-Ball Team (2). Lea, J. B.; Chemical Engineering; Tug of War (i). LiEBERMUTH, Clark D.; Chemical Engineering; Tug of War (i, 2); Class Foot- Ball Team (r, 2); Chemical Society; Glendy-Burke (i, 2); Deutscher Verein (I, 2). Levy, Golden L.; Classical; Glendy-Burke (i, 2); Wigs; French Circle (2). Levy, Neville; ZBT; Mechanical Engineering; Tug of War (i, 2); Class Foot- Ball Team (i). LiscHKOFF, Leon N.; ZBT; Classical; Wigs; Glendy-Burke (i, 2); Deutscher Verein ( i , 2). AIayer, Carol S.; Literary; Glendy-Burke (i, 2); Wigs; Secretary Banjo, Man- dolin and Guitar Club. Meyer, Leopold L.; ZBT Literary; Forum (i, 2); Treasurer Forum (2); Class Debating Team (1); Sub-Editor Jambalaya (2); Glee Club (i, 2); Deutscher ■ Verein ( i , 2 ) ; Wigs. Moses, Walter L.; Mechanical Engineering. MoTTRAM, A.; Mechanical Engineering; Class Foot-Ball Team fi, 2); Tug of War (i, 2); French Circle (i, 2). MuLLER, J. F., Jr.; Mechanical Engineering; Tug of War (i, 2); Class Foot-Ball Team (2). Munn, J. Burrus; IAE; Literary; Glendy-Burke (i, 2); ' Varsity Basket-Bali Team (i); Captain Basket-Ball Team (i); Basket-Ball Team (i); Class De- bating Team (1); President Class (i, 2); Class Foot-Ball Team (2); Captain Tennis Team (2); Class Editor Tulane Weekly (2). Netter, Gerald A.; Literary; Glendy-Burke (i, 2); French Circle (i, 2); Sub- Editor Tulane Weekly (2); Stage Manager for Wigs (2). PerriER, J. L.; Architecture; Tug of War (i, 2); French Circle (i, 2). PiAD, J. J.; Civil Engineering. REineckE, J. A., Jr.; vScientific; Jambalaya and Tulane Weekly Representative (i); Glendy-Burke (i, 2); French Circle (i, 2). Rosenthal, Jonas W.; vScientific; Glendy-Burke (i, 2); French Circle (i, 2). Rosenthal, Maurice S.; vScientific; Crlendv-Burke (i). Rosenthal, Sol.; ZBT; Architecture. Sanchez, J. B.; Chemical Engineering. 45 Sharp, R. H.; IX; Civil Engineering; Secretary and Treasurer Class (i); Man- ager Foot-Ball Team (i); Junior Cotillion Club (i, 2). Swardon; KI; Mechanical Engineering. SteCHlER, W. ; Civil Engineering; Deutscher Verein. Steele, George; ATA; Mechanical Engineering; Tug of War (i, 2). Van, G. Seymour; Architecture; Glee Club (i). VioscA, P. P., Jr.; vScientific. 46 ;irt wrl6ll6r- TyLADG FRQ somen 47 Freshman Class History. " The Class of 1914 matriculates at Tulane University ! The old students are awe-stricken ' . The Faculty is astounded ! The President of the United States congratulates Tulane upon the acquisition of such a Freshman class ! " Such are examples of the blazing headlines which were seen in papers and per- iodicals all over the world on September 29th, 1910. Yes, we are compelled to admit it; they meant us. Our career as a class has begun most auspiciously, and our fame has been spread to the remotest corners of the earth. But there are a few who have not heard of our achieve- ments, and it is for the benefit of that uneducated and inattentive minority that we publish this history. In the first test of strength between the Freshmen and Sophomores, on registration day, we literally mowed down our opponents, tied them with a long rope in single file, and were about to cart them away for display at New- comb, and other localities. At this juncture the President of the University appeared and begged that we spare the trembling Sophomores. Why consider the Freshman-Sophomore foot-ball game? Why mention the score? ' Twould but bring greater sorrow into Sophomore hearts, ' twould but bow their heads deeper with shame I Freshmen 44— Sophs. 5. Of course it is well known that we permitted the other side to win the tug-of-war. This was because we desired to encourage them a little, so that they would at least enter into the " tank fight. " and other events. Since this is a history, we should not foretell the result of the " tank fight " and other future contests. But the spiritualists and mediums of our class are in con- stant communication with the " great beyond, " and their " controls " assure them of Freshman victory. During the past foot-ball season, our class was well represented on the ' Varsity, these Freshmen in fact were the mainstays of the team, and with the advent our class foot-ball prospects have brightened considerably. We have, besides these gridiron heroes, noted track men, famous base-ball players and excellent basket-bailers, to say nothing of tennis champions, and other varieties of athletes. So it is easily seen that we are " it " in all sports (and are sports!) ; but we must prove that our intellectual ability does not fall far short of our physical prowess. On the average our class work has been excellent and very few " flunks " are heard of. Examinations should never be made the subject of jests; there is no telling what an ofTended exam, will do to a budding humor- ist. But it is inspiring to see the Freshmen juggling " logs of a thousand feet, " discovering new " elements, " and exploring the " wilds of Cicero " in search of the " main verb, " while preparing for the examinations. It will be said that such a versatile class should not be lacking in musi- cians, nor is it. The Freshmen can claim to be the prime movers in the estab- lishing of the Mandolin, Banjo and Guitar Club, which promises to be the pride and boast of Tulane. Moreover several of the song birds of 1914 have placed their mellifluous tones at the disposal of the " Glee Club. " We have established an unprecendented record by winning all of our con- tests (save one). We have displayed large quantities of that much discussed and demanded form of hysteria, " college spirit. " But it is our chief pride that we have suc- ceeded, at last, in making the term " Freshman " not synonymous with untu- tored and verdant •outh, but s non-ymcus with men of brain and muscle ! Historian. 48 49 Freshman Class Roll. OFFICERS. Edwin Boone Craighead, Jr President. Stanley S. Morris Vice-President. Sumter D. Marks, Jr Secretary and Treasurer. Herman S. Barnett Historian. Allis, Richard C. ; K2 ' ; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Arnold, William H. ; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Barnett, Herman S. ; Literary; Class Historian; Glendy-Burke; Mandolin, Banjo and Guitar Club; The Wigs. Benoist, Edwin E.; 0Jd; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Junior Ger- man Club; Glendy-Burke. Bergman, Harold A.; Architecture. Bernoudy, Louis D.; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Blum, Edwin H.; Zi J; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Booth, George W., Jr.; IN; Classical; Class Editor Jambalaya; The Wigs; Glendy-Burke. Boyd, William A.; Literary. Brookshire, Charles H.; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Fencing Club. Buckingham, Mark; Classical. Burns, James M.; Literary; Glendj -Burke ; The Wigs. CallEnder, Alvin A.; [Architecture; Forum; The [Wigs; Tulane Architecture Society. Carter, Charles M.; .88 U; Chemical and Sugar Engineering; Tug of War. Clark, Beverly E.; Scientific; Tug of War; Class Foot-Ball Team; Forum. Conway, Eustace; IAE; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; ' Varsity Foot- Ball Team. Cope, Robinson D. ; KA; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Spanish Circle. Craighead, Edwin B., Jr.; KA; Scientific; President Freshman Class; ' Varsity Foot-Ball Team; ' Varsity Basket-Bali Team; Class Foot-Ball Team. Cushman, Hampton P.; Scientific; Forum; Class Foot-Ball Team. Devlin, John J.; JKE; Architecture. d ' HemEcourt, G. a.; Mechanical [and Electrical Engineering; Tug [of War; ' Varsity Track Team; Class Foot-Ball Team. DoziER, C. B.; 0KI; Scientific. DucouRNAN, J. A.; IN; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; ' Varsity Foot- Ball Squad; Freshman Foot-Ball Team; Captain Class Field Hockey Team; Fencing Club. 50 Elliot, J. ManuSl; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Finn, F. J.; Mehncaical and Electrical Engineering. Fisher, Edwin J. ; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. GannchEau, James; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Garret, David I.; KI; Literary; The Wigs; Fencing Club. Griscom, M. v.; ATQ; Special Engineering; Junior Cotillion Club. " Heller, Isaac S.; Literarv; Forum; The Wigs; Mandolin, Banjo and Guitar Club. . r, • Hobart, Lowell F., Jr.; Chemical and Sugar Engineermg; Mandolni, Ban]o and Guitar Club. Hodges, Henry; Scientific. Hotard, Norman A. ; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Johnson, David Allen; Literary. JUDLiN, Walter D.; Chemical and Sugar Engineering; Tug of War. Kahao, Martin J., Jr.; Literary. Kahn, Charles N.; ZBT; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Kane, Herbert W.; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Second Foot-Ball Team; Class Foot-Ball Team. Kevlin, Henry R.; Special; ' Varsity Foot-Ball Team. Koch, WilhElm E.; JKE; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Class Foot- Ball Team; Junior Cotillion Club. LehdE, Pendleton; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Tug of War. LE Jeune, Arthur A.; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. LEmlE, Selim B.; Literary; French Circle. Levy, Oscar L; Scientific. Levy, Walter E.; ZBT; Scientific. Lewis, John B.; AKE; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. McCla ' ne, Jessie L.; JTA; Classical; Glendy-Burke; Glee Club. McCoRMicK, R. ymond; IAE; Civil Engineering. MansEll, ErrETT; Architecture. Marks, Sumter D., Jr.; 56 77; Classical; Tug of War; ' Varsity Foot-Ball Squad; Class Foot-Ball Team; Secretary and Treasurer Class; Glendy-Burke; The Wigs; Fencing Club; President ' MandoHn, Banjo and Guitar Club; Class Editor Tulane Weekly. MerEaux, J. C; Classical. MONTERO, Carlos O.; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; ' Varsity Foot- Ball Team. Montgomery, Wallace; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Morris, Stanley; AKE; Mechanical and Electrical Engingering; Vice-President Class; ' Varsity Track Team; Captain Class Track Team; Manager Class Foot- Ball Team; Vice-President MandoUn, Banjo and Guitar Club; President Fencing Club; Spanish Club; Junior Cotillion Club. MoTTram, F. L.; Chemical and Sugar Engineering; Tug of War; Class Foot-Ball Team. Nathan, Herbert P.; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Glendy-Burke; Glee Club. Parhaus, F. D.; Scientific; Glendy-Burke; French Circle. PoGOLOTTi, Frank; Chemical and Sugar Engineering. Ramirez, Albert; Chemical and Sugar Engineering; Tug of War; Class Foot- Ball Team. Reed, Alan C; KA; Architecture Special; Tulane Architecture Society. Reynaldos, Miguel A.; Chemical and Sugar Engineering; ' Varsity Foot-Ball Team. RiEDER, Philip; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; ' Varsity Track Team; Spanish Circle. 51 Rose, Ernest A.; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Forum. Rupp, Charles E. L. L. ; Scientific. SarrE, Alphonse J.; Chemical Engineering. Saunders, Robert B.; JKE; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Spanish Circle. ScATORi, Stephen; Literary; Glendy-Burke; French Circle. ScHNiTz, Arthur J.; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. ScHWARZ, Zach. B.; Scientific; Mandolin, Banjo and Guitar Club. Shaw, Frank R.; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Sinclair, Alfred C. ; Chemical Engineering. SoNGY, Claude G. ; Chemical Engineering. Southwell, Owen J.; Architecture; The Wigs. Sprague, Frank E., Jr. ; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Tug of War. Stewart, Charles S. ; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Stubbs, F. Spencer; Scientific; Glendy-Burke. Taylor, Arthur W. ; ATQ; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Spanish Circle; Junior Cotillion Club; Fencing Club; Mandolin, Banjo and Guitar Club. Terry, William K.; JKE; Scientific; Captain Tug of War Team. Van Horn, M. Dreux; Literary; Glendy-Burke; French Circle. Vasquez, C. R. ; Special; ' Varsity Basket-Bali Team; Freshman Foot-Ball Team. ViDAUD, Peter E.; Chemical and Sugar Engineering. Voss, Reynold C; Scientific; Glee Club. Watson, Roy M. ; ATQ; Literary. WERLEin, Philip P.; ATQ; Classical; Tug of War; Glendy-Burke; Glee Club; The Wigs. W iEGAND, Van A.; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Weil, Harris L.; ZBT; Scientific; ' Varsity Basket-Ball Team. Weinmann, R. J.; Scientific; Glendy-Burke; The Wigs; Fencing Club. Wolf, Irwin J.; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Tug of War. Woodward, William Giesen; L4E; Architecture; ' Varsity Foot-Ball Team; Tug of War; Captain Class Foot-Ball Team; Junior Cotillion Club; Class Track Team. Wright, George W.; JKE; Scientific. Zapp, Dr.; Teachers ' College; Glendy-Burke. Beloved, let me look into your eyes ! Let me believe that truth is written there — A page inspired, a sacred poem, where A world of Beauty and Revelation lies. Oh, I vouchsafe to you my manhood ' s prize. My life ' s Ideal ( ' tis safe with you) and dare All things for your sweet sake, since toil and care For you grow sweet, and sorrow from thee flies. Thou dwellest far above me as the stars — Unreachable fore ' er as poet ' s fame. Thine eyes smile on me like the stars above ! My laurels I can only wreathe around thy name, So thou canst immortal be as poet ' s song. And e ' er, sweet eyes, among the stars shine on. S2 53 Newcomb Song. Air— " Die Wacht am Rhein. " Where stars arise in Southern skies And loyal love in laughter lies, O Newcomb fair, we bring to thee Our hearts ' allegiance, bold and free; We bring to thee, whoe ' er shall be, The star of our ascendency. Newcomb, our Alma Mater, stand we nigh ! Newcomb, thy daughters lift thy flag on high! Where deep and slow the currents flow Past silent fields and city glow, We vow our loyal hearts to thee! O Newcomb, ilother, thine are we; From sea to sea shall never be Thy equal in our loyalty. Newcomb, our Alma Mater, stand we nigh! Newcomb, thy daughters lift thy flag on high! Where flames the fray, or fades the day. By open trail or darkling way. We stand thy sword and shield to be, O Newcomb, [Mother, great and free. No dawn shall see our army flee, No foe shall shake our trust in thee. Newcomb, our Alma Mater, stand we nigh ! Newcomb, thy daughters lift thy flag on high ! FANiXie H. Lea, ' 04. 54 55 History of the Class of 1911. " Yea, " heavily sighed the Alma Mater, as she turned her tearful eyes toward Heaven, " they are gone. Tomorrow must I unfold my arms to em- brace the new generations, but my heart is sore, my life a meaningless void — Alas! pity my suffering and return to me the dearest and best of my progeny, for indeed without them I cannot exist. " But even as she spoke a shimmering green and white cloud floated _above the horizon, and a figure within beamed down upon her. " Grieve not, beloved one, " it said, " our spirit abides with thee. Have we not endowed you with permanent institutions and placed all preceding ones on a firm basis? Will not the Freshmen be welcomed at once unto your fold by the other members of you r family, because 1911 set the pre- cedent for it? Has not the worry of conflicting meetings, rehearsals, prac- tices, all been finally settled by a fixed schedule of seasons and events? Is not the Dramatic Club an assured success now with the presentation of its play the week before the Christmas holidays, and with student ownership of the foot-lights? Will you not offer a wonderful field of recreation because of the making and maintaining, throughout the whole 3 ear, of a fine tennis court on the dormitory campus? Did not 1911 originate and promote the Student Council, justly to relieve the Faculty of much vexation and power? Did not 1911 set the first example of showing her broad university spirit by leading her younger sisters on to Gulfport, the big university trip, and by acceptiiig the invitation of the 1911 Classes of Tulane to a ' Senior luncheon " ? Who was it that petitioned for a cours e in Economics and placed this branch witliin the reach of future generations? What class ever attended so regularly and punct- ually Dr. Dixon ' s class, and at the close of it could produce such original theses? " And ever as a gentle murmur came the echo. " Nineteen-eleven, Nineteen- cleven. " " Truly our career has enriched you, so help the coming generations to follow where 1911 has led and their subsequent success may in some measure bring solace to your aching heart. " 56 RBily, Mary. " Her lips were red ripe cherries. Her cheeks were peaches fair. Her b!ow a dream of purest cream, And carrot was her hair. " N. A. A. (2, 3, 4); Class Basket- BaU Team (1, 2, 3, 4); Substitute (2); Class Secretary (2); Agonis- tic (3); Student Club (2); Rub- ber Neck Club (3); T. A. A. (1, 2); German Club (2). ScuDDER, Raymond. " There is a fatal fury in your visage; It blazes fierce and menaces destruc- tion. " WoLBRETTE, Louise. " Beauty, like wit, to judges should be shown; Both are most valued where they are best known. ' ' Nah Sukham; N. A. A. (2, 3, 4); Class Basket-Bail Team (3,4); Odds (2); Agonistic (3); Latin Club (2, 3); Secretary Latin Club (3): French Cu-cle (1, 2); Dramatic Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Dramatic Club Cabinet (1): Assistant Business Manager Jambalaya (1); Class Treasurer (3); Member Committee on De- bates (3); Student Club (2); Rub- ber Neck Club (3); President Stud- ent Body (4); Class Historian (4); Executive Committee of Student Body (4); Literary and Debating Club (4); Sub-Editor Arcade (3, 4). Urquhart, Euse. ' The w hole world, without art and dress, -Vould be but one great wilderness. " nB0; N. A. A. ( 2, 3, 4); Class Basket-Bali Team (1, 2, 3, 4); Odds (2); French Circle (1, 2); Y. W. C. A. (2); Editor Tulane Week- ly (1); Editor Tulanian (2); Assist- ant Business Manager Arcade (2); Sub-Editor Arcade (3); Latin Club (2); Class Poet (2); French Play (1); Student Club (2). ft ' EST, Laura Boddie. ' The mild expression spoke a mind In duty firm, composed, resigned. " 0M;[V ]; N. A. A. (2,3,4); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); President Y. W. C. A. (3); Member Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3, 4); Latin Club (2); Rubber Neck Club (3); Stud- ent Club (2); J. U. G.; Manager Class Basket-Bali Team (4); Busi- ness Manager Glee Club (4); Ac- companist Glee Club (3, 4). Wood, Clara Mae. ■ ' Let everyone enjoy his whim. What ' s he to me or I to him? " N. A. A. (3); Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Treasurer Glee Club (3); Dramatic Club (3, 4); Agonistic (3); Student Club (2); Rubber Neck Club (3); Assistant Business Manager Jam- BALATA (4). 57 BuRBANK, Helen E. " Tiiey that stand high have many blasts to shake them, And if they fall, they dash thomselives to pieces. " N. A. A. (2, 3, 4); Treasurer U. A. A. (3); President N. A. A. (4); Tennis Club (2, 3, 4). College Bas- ket-Bali Team (2, 3); Class IBas- ket-BaU Team (1, 2, 3, 4); Odds (2); Agonistic (3); French Circle (2, 4); Banjo, ' MandoUn and Guitar Club (2): Glee Club, Pianist (1 2 3); Dramatic Club (2, 3, 41: Rub- ber Neck Club (3); Student Club (.2); Dramatic Play (4) De Milt, Clara Marie. " Know when to speak. So manv time. It brings Danger to give the best advice to kings. ' Class Basket-Bail Team (1); Man- ager Class Basket-Bail Team (2V Odds (2); Agonistic (3); Latin ri ' ° A ' • f ' fcretary Latin Club (2); Dramatic Club (1 2 3 41 ■ J,- f V?- -- i ? ' 3); R " bbe; Neck Club (3); Student Club (2): Dra- matic Play (4); Vice-President of Class (41; Speaker Literary and De- bating Society (4); Substitute Class Basket-Bail Team (41 Eldredge, Elizabeth B. " Honor and shame from no condition nse. Act well yonr part; there all f the honor lies. " Dramatic Cbib(l, 2, 3, 4); President Dramatic Club ( 4 ); Y W C A (21; Student Club (2); Treasurer Student Club (2); Odds (21; Agoni - n ' ' Pi Latin Club (21; Seoretaiv Class ( 3, 4 ); Business Manager Dramatic Club (31; Dramatic Pfav (1, 2, 3, 4); Rubber Neck Club (31. Friend, Lillian Frances. " He is a fool who thinks by force or skill To turn the current of a woman ' s v.- ill. " Class Basket-Bail Team (12 3 4); Captain Class Basket-Bail Team (1, 2, 3); College Basket-Bali Team (2 3); U. A. A. (2,3,4 1; Odds (2); Agonistic (3); Glee Club (21; Secretary U. A. A. (2); Latin Club (2); Press Club (2); Dramatic Club (2, 3, 4); Dramatic ' Play (4); Arcade Board (2, 3, 41; M.anaging Editor Arcade (3, 4); Rubber ' Neck Club (3); Student Club (21; B. C F (4V S. U. C. (2, 3, 4). HiNTON, Irene. " He that doth jiubUc good to ' raul- litudes Finds few are truly grateful. " 2 V; Y. W. C. A. (3); Rubber Neck Club (3); Class Treasurer (4). Jacobv, Abbie Roos. " She sure carries an enemy to life. " N. A. A. (2, 3, 4,) Agonistic (3); Odds (2); French Circle (2); French Play (2); Banjo, Mandolin and Guitar Club (21; Treasurer Banjo, Mandolin and Guitar Club (2); Dra- matic Club (2, 3, 4); Dramatic Play (4); Statistical Editor Jambalata (2); Rubber Neck Club (31; Student Club (2); Tennis Club (4). Janvier, Carmelite. " None but an author knows an au- thor ' s ' cares. " 7£(? ;[y-];N.A.A.(2,3.4); Odds (2); Agonistic (3); President Agonistic (3); Treasurer Odds (2); Odds (2); Latin Club (2); Y. W. C. A. (2, 3 4); Class Editor Tulane Weekly (2); Dramatic Club Cabinet (1); Class Poet (1,3); Student Club (1); Dramatic Club (3); Editor Arcade (3); Editor-in-Chief Arcade (4); Dramatic Club (4); Student Council (4); President B. C. F. 4); Agonistic (4); S. U. C. (3, 4). Kerwin, Florence R. " Rare compound of oddity, frolic and fun. Who relish ' d a joke and rejoiced in a pun. " N. A. A. (2, 3, 4); Class Basket- Bail Team ( 1, 2, 3, 4 ); Captain Class Basket-Bail Team (4); Tennis Club (2, 3, 4); Odds (2); Agonistic (3); Latin Club (2, 4); Rubber Neck Club (31; Statistical Editor Jambalata (31; N. A. A. (2, 3, 4); Class Basket-Ball Team (1, 2, 3, 4); Captain Class Basket-Bail " Team (41; ' Varsity (3, 4); Captain ' Var- sity (41; Debating Club (3, 4); Odds (21; Latin Club (2, 4); Sta- tistical Editor Jambaxaya (3): Rubber Neck Club (3). ,58 Grigsby.Hattie Lee Bettison. " I cannot tell hovr the truth may be; 1 say the tale as ' twas said to nic. " N. A. A. (3); German Club (,3); Banjo, Mandolin and Guitar Club (.2); Rubber Neck Club (3): Stud- ent Club (2). McMahon, Julia. " Be calm in arguing; for fierceness makes Error a fault, and truth discourtesy. " N. A. A.t(2); .Tennis Club (2); Odds (2); Latin Club (2, 3, 4); ' r ramafic Club (2, 3); Treasurer Dramatic Club (2); Glee Club (2); Class Vice- President (3); Rubber Neck Club (3); Statistical Editor Jambalaya (4). Rainey, Catherine. ' I am the verv pink of courtesy. " ?5(P;[V ];N. A. A.(2,3,4); Latin Club (2); Y. W. C. A. (2, 3. 4); Dramatic Club Cabinet (1); Class Literary Editor Jambalaya ( 2, 3 ); Student Club (2); Dra- matic Club (1,2,3,4); Basket- Bail Team (3); Substitute ' Varsity Team (3); Treasurer Student Bodv (3); Class Editor Tulayie Weekhj (4); Business Manager Tulane Week- ly (4); Agonistic (3); Treasurer B. C. F. I " ' ■ " • " ■ . (4): Odds (2). Raymond, Frances. " If it were done, when ' tis done, then ' twere well It were done quickly. " 77B P;[V ];N.A.A.(2, 3.4); Odds ( 2) ; Secretary Odds (2); Agonistic (3, 4); French Circle U. 2); Y. W. C. A. (2, 3); Class Histo- rian (1); Student Club (2); Secre- tary Dramatic Club(l); Sub-Editort Arcade (3); Vice-President Studen . Body (3, 4); Dramatic Club Cab- inet (1): Business Manager Arcade; C4); Dramatic Club ( 1, 2, 3, 4 ) Vice-President B. C. F. (4); S. U C. (3, 4); Class Basket-Bali Team (2, 3); Substitute Class Basket-Bail Team (4). Lea, Grace. " Tis pleasant, sure, to see one ' s name in print. A book ' s a book, altho ' there ' s no- thing in ' t. " 0Mr ; Substitute Basket-Bali Team (2); Odds (2); Agonistic (3); Dramatic Club Cabinet (2); Y. W. C. A. (2); Student Club (2); Class Historian (2); Winner of Short Story Prize (1); Sub-Editor Arcade (3): Editor TuLane Weekly (3); Rubber Neck Club (3); Literary Editor Arcade (4); Class Poet (4); Dramatic Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Liter- ar.v and Debating Club (4); New- comb Editor J.ambalaya (4), Swartk, Frances Madison. " Sighed and looked unutterable things. " 7fi(2 ;N. A. A. (2, 3); Tennis Clv.b (2, 3); Glee Club Pianist (1 , 2); Class Secretary (1); Student Club (2); Dramatic Club (3, 4); Rubber Neck Club (3). Thomas, Mary. " Beneath our humble cottage let us haste, ,11 ' . nd there, unonvied, rural dainties taste. " AOIl; N. A. A. (2. 3); Odds (2); . gonistic (3, 4); Class Presi- dent (1); Class Vice-President (2); Class Historian (3); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); J. U. G.; Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Dramatic Club (3); Sub- Editor Arcade (3); Rubber Neck Club (3); Student Club (2); Head Editor Arcade (4); Managing Ed- itor Tulane Weekly (4); Y. W. C. . . Cabinet (4); French Circle (4); Student Council (4). TiBUER, AlMEE. " Now join your hands, and with your hands your hearts, That no dissenting hinder govern- ment. " N. A. A. (2); Manager Basket- Bali Team (I, 3); French Circle (1, 2}; Banjo, Mandolin and Guitar Club (2); Secretary Banjo, Mando- lin tand Guitar Club (2); Assistant Manager Dramatic Club (1); Class Vice-President (1); Class President (2, 4); Rubber Neck Club (3); Student Club (2); Second Vice- President French Club (4). 59 " Fama Semper Vivat. " Gods of the ancient scholars, Of the men who seek to know, Listen awhile to the plea of a child, And if we are erring — show ! We have sought in the path we followed To study the laws you made; What we have done in the years agone Is sign of the homage paid. Work and clear, ringing laughter, Unreasoning tears and wild Anger and hate and remorse come late Have we known. You saw and smiled. Through these you have led us onward, We halted not by the way ; The time flew fast and we ' ve come at last To think of a dawning day. In that past we learned the lesson. And lived one life, if you will ; Let us profit then and be wiser when We ' ve this other life to fill. Grant us the truth of our watchword Through the years we live to die. Let the fame of these be with us please ! Our prayer — and the reason why. Class Poet, ' 11. 60 ' 61 ; Junior Class History. The history of 1912! Colossal undertaking! Happy is the man who has only such little tasks to perform as the treeing of the fourth dimension, the dis- covery of perpetual motion, or reading all the history collateral. I once asked someone in the days of my youthful naivete " What is a colossal undertaking? " And he, though he knew me well, replied, " Something you had better not under- take. " But that was before I had as an inspiration the mighty deeds of 1912. But has not history been defined as " a chronicle of mistakes " ? Then how con- struct a history of a class that makes no mistakes? So let us look over our record and see if any can be found for material. We began our career with a " great deed of arms " — ' to say nothing of hands and teeth — when we conquered 1911 and flew our banner over Newcomb. This achievement was followed by beating the Arts at basket-ball until they felt about as big as thirty cents ' worth of radium. We repeated this easy victor - the next year and then added 1913 to our belt of scalps. That our academic standing has been most exalted even the most illogical can infer from the fact that the Faculty — chilled by dwelling in the rarefied atmosphere of our uniformly high As — lias ceased to issue our reports. Our originality and creative genius are such that Miss Smartness is unable to recognize the most familiar rule or construction when we have stamped it with our personality. She is compiling a L Gram- mar entitled A eiv and Startling Forms and Constructions Recently Discovered by the Junior Class. In Music our performance is alwavs characterized bv great movement and dash ; for the moment we begin, everybody in hearing moves away with brilliant velocity and makes a dash with passionate con forza in the opposite direction. As for Art — while a few of our number have confined their efforts to the simple branch of drawing soulful glances from admiring youths — others have developed so subtle a technique that they have been known to draw a breath in the most natural manner. And is it too much to predict that the day may yet come when some of us may even draw a check? The class treasurer hopes not. The Freshman Class will be our witness that during this year 1912 displayed more class spirit — or spirits, rather- — than Newcomb was ever blessed with before. But nes ' er. until the day before last Thanks- giving, had we made such a parade of it — I mean them. In addition to the glories already achieved, we mav sav, without fear of con- tradiction, that the Class of 1912 will, in the near future, have won a distinction that no other class in the history of Newcomb has won in the past, or in the future may ever hope to win ; for, when coming generations look over the musty annals of our Alma Mater, beside the name of no other class will it be proudly recorded, " Graduated in 1912! " Since in all this scintillating record there is such a conspicuous absence of blunders on our part, we must content ourselves with chronicling the great mistake made by other classes of not imitating (to the best of their ability) the surpassing glories, the unique perfection of the Class of Nineteen Twelve ! 62 6.3 Class Poem, 1912. 1. Three years ago we joined, as Freshmen, care-free and gay. The band that, seeking higher things, Ever aloft its members brings To the goal so far away. There were many of u? who entered, that well-remembered day, With a longing in the heart of each. To struggle, to strive, to find, to reach, That goal so far away. 3. But some of us left the seeking, and some of us could not stay; There were many duties calling, There were other pleasures enthralling, And the goal was far away. 4. But we who have kept to the seeking, we who still are here. We will not give up the fighting. For jo} " is our future lighting. And the goal is verv near. 5. We look back on our trials so dreary, back o ' er our triumphs dear, Striving all to attain our ends, Each to other the message sends, That the goal is verv near. And now we go forward to conquer with hearts all full of cheer. Never wishing to stop and rest. Till we have done what is our best. For our goal is almost here. 64 Newcomb Junior Class Statistics. Class of 1912. CLASS OFFICERS. Elizabeth M. McFetridge President. Gertrude Palfrey Vice-President. JANEY Marks Secretary. Amelie M. Metz Treasurer. Miriam Alexander Historian. LiLiA J. Kennard Poet. Fannie C. Seiferth Basket-Bali Captain. COLORS. Red and White. FLOWER. Bride ' s Rose. MOTTO. J ' y suis. Alexander, Miriam C; AJ0; Student Club (i, 2); N. A. A. (i, 2, 3); Evens (i); Latin Club (i, 2, 3) ; Class Editor Tulanian (i) ; Treasurer Dramatic Club (2) ; Public Debate (i) ; Tennis Club (1,2); Debating Club (2, 3) ; Carnot Debate (2) ; Basket-Ball Team (i, 2) ; Class Historian (3). Barkdull. Ethel; (?Mr; Student Club (1,2); Banjo, Mandolin and Guitar Club (i) ; N. A. A. (i, 2, 3) ; Statistical Editor Jambalaya (i) ; Evens (i) ; German Club (2) ; Dramatic Club (2). Everett, Emma; Student Club (i,2);N. A. A. (1,2, 3); Evens (i); Sub-Editor Jambalaya (2). Franklin, Helena. Gauche, Gladys; Agonistic (i); French Circle (i); Tennis Club (i); N. A. A. (i) ; Evens (i) ; Latin Club (i); Debating Club (2); Dramatic Club (2) ; Glee Club (2). Goodwin, Susie H. ; XQ ; Student Club (1,2); N. A. A. (3) ; Glee Club (i) ; Y. W. C. A. (i) ; French Circle (3). GoDCHAUX, Juliette; Student Club (1,2); N. A. A. (i, 2, 3); Treasurer (i); Evens (i) ; Latin Club (i) ; Basket-Bali Team (i) ; Basket-Bali Captain (2) ; Dramatic Club (2, 3); Debating Club (2, 3) ; Tennis Club (2, 3). Gunby, Olivia Agnes. Henricks, Amy H.; Student Club (1,2); Secretary Y. W. C. A. (2); German Club, Treasurer (2) ; Latin Club (i, 2,3) Treasurer Debating Club; (2) Council (3) ; President Y. W. C. A. (3). 65 Janvier, Josephine; 775 P; [ j; Student Club Warden (1,2) ; Y. W. C. A (i, 2, 3) ; Evens (I ) ; ' ice-President Class ( i ) ; I,atin Club (i ) ; President Class (2) ; Liter- ary and Debating Club (2, 3) ; Clerk Congress (3);N. A. A. (2, 3); Manager Basket-Ball Team (3) ; Dramatic Club (2, 3). Kahn, Evelyn A.; Nah Sukham; Student Club (1,2); Banjo, Mandolin and Guitar Club (i); N. A. A. (1,2, 3); Manager Class Basket-Bail Tesm (i); German Club; (2) French Circle (3); Dramatic Club (2, 3) ; Class Treasurer (2). Koch, Julie F. ; Y. W. C. A. (i) ; Cabinet (2, 3) ; German Club (i) ; Latin Club ( i ) ; Treasurer (2), President (3); Literary Club (i, 2, 3); Oratorical and Debating Council (3); Student Finance Committee (2); Executive Committee (3); Stu- dent Council (3). Kennard, LiLiA J.; iZi? ?; Agonistic (i); French Circle (i); Student Club (1,2 ; Banjo, Mandolin and Guitar Club (i); N. A. A. (1 , 2, 3); Tennis Club (1,2); German Club (21; Dramatic (2,3); Literary and Debating Club (3); Class Poet (3) ; Sub-Editor Arcade (3) . Lisso, Rita, Student Club (i, 2); N. A. A. Ci, 2, 3); J. U. G. (i, 2, 3) ; Dramatic Club (i, 2, 3) ; Sub-Editor Tulane Weekly. Marks, Janey; (PMF; Student Club (i, 2); N. A. A (i, 3) ; Latin Club (i); Class Secretary (3); Sub-Editor ,4 rcade (2,3). McFetridge, Elizabeth M.; 0M; [Y ]; Latin Club (,i, 2, 3); Y. W. C. A. (i, 2, 3); Cabinet (2); Secretary (3); N. A. A. (i, 2, 3); .Student Club (i); Evens (i); Literary and Debating Club (2,3); Public Debate (i, 2) ; Carnot Debate (2) ; Tulane Oratorical and Debating Council (2); Manager Class Team (2); Class Historian 12); Class President (3) ; Tulane Weekly (2); Student Council (3); Arcade Board (2) ; Exchange Editor (3) ; Sub-Editor Jambalaya ( i ) ; Chairman Summer Committee (2); Student Body Executive Comitteem (3). Metz, Amelie Marx; N. A. A. (i, 2, 3) ; Dramatic Club (1,2,3); Deutscher Verein (I) ; Glee Club (2) ; Class Treasurer (3) ; Finance Committee Student Body (3) Nelson, LouiseAdela; N. A. A. (2,3); Literary and Debating Club (3) ; Sub- Editor Jambalaya (3). Palfrey, Gertrude; N. A. A. (i , 2, 3) ; Dramatic Club (3) ; Literary and Debat- ing Club (3); Class Vice-President (3). Rosborough, Evelyn; XQ; JO; Latin Club (i, 2) ; Dramatic Club (i, 2) ; X. A. A.. (3); Sub-Editor Jambalaya (3); Student Club (i). Seiferth, Fannie C; Agonistic (i); Student Club (1,2); Glee Club (1,2); N. A. A. (I, 2, 3) ; Dramatic Club (i, 2, 3) ; Business Manager {3) ; Captain Class Bas- ket-Bail Team (,3). i SiSTRUNK, Mary;Molton; KKT; Student Club (i); Glee Club (i) Y. W. C. A. (i, 2, 3); N. A. A. (I, 2, 3); Evens (i); Treasurer (i) ; Lieutenant-Gov- ernor Alabama Club (i); Class Historian (i); Latin Club (i); J. U. G. (1,2, 3); Sub-Editor Arcade (3); Vice-President J. U. G. (3); Secretarv Student Body (3). Spearing, Cora; AOU; ..Student Club U); Glee Club (i, 2); Y W. C. A. (i, 2, 3); Class President (I); N. A. A. (1,2); Evens (i); Assistant Business Manager Jambalaya (ij; Latin Club Vice-President (i); Y. W. C. A. Bible Class (I, 2); Secretary ' Student Body; (2) Assistant Business Manager Arcade (2); Sub-Editor Tulane Weekly (2). Stubbs, Elizabeth Gordon; XQ; Y. W. C. A. (i); Tennis Club (i); N. A. A. (i); Latin Club (i); Secretary J. U. G. (3). Weil, Fanny; Nah Sukham; Student Club (i, 2); N. A. A. (2, 3). 66 NEUMNB S9Pllft c n.H«V « r— 67 Newcomb Sophomore History. On October 1, 1909, the Class of 1913 entered the gates of old New- comb for the first time. Needless to say it was a triumphant entry, for did we not gain an absolute victory over the Sophomores and place our banner high above theirs? Everyone knows of this, however, so details are useless; there- fore, having shown our strength and superiority in one battle, we did not think it necessary to prove to another set of girls that we were truly the strong- est class Newcomb has seen yet, so we decided that the fight must be abolished. We have demonstrated our greatness and originality in more ways than this, during the past two years ; in the Dramatic Club each year our representatives have gone to Air. Socola, have seen, and conquered, winning laurels for their class as well as for themselves ; in athletic circles, who does not know that we beat the Arts, and in doing it smashed College precedent into such little pieces that it was unrecognizable in the melee that followed ? Oh ! we are a grand old class, and in another direction also we have cut out a new path. The class mascot of every other class is a baby girl, while we have the distinction of being the only class at Newcomb with a boy mascot! Three cheers for little Alonsieur Henri ! May he have as glorious a college career as his sisters of 1913 are having! To turn an old proverb around, " All play and no work makes Jack a dull boy. " I will say that we believe this thoroughly (as a class), and we have the courage of our convictions. In all our examinations we acquitted ourselves nobly, and only about one half of us failed in Alath ; but in all studies our record proclaims we are a class sure to be heard from in future years and to bring honor to our Alma Mater. Looking back upon our exploits, and seeing how early and how much we distinguished ourselves, who will venture to predict what we will do in the next two years ? 68 69 What the Faculty Say. 1. All on a bright and sunny da " , (As once the minstrel sang his lay,) The Faculty to view the classes, And judge the learning of the lasses, Were gathered in Old Newcomb ' s halls. They praised now this class and now that, And full an hour in judgment sat. Till one class claimed their attention, ' Twas plain it needed special mention. And thus about this one they spoke. ' " Upon this class, as passed the days, Bestowed we oft deserved praise. " " Indeed, " said one, " they grasp with vim All science laws abiruse and dim. And so I think thev far excel. " " Historic lore of days of old They know like an} ' tale that ' s told. They ' re easy first at basket-ball. And in the gym. they lead them all, " Thus spoke another learned judge. " But why describe what ' s so well known ? The class is in a class its own. In fact, the " fine. t ever seen. " The best of all " Nineteen Thirteen, " This was the verdict of them all. Class Poet. 70 Newcomb Sophomore Class Statistics. Class of 1913. CLASS OFFICERS. Betsy Dupre President. Constance Brown Vice-President. IsABELLE Snodgrass Secretary. Irene Dinkel Treasurer. Anna Wharton Historian. LiLiviAN Pope Poet. Mary Raymond Basket-Bali Captain. Brakenridge, Lucille H.; Latin Club (i, 2); J. U. G. (i, 2); Literary and De- bating Club (2); N. A. A. (2); V. W. C. A. (2); Secretary Latin Club (i); Manager Basket-Bail Team (2). BrierrE, Olga; Dramatic Club (i, 2); Glee Club (2); French Circle (2(. Brown, Constance; 775(Z ; N. A. A. (2); Vice-President Class (i). DeouEde, Juanita; Glee Club (2). Dinkel, Irene Almeda; French Circle (2); Y. W. C. A. (i); Dramatic Club (i, 2); Glee Club (i); Literary and Debating Club (i); Class Historian (i); Class Treasurer (2). Dunn, Helen; J. U. G. (i, 2); Literary and Debating Club (i); Dramatic Club (1,2). DuprE, Betsy; AOII; Literary and Debating Club (i); N. A. A. (i, 2); Latin Club (I, 2); Dramatic Club (2); J. U. G. (i, 2); Captain Basket-Bail Team (i); Class President (2). Fay, Maud LobdEll; N. A. A. (i); Y. W. C. A. (i); Literary and Debating Soci- ety (i); Dramatic Club (i); Class Treasurer (i). Frye, Beatrice; N. A. A. (i, 2); Y. W. C. A. (i, 2); Literary and Debating Soci- ety (2); Latin Club (i, 2); French Circle (2); Dramatic Club (2); Y. W. C.A. Cabinet (2); Secretary Literary and Debating Club (2); Treasurer Latin Club (2). Goldstein, ' Euse; N. A. A. (i, 2). Goldstein, Rita Mae. Harding, Rose; Literary and Debating Club (2); Y. W. C. A. (2); N. A. A. (2); Dramatic Club (2); Latin Club (2). HebERT, Dorothy; N. A. A. (2); Literary and Debating Club (2); Treasurer Dramatic Club (2). 71 Hereford, Corinne F.; N. A. A. (i); French Circle (2); President French Circle (2); Glee Club (2). Horner, Stella D.; Dramatic Club (2); Y. W. C. A. (2); Glee Club (i); N. A. A. CO- LEVY, IRMA J.; Dramatic Club (2); Texas Club (i, 2). McArdle, Golda. McGlathery, Georgia May; Dramatic Club (i, 2); N. A. A. (i, 2). Maker, Aldea; Glee Club (2); Latin Club (2). Malhoit, Bessie T. Pugh; Latin Club (2); Y. W. C. A. (2); J. U. G. (i, 2). O ' KeEFE, Mary; Dramatic Club (2); N. A. A. (2); Latin Club (2); French Cir- cle (2). Paine, Ella E. Pope, Lillian; 0M; Dramatic Club (i); Y. W. C. A. (2); Class Poet (2). PuiG, AcTea; Literary and Debating Club (i); French Circle (2). Raymond, Mary; nB0; Literary and Debating Club (i, 2); Y. W. C. A. (2); N. A. A. (1,2); Dramatic Club (i, 2) ; Class President (i) ; Treasurer N. A. A. (2) ; Captain Class Basket-Bali Team (2); Sub-Editor Jambalaya (2); Represent- ative Tulane Debating Council (i). Richard, Sarah Louise; Latin Club (i, 2); N. A. A. (2); J. U. G. (i, 2); Y. W. C. A. (1,2); Vice-President Y. W. C. A. (2). Shields, Elsie; Literary and Debating Club (2); Y. W. C. A. (i, 2); Treasurer Y. W. C. A. Snodgrass, IsabellE; Literary and Debating Club (2); Glee Club (i, 2); Dra- matic Club (i, 2); Y. W. C. A. (i); French Circle (2); Treasurer Literary and Debating Club (2); Class Secretary (2); Sub-Editor Tulane Weekly (2). Thomson, Dorothy, KKF; Dramatic Club (i); N. A. A. (i, 2); Secretary N. A. A. (i); Y. W. C. A. (1,2); J. U. G. (i); Class Vice-President (i); Treasurer Student Association (2). Threefoot, Tarris; N. A. A. (i, 2); J. U. G. (i, 2). Veters, Anna J.; French Circle (2); Glee Club (2). Watson, Lorna R.; Dramatic Club (i, 2); N. A. A. (i, 2); Class Basket-Bali Team (i); Sub-Editor Tulane Weekly (i). Wharton, Anna C. ; Dramatic Club (i); Class Historian (2). Wolbrette, HermancE; Nah Sukham; Glee Club (i, 2); Literary and Debating Club (1,2); N. A. A. (i, 2,); Dramatic Club (2); Class Basket-Bail Team (i); Sub-Editor Jambalaya. 72 73 Newcomb Freshman Class History. Surely, every one should know of the wonderful achievements of our class since we have entered College, but for the sake of the ignorant, the very ignorant, we shall say a few things the Sophomores would rather die than tell. Long before we added to the college glory by becoming one of its classes, 1913 knew the fighting; stuff that was in us. Thereupon they deemed it wise to abolish the usual combat. They said it was unlad -like — commendable spirit! Well! Our banner floated bravely on the Arcade on Registration Day. On that same day our sisters of 1912 entertained us delightfully. We made up our minds right then and there that they were worth being proud of. Now to say something of our athletic ability ! Undoubtedly, we are going to win all the basket-ball games we play. In passing the ball and in throwing the goal we are unexcelled. If only the hard practice of the .Sophomores on the field could be seen, our superiority would be evident. Flunk! Why, we don ' t know the meaning of the word. Perhaps we are more familiar with the term " condition " — but even that is doubtful. There is one thing about u.s — and that is not conceit, simpiv justifiable sell- valuation — we are the first Fre.ehmen who do not continually forget their locker keys at home. The janitress says that and she knows. We have hinted at a few of our mental endowments as they appear to us, but the Faculty expresses it more forcibly — " The Freshman Class is the pride of Newcomb. " And now we are not going to say what we are going to do, but we are simply going right ahead and do it for liter ct recte! 74 J Freshman Class Poem. Others who are older, wiser. Think us childish. True, Perhaps, but we can show them What our Freshman Class can do. Though we ' re young and though we ' re foolish, We are striving for the light: That by our efficient service We may help uphold the right. Now our efforts are directed That within us may be wrought, From the best and purest metals, Noblest character and thought. When the best of Newcomb ' s lessons, Being learned, are ours to give, Then, in giving them to others. Shall we really learn to live. Eleanor Luzenberg. 76 Newcomb Freshman Class Roll. OFFICERS. Margaretta Spearing • ;; • Pjesideni. Ethelyn Legendre Vice-President. Gladys Eustis Secretary. George Taylor Treasiirer Eleanor Luzenberg • • • ■ " ' ' • Gladys Renshaw Historian CLASS FLOWER. Red Rose. CLASS MOTTO. Farther et Recte. CLASS COLORS. Red and Black. YELL. Red and Black, Red and Black ! Rickty rack, Rickty rack! We veil, we roar, 1—9—1 ! Beauregard, Hilda Breton Toutant.— N. A. A. (1); Dramatic Club (1). Black, Fannye Maude.— N. A. A. (1). Brooks, Bertha Martha. — Latin Club ( 1 ) . CooLEY, Esther.— N. A. A. (1) ; Dramatic Club (1). Dart, Edith Thorne. — N. A. A. (1). Eldredge, Ruth Kelsey.— Dramatic Club (1) ; Y. W. C. A. (1). Eustis, Gladys.— Class Secretary (1); N. A. A. (1); Dramatic Club (1) ; Y. W. C. A. (1). Favrot, Olga F.— N. A. A. (1); Dramatic Club (1). Faulk, Agatha.— J. U. G. (1) ; N. A. A. (1) ; Y. W. C. A. (1). _ Foules, Margaret Dunbar.— J. U. G. (1) ; N. A. A. (1) ; Dramatic Club (1) ; Y. W. C. A. (1). . T • Gibbens, Gladys Elizabeth.— N. A. A. (1); French Club (1); Dramatic Club (1). Gillean, Georgia Isabel. — Dramatic Club (1). Hechinger, Louise.— N. A. A. (1); Latin Club ( ). Kahn, Saidye E.— N. a. a. (1) ; Dramatic Club (1). Lawler. C. Genevieve.— Latin Club (1): Dramatic Club (1); Class Editor oiTulane Weekly (1). Legendre, Ethelyn.— Class Vice-President (1); N. A. A. (1); Dramatic Club (1). Le More, Marie. — Dramatic Club (1). ,. Littell, Bertha Hart.— J. U. G. (1); N. A. A. (1); Sub-Editor Jam- balaya (1). 77 LuzENBUEG, Eleanor. — Class Poet (1 ); N. A. A. (1) ; Dramatic Club (1). McLees. Angie Louise. — .Latin Club (1) ; Dramatic Club (1). Miller, Joan Chaffe.— J. U. G. (1) ; N. A. A. (1) ; Y. W. C. A. (1). Miller, Irene.— J. U. G. (1) ; Glee Club (1) ; Y. W. C. A. (1). MouTON, Helen Muriel, — Dramatic Club (1); Sub-Editor Jambalaya (1). Reiss, Alice. — N. A. A. (1); Dramatic Club (1). Rembert, Bettie Rea. — N. A. A. (1). Renshaw, Gladys Anne. — Class Historian (1) ; N. A. A. (1); Latin Club (1). ■ . Rhoades, Edna. — Robinson, Ione Helen. — [. U. G. (1). Seiler, Ruth M.— N. A. " A. (1). ScHULER, Beryl H. — N. A. A. (1); Dramatic Club (1). Spearing Margaretta. — Class President (1); N. A. A. (1); Dramatic Club (1); Y. W. C. A. (1). Sumner, Theodora Duval. — Manager Class Basket-ball Team (1) ; N. A. A. ( 1 ) ; Secretar} ' Dramatic Club ( 1 ) . Taylor, George Margaretta. — Class Treasurer (1); N. A. A. (1); Dra- matic Club ( 1 ) . Villere, Alma. — N. A. A. (1) ; Dramatic Club (1). Walker, Pearl Elizabeth. — J. U. G. (1) ; Texas Club Wharton, Mary. — N. A. A. ( 1 ) ; Dramatic Club ( 1 ) ; WiSNER, Elizabeth. — Captain Class Basket-ball Team (1); N. A. A. (1); Dramatic Club (1); Y. W. C. A. (1). Glee Club (1). (1) ; N. A. A. A Freshman ' s Soliloquy. I ' m a tender little Freshman Of the Class 1—9—1—4. And this life that I am livings Makes me want to yell and roar. There ' s Miss Spencer ' s endless theory And her logarithm sine And they make me weary, weary, And they muddle up my mind. There ' s Miss Preot ' s " Parlez-vous? " As she sits and sees you wiggle And she looks you through and through. Then you get red and giggle. Miss Harkness ' concentrated stare Makes you sit and tear your hair. There ' s Miss Stone ' s unceasing chatter As she talks of matter — matter. And her energetic ione Makes you sit and groan and groan. There ' s Miss Baer, who teaches gym. And she hates for us to cut, And she tries to make us thin With the work she gives us, but— I ponder o ' er my troubles Thinking, " Can I stand the siege? ' Then I think of 1914— " Ah, well! Noblesse Oblige! " Music Student Body. Arny, Caroline. AsiiMOREj Bessie. Belton Elizabeth. Bounds Neville. — Special Piano ; J. U. G. ; Student Body. Bush, Phyllis. — Special Vocal. Booker Ollie. — Special Violin ; J. U. G. ; Student Body. Chretien, Emilie. — Student Body. CreebinSj Lucie. Delane, Beatrice. IJrueling, Leonard. Ellis, Fra.nk. — Special Piatio. ■ Elliott, Adine. — Special; " Student Bodv. Evans, Justa. — School of Education; Special Piano. Frye, Bernice. — Special Piano; Stu- dent Body. Faust, Irma. — Special Vocal. Fee, Carolyn. Ford, Lucile. — Special Piano. 79 ' m a X XT: 80 Gachet, Marie — Special Piano. GossLEAND, Anita— JiT; Student Body; Special Piano; Domestic Science. GiLi.ENTiNE, Bessie. — Special Piano. Hardy, Greenwood — Special ' iolin ; Student Body ; Texas Club. Jeffery, Alice — Special Piano; Student Body ; J. U. G. Lambert, Inez. — Special Violin ; Student Body. Masterson, Mary, ' 14 — Secretary of Student Body (Music) ; Texas Club; J. U. G. ; N. A. A.; Music Department Editor of J.-vmbalaya. McLees, Angie — .Special Piano; Stu- dent Body. Melady, Delia — Special Piano ; Stu- dent Body. Morse, Jeanette — Special Piano ; Stu- dent Body ; Texas Club. Nabors, Parie — AIT; Special Oiano; Student Body; N. A. A. Orr, Edith — Special Piano. Oliver, Louise — Special A ocal. Palfrey, I ' hoeee — Special; Student Body. Pearce, Nellie May, ' 13 — President of Student Body (Music) ; Student Council ; Tulanc Weekly; Glee Club; Grand Opera Troupe. Perkins, Susie Lee — Special Piano ; Student Bodv. Patterson, Virgie Sue — Special Voice ; Student Body; J. U. G. Robinson, June — Special Piano ; Stu- dent Body; J. U. G. Root, Lulu — Special Music; Student Body. SciiwiNG, Carrie — Special Piano; Stu- dent Body. SL.i.GLE, Cleta — Special Piano; J. U. G. Sivewright, Mable — Special Piano. Seidenback, Maude — Special. Snyder, Mildred — Special Piano. Taliaferro, Edith, ' 13 — Vice-President of Student Body (Music) ; Student Body. Upton, Phoebe — Special ; Student Body. Van Den Berg, Anna — Special. Walker, Pearle — Special I ' iano ; Stu- dent Body ; J. U. G. ; Texas Club. Waterous, Irene — AIT; Special Music; Student Body; Glee Club; Dramatic Club; " David Garrick " Play; N.A. A.; Grand Opera Troupe. Weddell, Hester — Special Music. West, Susybelle — Special Piano ; Tex- as Club; Student Body; Grand Opera Troupe. White, Aliex — Special Music. White, Willie, ' 14 — Treasurer of Stu- dent Body (Music) ; Glee Club; J. U. G. Williams, Nelwyn — AIT; Special Piano; Student Bodv. 82 83 PROFESSOR ELLSWORTH WOODWARD ' Director of Art Instruction (Newcomb College) and Professor of Drawing and Painting. 84 O ' S CO 86 Senior Art Statistics. Bartlett, Gladys. Bettison, Alex R.; Class Vice-President (2); Class President (3); President Texas Club (3); Sub-Editor Tulane Weekly (3); President Student Body (4); Y. W. C. A. Collier, Eleanor; (PM; Sub-Editor Jambalaya (i); Class President (2); Georgia Club; Tennis Club. Daviss, Bessie; Glee Club (2); Secretary and Treasurer Texas Club (3); Vice- President Texas Club (4). Heller, Cecils M.; NahSukham; Class President (i); Class Vice-President (3); Sub-Editor Jambalaya (3); Art Editor Tulane Weekly (4); Art Editor-in- Chief Jambalaya (4); Executive Committee (4). Hoffman, Lynette. Jordan, Louise; Basket-Bali; N. A. A, Orr, Lillian; AO; XS; y ' ; Alabama Club (i, 2, 3, 4); Assistant Editor Arcade (3); Editor Arcade (4); Glee Club (i, 2); Dramatic Club (2, 3, 4); N.A.A.; Tennis Club; Greater Birmingham Club (4). Payne, Mary Taylor; KKF; Class Vice-President (i); Vice-President Student Body (4). Sheen, Anna Evelyn; Glee Club (i, 2, 3); Secretary and Treasurer Student Body (4). 87 Junior Art Statistics. Renchow, Dagmar; AOII; [V ]; Class President (i, 2, 3); Basket-Bali Team (i, 2); Assistant Business Manager Jambalaya (i); N. A. A. (i); Sub-Editor Jambalaya (2). NiEL, Flora Stewart; KKF; J. U. G. (i); N. A. A. (i); Y. W. C. A. (i); Ala- bama Club (2); Class Vice-President (3); Class Secretary and Treasurer (3); Tennis Club (i); Member Student Council (3); Sub-Editor Jambalaya (3); Sub-Editor Tulane Weekly (3). Morrissette, Bessie; XQ; Class Vice-President (2); Alabama Club (i, 2). Beauregard, Alice; UB ; Glee Club (i); Sub-Editor Tulane Weekly (2). Odom, Lee. Masterson, Lura. 88 1 . - - " ■• ' ■ ' - -tv 4. -r- - ?--- F ?s - • -wl- ■■ • w 1 1=» e H JL fe- v» . -i - i:iyi r: L r p 3 Sophomore Art Statistics. Culver, Mrs. Christian. Da y, SLarg.aret. F.WTioT, Carmen Freret; Basket-Bail Team (i); Manager Basket-Bail Team i2); N. A. A. (I, 2). Glenn, Bettie; MF; JO; President Texas Club (2); Sub-Editor Jambal-aya (2); Texas Club (i, 2);- N. A. A. (2). LuRiA, Corinna Morglana. Miller, Rose Laura; Vice-President Class (2); Sub-Editor Jambalaya (2); Texas Club (i, 2). MitterER, Blanche McNeill; XQ; Secretary and Treasurer Class (2); Texas Club {I. 2 ' ); J. U. G. (1,2); N. A. A. (2). Reams, Ora; J. U. G. (i). Raymond, Jessica. Vandenberge, Mary Edythe; nB0] Texas Club (i, 2); N. A. A. (2). Williams, Lois McGavock; JQ; President Class (i, 2); Manager Basket-Bali Team (i); N. A. A. (i). 89 CO tin Z o O w a ; w a « Q W 2 S O O •Z Q ' tsi w S S % w q en Z iJ a O « « H C a « -a : ) I) H w ifi S i S pq — S 2 9 2 D O h4 90 tfi s Hh " 1-1 Oh x o w z pa ? o w o rn z p z J ,1 J « W K X r l W Z □ M o ' w 1 — , p= 4-1 Ui :5 c S £i OS 1 i! n J -M S ' CO 4J IB dri U( J — u. 2 O Q 2 u S IXI O g Pi H z t i K K § « S ffi 3 c « Q Z Pi w o K tt ►J 91 " SF " r1 . 1 ' hc pCJs Sp- Ol IL ( ' i-«ii««5 ..•.Ml CC . ' . ' •r ■■■■■■■ I ■ M •• i ri« ■ ::j I ■■■■■■•-- Vlsvi ••;•■--■■■■■-■■• iiJj n-Htl — V 93 Sophomore Class Household Economy. Lelia a. Fleming President. La Reine Hill, OMF Secretary. Edna Neibergall, ( MF Treasurer, ' lo. Susan Sampson. Vera Malter. Althea Johnson. 93 -.. .:. ..- . : - - msm _— . •, m _a_ _F ? r , M ii 4 ' Sr ' . ' r ?- 1 1. 1 m. ' ' dwI BHHHHHHR K •• School of Education. OFFICERS. Florence Olroyd President La Reine Hill I ' icc-Prcsidcnt Sarah Kowen Secretary Althea Johnson Treasurer Agnes Collins Editor jAMBAL.iVA ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT. Juniors. Agnes Collins, Florence Olroyd, Cora Perkins. Sophomores. Ella Payne, Rose Harding, Actea Puig. Freshmen. Justa Evans, Edna Gossman, Alice Jeffrey, Marie Kumpfed, Irma Smart, Berenice Thalheimer, Dora Waterman. Domestic Science. SOPHOMORE OFFICERS. President Lelia Fleming. Secretary La ReinE Hill. Fleming, LELIa, Class President (2). Hill, La ReinE; (?il r; Class Vice-President (i); Vice-President School of Edu- cation (2); President Glee Club (2); Class Secretary (2). Johnson, Althea; Treasurer School of Education (2). Malter, Vera. McCoLLOM, Edna; AJ0. NiEBERGOLL, Edna; MF; Treasurer (i); Treasurer Glee Club (2). Sampson, Susan. FRESHMAN OFFICERS. President EdvigE TibliEr. Vice-President Hattie Parker. Secretary Florence Otis. Treasurer Liliah Gladden. .Mary Lou Cobb. Liliah Gladden. Marie Gueydan. Helen Abbott. Hilda Labbe. Lucile Lampton. Florence Otis. Hattie Parker. Mrs. Adele Stewart. Edvige Tiblier. ' Hazel Watson. Mrs. Williams. Lelia Wood. SPECIALS. Gladys Barkdull. Hazel Ford. Ethel Friedrichs. Hedvige Friedrichs. Anita Gollserand. Rita Goldstein. Louise Isaacs. Mildred Sherwood. 95 CJ 2 w »— I CJ m til w s o p 96 f " l.ort€ H .liftt 1 97 98 Law Faculty. EDWIN BOONE CRAIGHEAD, M.A., LL.D.. D.C.L., President of the University. EUGENE DAVID SAUNDERS, LL.B. (Virginia), Dean and Professor of Law. GARVIN DUGAS SHANDS, LL.B., LL.D., Emeritus Professor of Law. DUDLEY ODELL McGOVNEY, A.M., LL.B. (Columbia), Professor of Law and Secretary of the Law Department. CHARLES KELLOGG BURDICK, A.B., LL.B. (Cohimbia). Professor of Law. ELLIOTT JUDD NORTHRUP, A.B.. LL.B. (Cornell), Professor of Law. MONTE M. LEMANN, A.B., LL.B., (Harvard), Assistant Professor of Law. RALPH JACOB SCHWARZ, A.M., LL.B., (Columbia), Assistant Professor of Law. EDWARD AMBROSE BECHTEL, Ph.D., (Chicago), Assistant Professor of Law. JOHN DANIEL GRACE, Lecturer on Admiralty. CHARLES PAYNE FENNER, B.S., LL.B. (X ' irginia), LL.B. (Tulane), Lecturer on Louisiana Practice. CHANDLER C. LUZENBERG. B.S.. LL.B. (Tulane), Lecturer on Criminal Procedure. HISTORY OF TULANE LAW SCHOOL The Tulane University of Louisiana is the successor of the Univ ersity of Louisiana, established in 1845, in accordance with the provisions in reference to education contained in the Constitution of Louisiana. The Faculties of the L niversity of Louisiana embraced a Law Department, which has now become the Law Department of the Tulane University of Louisiana, incorporated in 1884, endowed by the public-spirited citizen whose name it bears and whose memory it perpetuates. The Law Department, established in 1847, is now in the sixty- fourth year of its existence since its introduction as a part of the original l niversity. It has conferred diplomas on 1292 graduates, who have held re- spectable positions at the bar, v ' hile many have advanced to " he highest judicial seats. Up to the session of 1907-8 the Law course consisted of two years of study. But experience has shown that adequate training to begin the practice of law cannot be acquired in less than three years. The success of the student who has received less instruction is retarded and made more uncertain by incomplete preparation. This training should be procured by the student at his own expense rather than at the cost of his earlier clients. That the training can be more surely obtained in the law school than elsewhere is no longer a debatable question, as the increased attendance upon the largely increased number of law schools demonstrates. In accordance with a resolution of the Board of Administrators, the course of studies in the Law School was extended over three full vears. Realizing the need througliout the South for a law school that would offer the highest type of legal education, the curricuhun has now been enlarged so as to provide a full three-years ' course for students who expect to practice in other States than Louisiana. The complete Common Law curriculum was offered for the first time during the session 1909-1910. While this important step was taken to satisfy a want most keenly felt in the Southern .States, the courses offered are equally adapted to prepare students for practice in any state of the LInion. " The Law. " (With Apologies to E. A. P.) Hear the lectures on the Code. Civil Code ! What a mass of muddled thought The name it doth forbode ! How the brow doth wrinkle, wrinkle. Through the inky hours of night, ' Till you feel like Rip Van Winkle, At the notes that oversprinkle All the pages void of light. Oh the time, time, time. While your youth is in its prime. O ' er the wild concatenation Of the precepts of the Code, You must spend. Of the Code, Code, Code, Code, Code, Code, Code ; Oe ' r the jangled jurisprudence of the Code. See the schedule of Exams, Law Exams ! ' What a world of weary toil, For the man who always craims ! Through the wild, wan wastes of night. How much incandescent light O ' er the unpolluted pages Must be burned! For every rule that floats From the dust that bites our throats. Is unlearned. And the reasons, ah ! the reasons, They that change as do the seasons, And in changing, changing, changing. Like the winds round Neptune ' s home. Find a glory in so rolling From each saffron-tinted tone. Would transform each man and woman. Would transmute each brute and human. Into fools. And the student ' s spirit moans As he bones, bones, bones, Bones through aeons, ere he fails ; And his merry bosom quails. Through the aeons he travails, And he falters and he pales. As he grinds, grinds, grinds, O ' er the Law. , And he pines, pines, pines. As he grinds, grinds, grinds. O ' er the labyrinthine Law ; O ' er the Law. Law, Law, O ' er the vague lethean Law — The Law, Law, Law, Law, Law. Law, Law, O ' er the mad, unmelting mysteries of the Law. Eugene Miller, Senior Laiv. Mrnefee, J. ChappELL, ' ii; flKA; KJ0 , President Law Classes ' lo-ii ; Senior German Club; Vice-Presi- dent T. A. A.; L. D. C; Chairman Tulane Political Club. ScHNEiDAN, Ches- ter M., ' ii. OULI,AW,R.SlDNEY, ' ii; Barristers; Law Dept. Edit- or Tulane Weekly ' 09-10. HaNNON, WiLIylAM Morgan, ' ii; B L. University of Va., ' ii ; Licensed Attorney-at-Law State of Virginia; Barristers. Williams, Augus- TusG., ' 11; A. B, of College of Im- maculate Con- ception. lOI Gist, Howard Bottle, ' ii;KA; Senior German Club; Law Dept. Editor Tula ne Weekly; Honor Committe of ' lo- 1 1 ; President of Barristers. Miller, Eugene Keller, ' ii;A.B. Centenary Col- lege, ' o: ; Barris- ters; Law Dept. Editor of Tulane Weekly 1908-09; Law Dept. Honor Committee ' 09- 10; Law Dept. Editor Jamba- LAy ' a ' I o- I I ; Senior German Club. BiERHORST, Her- mann William, ' 11; A.B. Tulane, ' 09 ; President Forum 1908-09; Tulane Forensic Club. FoRTiER, James J. A.;ii;A. B. Tu- lane, ' 09; 0Je; 0iVi;; Senior Ger- man Club; Busi- ness Manager Tulane Weekly ' 11; Foot-Ball Manager ' 10; Junior Club Ed- itor-in-Chief Tu- lane Weekly ' 08. Bisset, Henry Overstreet, Re- presentative De- bating Coun ' cil ' 08-09; L. D. C. ' 08-09; Graduate U. S. Naval Ac- ademy; Major U. S. Marine Corps (Retired). K R o N , Edwards George ' , ' i i ; Barristers. 102 Ode to Yankee Members of Law Faculty. By a Civil Law Student. He ' s meek, he ' s kind, he ' s feminine. He ' s a Freshman — Mr. Northrup ; He ' s flip, he ' s fly, he ' s a classy guy, He ' s a Sophomore — Charlie Burdick ; He ' s bold, he ' s sure, he captains the crew. He ' s a Senior — Dudley O ' Dell McGovney. The Law Joke. Lawyers as a rule are serious men, In jokes they seldom indulge ; At Tulane, just now a huge one proceeds. It ' s no secret, so we ' ll divulge. Our Dean, a wondrous man is he. Our Code he knows from A to Z ; The Seniors are as busy as can be. Learning Obligations. Our Secretary, too, is a wondrous man ; We ' ve got to learn it if we can. So it ' s up to him to take a hand : He ' s teaching Obligations — at Civil Law. A Victim. 103 I04 Junior Law Statistics. Burke, Ulic J.; President Law Debating Club (i). Brewer, Joseph Harris; B. Sc. (Tulane, 1910); Tulane Masonic Club; Vice- President Law Debating Club; Tulane Oratorical and Debating Council. Blancand, Gus. p.; KI; Law Debating Club; ' Varsity Debating Team ' 11; Bar- risters. Cappel, Frank Brooks; A.B. (L. S. U., ' 09); Tulane Masonic Club; Law Debat- ing Club. Callan, Nicholas; A.B. (Tulane, ' 10); z A ' £; ONE; KA(P; ' Varsity Debating Team; Barristers; Historian. CoOLEY, L. VerriER, Jr.; Barristers; Secretary Law Debating Club. Davis, Allen Thurman. Ellis, C. J., Jr.; UKA; AA Honor Graduate Society, Sewance; B.A. (optime mtVew ); B.C.E.; ' Varsity Foot-Ball Team ' 09; Law Debating Club; Tu- lane German Club. Harris, Van BurEn; IN; ' Varsity Track ' 08, ' 09; Basket-Ball Squad ' 09, ' 10; Foot-Ball Manager-elect ' 11. Driscoll, John Jay. Justin, James Green. Ledgerwood, Vernal Snell. Montgomery, Joseph West; KA; Barristers. Nunez, Wallace August. Provensal, Sidney William; UKA; Forum. Provosty, Michel; PJ0; dNE; Business Manager 1911 Jambalaya; Law Debat- ing Club ; Senior German Club ; Junior Club. Posey, Edward Lloyd, Jr.; lAE; 0Q0; ATQ; Senior German Club; Junior Club. Rodriguez, S. ; 2 " J (Columbia University , ' j 1 907) ; ONE (Columbia University, igo7);dQ0 (L. S. U.); S.H.H. (L. S. U., ' 06). Scott, Nauman Steele; KA; KA0; Barristers; Executive Board; Senior German ; Law Debating Club. WooDHOUSE, Joseph James; KI; President Law Debating Club; Class Editor Jambalaya. WalmslEy, Thomas Semmes; IE; £:j(?; U. S. N. A. P. S., ' 08; " T " ; ' Varsity Foot-Ball Team ' 09, ' lo; ' Varsity Base-Ball Team ' 10; ' Varsity Basket-Ball Team ' 08, ' 09; ' Varsity Track Team ' 09, ' 10, ' 11; Captain ' 11; President Senior German Club ; Junior Cotillion Club; Board of Trustees Tulane Athletic Association. [105 " io6 Law Class of 1913. Jules Frank Anderson ; Law Debating Club ; James Alfred Arnett; A.B. ' o6. Arthur Caron Ball; A.B. ' io; HKA; Sub-Editor Jambalaya; Glee Club. Robert Samuel Bell; IN; Law Debating Club. Nathaniel Webster Bond; Glendy-Burke. Edward ChacherE Brooks; BeH; ' Varsity Track; Law Debating Club ; Sub- Editor Jambalaya. John James Brown; B.S. ' 09; Captain Base-Ball Team ' 11. Frank James Clancy. George Marion Conner ; Glendy-Burke. Thomas Vincent Craven; B.S. ' 09. Benjamin Wall Dart; IAE. John Dart; IAE. Andrew Michael Frolich; President of Class. Leobardo Louis Gonzales. Henry Grady Hungate; 11 K A. George Whittier Johnston ; Law Debating Club. James Hickman Lee. Samuel Levine; ZBT; See Academic Senior; Law Debating Club. Mark Perrin LowrEy. Daniel Mahoney. Oscar Joseph Mistric; A.B. ' 10. Numa Francis Montet; Law Debating Club. Patrick William Murphy; Secretary of Class; Law Debating Club. John Nerin O ' Bryan; ' Varsity Foot-Ball Team. Foster Eugene Olroyd; Law Debating Club. John August Oseinach. Maurice Joseph Picheloup, Jr. Jones Thomas ProwEll; Law Debating Club; Glendy-Burke. Joseph Rosenburg, Leonard Mason Spencer. Basil Joseph Thompson; A.B. ' 10; JKE; Senior German Club; Junior Club. Charles Joseph Turck; IN; See Academic Senior; Honor Board. Fredrick Gerard ViETh; B.S. ' 03; Vice-President Class. Percy Baker Walker; Law Debating Club. Evans Spencer Wall; Law Debating Club. Thomas Boyd Wakins; ATQ. EwiNG WerlEin ; ATQ ; See Academic Senior. Henri WolbrETTE; ZBT; See Academic Senior. 107 io8 ■.-! - ' m DR. ISADORE DYER, M.D., Ph.B., Dean of the Medical Department and Pro fessor OF THE Diseases of the Skin. 109 Metz ' s Greeting. Once upon a morning dreary — as I beat it tired and weary — Late to College bent, as I had often done before, ■ ' Twas to Dr. Metz ' s lecture, and I could but scarce conjecture What a greeting was to meet me when I opened up the door. And my heart was palpitating as I stood there h sitatiiig. Even this, if nothing more. With the perspiration oozing — all my nerve T fast was losing, So I grappled with the door-knob as I oft had done before; With a soft and dainty, muffled, ver}- unassuming shufifle. I pursued my way unruffled to a seat which hung quite near. " Ah ! " I thought, " he has not seen me, " as I let my note-book scree. " me From his gaze so fierce and stern. Now there came a sudden stopping in the Doctor ' s speech, so shocking, And a silence seemed to gather as I ' d never heard before ; " Chappie ! " roared the Doctor, fuming, " you came in so unassuming, Innocence you ' ve oft pretended as vou ' blow in ' class so late. Where were you this morning early? I will bet with some fair girlie, Swilling booze, if nothing more. " And he surely had me spotted — from what source he may have got it, Is a problem that ' s too deep for any mutt like me to solve ; And I swear that I shall never, whether bad or fair the weather Act so " asinine an ass " as I had this sultry morn. For I realize quite fully, tho ' the time I had was bully, It is balanced by the hour when the Doctor had my Goat. Robert Will Burst, Anna May Burst. no Ill History of the Senior Medical Class. In order to arrive at a stage of development worthy of the name, we must be willing to undergo that slow and tedious metamorphosis so essential to the form- ation of this perfect whole. It is not always by leaps and bounds that great and good ends are reached. We must be willing to see the seamy side and go down under the surf to get at the true heart of it all. It may seem incompatible with reason to apply such a status to our subject. But we hope that the kind reader may not judge too harshly this exuberance of a mind which may be somewhat biased. We look back on four years of a checkered experience — a time filled alike with sunshine and shadow. The way is strewn with the forms of many vv ho fell in those darker days. Valiantly they fought, and well. But who can win a losing fight ? We mourn their loss, but we are cheered by the thought that per- haps some good farmer was saved before it was too late. Volunteers from other parts entered the ranks, however ; and with these timely additions the fight has continued. Freshmen? Yes, we do heed that time; and yet how passing sweet it is to note that others fill this place, but now. Sweet revenge I But, stay the mark. These tender buds like not the chilly blast. We must with kindness nurture those who stand, as once did we, upon the threshold of this unknown mystery that grows yet deeper as we move along. The mills did grind on slowly. The second stage was reached. Wise Sophomores bloomed forth in varied hue. How full of great things to be done was all that time; when we did think to put a Mayo, a Murphy or a Matas in the shade. Tread lightly, gentle reader, on this part; for we are reconciled now to be just what we may. And, yet, the mills did grind some more. ' Tis strange to see the wonders which occur in such short space of time. The " third degree " came on, and found us wondering more and more. As Juniors we did toil and strive along in a subdued and earnest way. The mills did grind exceeding finer then, as shown by " remnants " scattered at that time. Yes, the mills did grind and grind. At last this point is reached, and we are told that soon the end must be. The final test will tell the tale. To each other, however, we extend the sincere wish that these Medical Mills will gind us thru, and leave us high and dry with the tag of an M. D. to take home. Hugh Z. Browne, Class Historian. 112 o F. D. Travis, Peo- ria, Miss. JAS. A. Wadling- TON.BelzonijMiss. R. Iv. Warren, Dunn, N. C. William T. Weiss- INGER, Jr.; A.B.; 2N; PX, K4 P; Brouns, Ala. George S. Woods; PX; San Marcos, Texas. Zachary Taylor Young; (?X; Op- elousas. La. " 3 Julian G. Hirsch; Ph.G.; New Orleans, La. Ortho D. Hooker; (?J ; AKK; ONE; Lexington, Mississippi. Clifton A. Howell, Okla- homa Citv, Okla. Matthew J. L- HoyE; A.B. ; AKK; IN; Newton, Miss. Wilson P. Ingrum; Vice- President (2); Houston, Texas. Alfred M. Kahn; Jack- son, Miss. Dudley L. Kalloch; Mem- phis, Tenn. James A. King; Seminary, Miss. J. Allen K. yser; BU; Minter, Ala. John Bunyan Le Gwin; Ph.G.; iPBLl; Wilming- ton, N. C. William Evans Lester ; KJ(I ; McCall, S. C. Edward B. Liddle; (P-B 7; dNE; Slidell, La. 114 Virgil Dark; JQA; Presi- dent; Alexander, La. Edward Dav; B.S.; IN; (PX: Orrville, Ala. George B. Dixox; Shreve- port, La. J. Glenn Donald; JKE; PA ' ; ONE; Marion Junc- tion, La. Harold G. Edwards ; BU ; Abbeville, La. Robert Foster Fennell, AKK; Guntersville, Ala. Columbus L. Field; XZX; Centerville, Miss. Patrick H . FlEmming ; 0Bn; St. Martinville, La. Ned McG. Fuller; Secre- tary and Treasurer;- Cal- houn, La. Joseph S. Gardner; Plain- dealing, La. J. De Witt Garrett; 0X; Letohatchie, Ala. Joseph S. Gatlin; XZX; Laurel, Miss. John Wilcox Brown; Ph.C; Arcadia, La. C . H . Bruce, Mineola , Texas. Hugh Z. Browne ; A.B.; Historian ; Plaquemine , Louisiana. Benjamin F. Cafeey; M.S. ; KA; 0X; HayneviUe, Ala. Archie S. Calhoun; Mt. Olive, Miss. Elias C API, an; M.D.; Port- land, Me. Alcus J. Carter; Sanford, Mississippi. Harry M. Carter; New Orleans, La. S. Lewis Christian; New Orleans, La. Carlos V. Coello; B.Phil.; (P577;Guyaquil, Ecuador. Covert B. Cooper; 0rJ; (PBH; ONE; Vice-Presi- dent; Grandview, Texas. J . B . Crane ; Kilgore , Texas. 1x6 Charles Vivian Aiken ; B.S.; C?fi77; KE; dNE Desoto, Miss. Louis Burton Amick; M.D.; Orlando, Fla. Ui YSSEs Joseph Arreteig; Scott, La. James Antonius Azar; St. Martinville,!lva. Marcus Beekman; Natch- ez, Miss. Walter Scott Berry; KA; Prentiss, Miss. Oscar Walter Bethea; M.D.: Meridian. Miss. Rupert M. BlakEly; B.A.; KA; (P5 7; Coal Hill, Ark. Claude J. Bordenave; A. B.; New Orleans ' , La. MarinlA. Bowers; A.B.; Thomasville, N. C. Lucius W. Brock; Mt. Herman, La. C-LStanford ' Brooks; Bernice, La. 117 Roy R. Longing; AQA; El Paso, Texas. W. B. McPhERSOn; IN; Letohatchie, Ala. J. Pickens McQueen ; ?.Y : Jd; Eutaw, Ala. J. A. Maxwell; B. S.; (fir J; «PX Alabama. George McM. Melvin; AdQ; 0X; ONE; Canton, Mississippi. John W. Melvin; A88; 0X; ONE; Canton, Miss. George Neves, rfi ; 0X; Vice-President (3); Tul- sa, Okla. Kirke S. Odom; Baton Rouge, La. T. Hebert Patton; A.B. KI; (PX; Fosters, Ala. R. L. Payne; Monroe, N. Carolina. James C. Pinkstox, Jr.; AKK;8NE Montgomery, Alabama. William B. Prosser; Al- exandria, La. 118 FrankIWoodvvardJOuinn ; New Orleans, La. Grover C. Reynolds; B. Ped.; K¥; Clio, Ala. A. J. Rich. rdson; dBfJ; Kirb3 ville, Texas. James C. Roberts; K¥; Slaughter, La. McCain JRobinson; IN; (PI ' ;3|J| President Senior Class; ' Varsit} ' Base-Ball Team 1908; Lowndesbo- ro, Ala. S. J. Rosenthal; New Or- leans, La. Rex R. Ross; Louisiana. J. S. RuoFF, Jr.; A. B.; Natchez, Miss. G. S. Saint Amant, Saint Amant, La. E. C. Samuels; New Or- leans, La. C. W. ShacklEFOrd; IN; Hope Hill, Ala. D. O. Sherman; 0X; Cen- terville, Tex. IIQ Valmont J. Gautreau ; Ashton, La. Simon Geismar; Geismar, Louisiana. D. D. Gill; Gilbert, ' La. William Russel Graves; B. S.; Jackson, Miss.j Denver F. Gray; New Or- leans, La. Ben Hall Hackney; By- num, N. C. John Gould Gardner; Toronto, Canada. C. Ernest Hamner, Gibs- land, La. MacMillan Harrison ; A. B.; Palmetto, Fla. R. B. Harrison ; Louisiana. George Joseph Hauer; ' A. M.; New Orleans. W. Beall Hewitt, Jr.; Mansfield, Miss. 1 20 D. HoYT Sparks; Pied- mont, Ala. J. I. Spooner; Donaldson- ville, Ga. R. T. StaplETOn; Hatties- burg, Miss. Frederick E. Stockton; ' A. B.; (9577; Seymour, L Connecticut. Joseph Powell Tenney; New Orl eans, La. J. A. Thoms; Wayside, La. Elmore D. Tichenor; Ph. C; (PX; ONE; Editor of Jambalaya ( ' 07 to ' 11); New Orleans, La. Bert TillEry; AKK; Ope- lika, Ala. 121 122 Medical Junior Class. 1910-1911. OFFICERS. Warren F. Scott President. H. Marvin Evans Vice-President. Joseph P. Deignan . Secretary and Treasurer. Charles J. Bloom Historian. W. Ivy Wimberly Class Editor Jambalaya. MuiR Bradburn Class Editor Jambalaya. ROLL. Adiger, David; A.M.S. Allen, Larcus B.; JO A. Ames, Allen Monti. Ash, George GlEnmore; M.Ph. B. ' RHAM, Ben E. Baskin, George Lucius; JTJ; AKK. Beard, James Wiley; IAE; Ql ' . Beesley, Scott Cleveland. Berry, Charles Richard; JTJ. Berry, Marcus L.; KA; JO A. Bertucci, Emile Augustus. Bethea, James Albertus. BillingslEy, W. Hugh; XZX. Block, Emile; A.M.S. Bloom, Charles James; BOn- NIN; KJO; Class Foot-Ball Team (i); Class Historian (i, 2, 3)- ■ Bradburn, Muir; B.S. (Tulane); 5(977; AKK; Class Editor Jambalaya (i, 2, 3). Bradburn, William Plummer, Jr.; B.S. (Tulane); BdU; AKK; Class Foot-Ball Team (i); Manager and Forward ' Varsity Basket-Bail Team (i); Captain ' Varsity Basket - Ball Team (2); Member Nominating Committee Tulane Athletic Council (i, 2, 3); Member Tulane Athletic Council (3). Brown, CamillE P.; BII. Bruce, Claude H. 123 124 BussEY, Norman Albert. Carr, Isaac P. Carter, PhiIvIps John; AT 8; OX. Clark, Wallace H.; IAE; Junior German Club. Clements, Merit D. Craddock, French Hood; KI; PX Tu lane Masonic Club. Cupp, Charles Daniel. Danna, Francis P. Davenport, Frank Byrnner. Deignan, Joseph P.; KI; AKK; Class Secretary and Treasurer. De Velling, John R. Dicks, John Fleming; IAE; (PX; Junior German Club. Dorsey, Herbert Compton; XZX. Duncan, Arnott Kell; IX; Senior German Club; Junior Cotillion Club. Escalantb, ErmElo. Evans, H. Marvin; Vice-Pretident Class. Faulk, L. Barkdull; IAE; OBFI; Junior German Club. FiTE, Houston Barton; IAE. Garvey, Walter; XZX. GauldEn, C. Lotus; A.B.; 2. Geiger, Jacob Basson, Jr.; M.Ph.; XZX. Gibbs, Charles Edward. Graff agnino, Petez; Tulane Masonic Club. Greene, Claude C. ; OX. GuiLBEAu, Stanley A. ' Hamilton, William S., Jr. ; KI; AKK. HamlEy, William H. ; OBII. Hardy, Walter Baker; IAE; OX; Junior German Club. Heiman, Harry. HoLBROOK, Charles Shute; B.S.; AKK. Hunt, Daniel; AT J; AKK. Jackson, Albert Amza. Jackson, Reuben Wright. Jacobs, Adolph; A.B.; A. M.S. Johns, Foster Matthew; K¥; KAO; ' Varsity Foot-Ball Team. Johnson, Joseph Edgar. Johnson, Wiley Carroll. Kerlin, William Samuel; IIM. Kibbe, Presley A.; XZX. KiRBY, Carlos David. Kirsch, Mose D.; A.M.S. LEE, H. W. Allen; K¥; Second Tulane Foot-Ball Team. Leigh, Robb M.; B.S. Lewis, John Aden. LiDDELL, TuLLY J.; B.S.; KI. 125 LoBRANO, William M. LoRio, Lionel Francis; A.B.; XZX. McKneely, J. Franklin; K¥. McKoiN, BuNNiE Mac; Ph.G. ; Secretary and Treasurer Tulane Masonic Club. McKowen, John; KI; NIN. Maloney, R. William John. May, Ross Reynolds; NIN; Tulane Masonic Club. MiDDLEBROOKS, WiLLIAM EdMORE. Moore, Mervin B.; JOA. Murray, James Preston. Nichols, Herbert Nathan Thomas. Noble, William Davis. Oliver, Peyton H.; KI. Palmisano, Dominick a. Payne, W. Clifton; XZX. Raphel, Joseph. Reed, W. Arthur. Roberts, Harry Clay. Rosborough, Eli T.; KI; AKK. Sanders, G. Cecil; K¥. Scott, John Stanley ; 0KI. Scott, Warren F.; IN; NIN; Class President; Member Tulane Athletic Board 1910. Seale, George Thomas. Sevier, Howard C; IN. Shackelford, James Allen; NIN; Tulane Masonic Club. SiGNORELLi, John. Simonton, Edwin Caldwell; B.S. Smith, Alvan P.; M.Ph. Smith, James Edward; NIN: SoNGY, Stephen J.; B.S. Stov ALL, William H.; B.S. (Mississippi College) ; 0Jd; AKK. Strauss, Alvin W. ; A. M.S.; ZBT; Forum. Stringfield, John H. Vaughan, John Hendricks. Wade, Herbert Windsor; BdT; NIN; Student Demonstrator in Pathology and Bacteriology. Wails, James Otto. Walters, James Harry. Williams, William Orin; JOA. WiMBERLY.W. Ivy; XZX; Tulane Masonic Club; Class Editor Jambalaya|(i, 2, 3). Wolf, Monroe. Young, Isa.ac T., Jr. 126 12: Medical Sophomore History. Nearly two years it has been since a crowd of Freshmen, seventy-six strong, entered Tulane University domain. Most of them with the purpose of spending four years of useful work, and perhaps a few with not so set a purpose. After these two years the latter and some of the former by some misfortune or other have not been able to accompany the rest of the class in their steady and deter- mined progress in preparing for their life work, so that now the Class of ' 13 is a husky set of Sophomores, nearly ready to enter the ship as Juniors. Its number had dwindled down to seventy-two. As we look back to the time when we were F " reshmen, we remember those days which afforded us much pleasure, despite the fact that we were considered underlings. How few of us, though, did at that time consider them as days of pleasure! Yes, if an individual but knew how to adapt himself to all situa- tions, he can find amusements and pleasure even in the ridiculous and despised position of a Freshman. As the years go by, our characters are rounded out more and more and we take on a sterner view of life. As Sophomore Medicals we have, nearly all of us, buckled down to our studies with the set purpose of getting out of them all there is to be gotten. In athletics our class is well represented, having two men on the squad. The class has always been at the front in backing up the teams, in cheering the boys on to greater efforts and victory. Now, as it is only a few months before we part for another season of recrea- tion, let us remember our University and all strive to return in due time to take up the work as Juniors, and put forth oui- very best efforts for the advancement of old Tulane and the Class of 1913. S. D. Kahn. 128 129 Statistics of Sophomore Medical Class, OFFICERS. B. H. HiGDON President. , C. A. McWiivLiAMS Vice-President. A. H. Fortnp:r Secretary and Treasurer. S. D. Kahn Historian. N. W. Sentell ■ Editor of Tidane Weekly- J. W. Fa:;lk Editor of Jambalaya. Burnett Sartin Editor of Jambalaya. Li,OYD Arnold; 0X; Assistant in Department of Anatomy. H. L. Arnold; J0A;B. A. (Mississippi College, ' o3); B. S. (University of Missis- sippi ' lO). W. M. Barron; JOA. T. H. Bates; XZX; Undergraduate Medical Reseirch Club of Tulane University. R. B. Beard; IAE; PX; B.S. (University of Alabama, ' 09) ; Class Base-Ball Team ' 09-10; Junior German Club. Robert Bernhard. W. A. Block. L. M. Boudreaux; XZX. J. W. Brandon, Jr.; IN; B.Sc. (Tulane Univerisity ' 10); Green Friars; Vice- President of Class ' 10; Member Undergraduate Medical Research Club of Tulane University. James E. Burney. E. D. Butler. A. B. Cannon; IAE; AKK; B. S. (Erston College, S. C.) A. A. Comeau.k; Ph.G. (N. O. C. P., ' oS). C. M. CONKLING. C. C. CONELY. J. W. Craighead. G. A. Cronan; M.Ph. C. W. Davidson; JOA; B.S. (Mississippi A. M., ' 05); Ph.C. (Vanderbilt, ' 07). T L. Davidson; (PX. L. J. Del. ' uriel. Miss Willie Denis, A. B.; M.A. (Tulane); Ph.D. (Chicago University); Partial Student. C. F. Dufner. S. L. Durham; AKK; Tulane Masonic Club. T. W. UvANS; IAE; PBn. J. W. Faulk, Vice-President Undergraduate Medical Research Club of Tulane University; Assistant Demonstrator of Gross Anatomy; Class Editor Jam- balaya ' 10-11. H. D. Ferrell; (tKE. A. H. Fortner; (PBII; Class Secretary ' lo-ii; Member Undergraduate Medical Research Club. B. C. Garrett; KW; B.S. (University of Alabama, ' 10). H. J. GandolF. Roger Guma; Tulane Cuban Club. C. E. Hamilton; A.B. (Jefferson College); Member Undergraduate Medical Re- search Club. F. H. Herman; A. M.S.; ZBT; Green Friars; Member Undergraduate Medical Research Club. B. H. Higdon; (PBII; Class President ' lo-ii; Member Undergraduate Medical Research Club; Class Editor Jambalaya ' 09 10; Mississippi Club. Edward Hirscii: . .M.S. A. O. Hull. WiLLARD Jarman; (P.Y. Will O ' D. Jones; ATQ; PX; Green Friars; Member Undergraduate Medical Research Club. Sylvan D. Kahn. A. C. KappEl; A.B. (Jefferson College, ' 09). A. L. Karff. J. H. Kyzar; (Pfi 7; Ph.G. (Alabama Polytechnic Institute, ' 09). PaulG. Lacroix; B.Sc. (Tulane, ' 10); Member Undergraduate Medical Research Club; Manager Freshman Base-Ball Team ' 09-10; Freshman Foot-Ball Team ' 09-10; Assistant Demonstrator in Chemistry. Paul T. Landry; IN; J5 7; B.S. (Springhill College). W. P. Lambeth; (PBII. Lewis H. Levy; (PBK; Freshman Foot-Ball Team ' 09-10; Freshman Base-Ball Team ' 09-10; Member Undergraduate Medical Research Club; Assistant Dem- onstrator in Chemistry ' 09-10; Assistant in Chemistry ' lo-ii; Class Editor Tulane Weekly ' 09-10. T. Frank LiEbeRxMAn; 0KI Captain Freshman Base-Ball Team ' 09-10. A. G. McHenry; IAE; (PX; B.S. (Vanderbilt). G. F. McLeod; UKA; K¥; A.B. (S. P. W.); ' Varsity Foot-Ball Team ' 09-10, ' 10- 1 1 ; Class Base-Ball Team. Charles A. McWilliams; (PBTI; B.S. (University of Alabama, ' 09) ; Vice-President of Class ' lo-ii; Member Undergraduate Medical Research Club; Tulane Masonic Club; Green Friars; Assistant Demonstrator in Histology. • A. Mattes. T. A. Maxwell. Waldemar R. Metz; NIN] KA(P; P; Green Friars; President of Class ' 09-10; Assistant Demonstrator in Chemistry ' 09-10; Member Undergraudate Med- ical Research Club; Assistant Manager of Jambalaya ' 09-10, ' lo-ii; Class Base -Ball Team ' 09 10; Manager Class Tennis Team ' lo-ii. Maxwell Moody; 0dd I X, A.B. (University of Alabama). W. E. Moreland; NIN; 6X; Green Friars; A.B. (Washington and Lee Univers- ity) ; Member Undergraduate Medical Research Club. Joseph S. Moulton ; IX ; NIN ; Green Friars. Marc M. Manton. F. C. Monrose; dT i; Green Friars; Secretary of Class ' 09-10; Junior German Club; Class Ba ' :e Ball Team. M. M. Odom. Roman A. Orial; JOA; Member Undergraduate Medical Research Club. Ernest J. Petitjean; B.S. (St. Stanislaus). O. B. Qjin; . . King Rand; KA; NIN; Green Frars; Undergraduate Medical Research Cub; Junior Cotillon; Class Editor Jambalaya ' 09-10. J. G. " Sanders; XZX. Burnett Sartin; JO A; Ph.B. (Mississippi College, ' 09); Class Editor Jambalaya ' lO-I I. T. B. Sellers; KW; Ph.G. ( Vubarn). N. W. Sentell; IN; (tX; Captam ' Varsity Foot-Ball Team ' lo-ii; Class Editor Tulane Weekly; Representative of Class on Nominating Committee; Member of Board of Trustees of Athletics. W. K. Smith; HKA; XZX. O. Tedesco. W. W. Trimble; FA; Tulane Undergraduate Medical Research Club. J. W. Turner. A. J. ' ILLAVERDE. J. K. Wicker; B.A. (Newberry College, S. C, ( ' 09). KralPOPE 3 M |« d Ai 1 i V " ' mi — = |THE INTRORUCTIONI MEPI6AL FRESHMEN 1. 2 The Freshman Medical Class of 1914. (Low music; soft lights; speak it with awe.) Only one with the wisdom of a Solomon can know how potent the words, how incapable is mere mortal of sounding the praises and chanting the glories thereof. Truly, ' tis a theme worthy the oratory of a Demosthenes, the poetry of a Virgil, or — the examinations of a Dr. Metz. Time immemorial has ushered into the world countless Freshmen classes — never one like ours. (If you don ' t believe this, ask some Sophomore.) For, with the poet, we have hitched our wagons to the stars (our diplomas.) We are firm believers that the mistakes of progress are worth while. (Witness our mistakes.) Thus early in our professional lives we have contributed to the medical world discoveries never heard of before. For information concerning this, call on the gentlemen who corrected our histology note-books. We have investigated the texts used by our different professors, and have no further criticism to offer than that they meet with our full approval. (Professors please note.) We have decided that life is not one continuous round of rosy-hued dreams and " flowery beds of ease, " but, as yet, we haven ' t decided what to do about it. We hope that goodness and mercy will follow us all the days of our lives — also, a few sheckels of silver. (Or is a shecke! of gold?) Withal, lest ye forget, we are an earnest class. We have endeavored to support Tulane in all of her varied activities. At every meeting of the student body we have tried to lend support b - our presence. In the short time we have had to make history we have striven to glimpse the limitless fields of the work to which we are pledged. The Freshman Medical Class of 1910. It has come, it has seen. May it conquer. Historian. 133 134 Statistics of Freshman Medical Class. OFFICERS. Stanhops B avxe-Joxes President. Lur.iEi William Hollovvay Vice-President. Geor " ,e Washin(-tox Taylor Secretary and Treasurer. Charles Ken.vard Townsend Historian. BoMAN Joel Wise Editor of Jambalaya. itTenry Silas Brt,v.sie Editor of Jambalaya. MEMBERS. A ee, Louis; A.B.; HKA Arkansas Bayne-Jones, Stanhop;; A.B.; ZW; NIlV; Class Presid ent ' Louisiana Bird,- Thomas BuHfington ■,B.S.; J KE Louisiana Brand, Sidney Francis; A.B.; .V Louisiana Browne, Henry Silas; A.B.; 0817; Class Representative on Jambalaya., Louisiana BLirger, Otto Jan ;; Indiana Burns, William Wilkes, Jr.; A.B.; IN; (PX Alabama Bvrnes, Bernard B3a.risr; KI Texas Chetta, Frank Louisiana Clark, Archibald Fletch ' r Texas Cjlemm, Robert Hei-y Texas Conger, Sidney Beeson; B.S. ; 0Jd ; AKK Louisiana Corbin, Robert Atwooi; lAE; AKK . ' Louisiana Dean, Baford Li.niel; l J ):fi ' . labama Dain, ClauJ. B. 3 ; (P Alabama Devlin, William Jeremiah; JKS Louisiana Diinaway, George Lim ).•:; KF Alabama Edrinjton, NichDli; .viKz Louisiana ' ' ' Louisiana Faget, Edward Louisiana F t, Gjy Louisiana Frost, Willian D .nin? Louisiana G -- h lir, Hin v Lawre i:: Louisiana Gooch, Frank Branch Texas Gordon, Thomas Texas Graham, Rossner Endess; B.S.; lAE; 0X Louisiana Greaves, Payton Reid; B.S ' . ' .Mississippi •35 Green, Walter; JKK;IAKK Mississippi Harris, Roy Arkansas Hawkins, Hamilton Edward; IN Arkansas Heard, Joseph Eugene; BdFI Tennessee Herbert, Louis Alexander Ivouisiana Holloway, Luther William; AIT; 01; Vice-President Florida Hyman, David; A.M.S Louisiana Jarrell, Foster; XZX Arkansas Leitch, Lewis Ball; HKA; OX Mississippi Lochte, Henry Clarence . . ., Louisiana Logsden, William K.; K¥ Texas Luckett, Francis Carton; XZX Mississippi Lyons, Marcy Joseph; Bdll Louisiana Magee, Hosea Frank; B.S. ; KI Mississippi McHugh, Thomas Jefferson; K¥ Louisiana McKee, James Ward; KW Texas Meyer, Montefiore; A.M.S Louisiana Mitchell, John Henry. Texas Murphy, Clarence Stephen Texas Niblack, Roy Roswell Florida OHver, Mildred Lusk; Ph.B. ; NIN Mississippi Overbay, Frank Anderson; Ph.G Florida Palmer, Bacom Headen, Jr.; HKA; AKK Florida Pareti, Auguste Joseph; A.B Louisiana Passafume, Charles Joseph Louisiana Perret, Joseph Maxime; A.B Louisiana Pharr, John Newton; XZX Louisiana Pierson, Percy Howell Louisiana Pitts, Wilton Grady; lAE; AKK Mississippi Piatt, Robert James Louisiana Podesta, Augustine J Mississippi Pryor, John Duncan Tennessee Querens, Percy Leonard Louisiana Robin, Labasse Joseph; A.B Louisiana Schochet, Sidney Siegfried; A.M.S Louisiana Sharpton, Benjamin Tilman; UK A South Carolina Spearing, Joseph Watkins; ATA; AKK Louisiana St. Clair, Cromwell Duncan Alabama Taylor, George Washingtoi; M.S.; BdTI; NEN; Class Secretary Alabama Townsend, Charles Kennard; A.B.; TIKA; Class Historian Arkansas Vega, Jaff rey Joseph Louisiana Werlein, Presley Ewing; AKK Louisiana WiUis, Leonard W.;IN;KW Georgia Wise, Bowman Joel; A.B.; KI; (PX; Class Representative on jAiv[BALAYA..Georgia 136 RENTAL PCKARTnCNT 137 Senior Dental Class History. OFFICERS. Othmar a. Weiss President Clave E. Gill ' ice-Presideni MiCHAEt. K. Grevemburg Sccretarx-Treasiirer Robert H. AIiller Historian William L. Pickett Serjeant-at-Arms After the many vississitudes of student life, we find ourselves emerging, after three years, from the wilderness of science vhere manv desperate encounters have been met with and conquered ; today we have the exhilarating satisfaction of knowing that we are soon to assume life ' s sterner duties. Going out into the world to battle with ignorarce and neglect, daily met with by the dentist, who today is being called upon to solve so many problems emanating from the ill effects of the flood of food concoctions, and the neglect of parents, due to lack of knowledge, that are helping to make us a toothless nation, and for this duty our class has been particularly well equipped. Ours being the second class to graduate from this department of Tulane. we have not had the time and opportunity to identify ourselves with the Univer- sitv, in a general way, as the older departments have, yet we are not lacking in genius — and we expect unusual developments from this class, in view of the fact, that the studies pursued have been as much in the nature of research as they have to the more practical side of the profession. To our sister profession, the Medical Department, we will carry many pleasant thoughts of our past cordial relations during our close association. We leave this institution with our hearts overflowing with gratitude to those who have made it the great institute it is, and our tenderest feelings are extended to those struggling to maintain our department in the exalted position it right- fullv holds. Farewell to old Tulane. R. H. Millfr. Historian. 13a Smith C. Tanner; ¥Q; " For instance. " Wm. L. Pickett, " Runt " ; Sergeant - at - arms Class iQio- ' ii. The fos- ter father of the orphans. J. Thibodeaux; " Tibbe. ' ' The champion basket- ball player. Harry E. Morrow; " Ed- na. " " She ' s a fine ole gal. " RuFFiN H. ]MillEr; KI; WQ; " P. C " ; Historian of the Class 1910-11. James C. Hurst; " Sleepy " ; Treasurer of Student Bodvigio-ii; Inventor of Rubber ' ulcanization in the Mouth. Robert L. Wadlington; WQ; " Judge " ; Tin Can Twirler. James A. Schmulin; " Ner- vy Nat. " Uncle Sam ' s hot shot. Clare E. Gill; " Gillis " ; Historian Class 1909-10; Vice-President Class ' 10- II. Othmar a. Weiss; IIKA; AI; rr; " Sheeny " ; Vice- President Class 1908-09, 1909-10; President Class igio- ' ii ; Member Execu- tive Committee 1910-1 1 ; Class Editor Jambalaya 1909-10. John A. Luedemann, " Al " ; Department Editor Jam- balaya 1910-11. He ' s the blonde the ladies go crazy about. William P. Melanson; AI; " Beans " ; Class Edi- tor Tulane Weekly; Mem- ber Department Foot- Ball Team. Known by the noise he makes. Joseph M. Garcia; " Gum Specialist. " WQ; Larry M. Marchand; WQ; " MacGuire II. " " WE must conduct this meet- ing along parliamentary rules. " Michael J. Grevensburg; " Mike " ; Treasurer Class 1 91 o-i I . A friend of old John Barleycorn. 140 Silvio J. Gonsonlin; The man from the North- Western. Lyman D. Roach; " Sh-h- h-h! " " Go on, you ain ' t no policeman. " Ralph E. Sherwood ;JTJ; TT; " Skinny - Slim- Slick " ; President Class ' 09-10; Treasurer Class 1908-09; Member Execu- tive Committee 1910-11. James A.Landrum; " Red " ; Green River gone, but not forgotton. EmilE J. DE VALIvE; " Fren- chie " ; " He ' s a little bit loose. " lyEON J. ElEazer, " EUe " ; Sergeant-at-arms Class ' 09-10. The man that receives all the mail. 141 142 Junior Dental Class 1912. OFFICERS. E. C. Robinson President. N. S. CuTRER Vice-President. E. J. Talbot Secretary. E. J. BosT Treasurer. F. S. OsER Historian. HISTORY. When the curtain of Tulane University as raised for the opening of the season of 1909-1910, we, the 1912 Class, entered knowing that it would be the first class to be graduated from its doors with the D. D. S. degree. In knowing this the 1912 Class has tried to uphold the dignity of its departments. The diligence which has been manifested evidences the determination to make the Dental Class of 1912 a record class for the succeeding classes to follow, both in scholarship and athletics. 1912 Class has already furnished the Univer- sity with two ' Varsity men: McCullogh, who was the star pitcher last year; and Cutrer, who started on the foot-ball team this year and also was on the track team. In our first year we had a base-ball team, ably managed by Oser, and captained by McCullogh. In our first year we elected the following officers : P. Salles, President ; R. Corben, Vice-President; F. S. Oser, Secretary; A. Wilson, Treasurer; A. Victor, Historian. We regret to say that ] Ir. Corben has dropped Dentistry and is now taking up Medicine. CLASS ROLL. E. T. BosT. F. S. Oser. H. Cr. ne. J. H. QuiNous. N. S. Cutrer. E. C. Robinson. F. F. Courts. P. Salles. R. T. Harberson. a. Smith. W. O. Juneau. E. J. Talboth. J. J. Mire. a. Wilson. T. McCullogh. S. E. Wilson. 143 Freshman Dental Class. Bottom Row (left to right ) — J. E. Wilwams; B. Berendsohn, (President); E. Viator; S. P. Kerne. Second Row — S. P. PiERCE, (Historian); A. T. Johnson; M. Diaz; J. Martinez; C. W Knigh, (Vice-Pres.); J. S. Bernhard. Top Row — E. Iv. Bercier; D. C. Diccson; A. P. Richard; E. Ferro. 144 " IJIi ' ■-T ' TPHI D? nao@- wm mmm tH Mmm Wditm tv 146 Nineteen-Eleven Jambalaya. The official annual organ of the Alumni and Students of Tulane University. EDITORS-IN-CHIEF. SamubIv EEvine, Chairman Academic. Miss Grace Lea Newcomb. Miss Cecile M. Heller Art. William T. Weissinger Medical. Eugene K. Miller Law. O. A. Weiss DentaL BUSINESS BOARD. Michel Provosty Business Manager SUB-EDITORIAL BOARD. NEWCOMB. Miss Flora Neal, ' 12; Catherine Rainer, ' ii; Emma Everett, ' ii; Margaretta Spearing, ' 13; Alma Villere, ' 14; Lura Masterson, ' 12; Bessie Davis, ' ii. academic. Edward Burbank, ' ii; Frank Peterman, ' ii; fLouis Fortier, ' 12; J. Louis Giapomine, ' 12; Leopold L. Meyer, ' 13; J. H. CoivimagerE, ' 13; George W. Booth, ' 14; Sumpter Marks, ' 14. MEDICAL, l J. P. McQueen, ' ii; J. E. Donald, ' ii; Muir Bradburn, ' 12; Jacob C. Geiger, ' 12; Bennett Sartin, ' 13; J. W. Faulk, ' 13; Boman Joel Wise, ' 14; Henry Silas Browne, ' 14. law. William Hannon, ' ii; Joseph J. Woodhouse, ' 12; Edward Brooks, ' 13; U. R. a. Ball, ' 13. ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS. newcomb. Miss Clara Wood, ' ii Newcomb. Miss Lilian Orr, ' i i Art. academic. Henri Wolbrette, ' ii; Henry E. Lemoine , ' 12; Donald Van Wort, ' 12; Horace Huff, ' ii; George Booth, ' 14. MEDICAL. Otho D. Hooker, ' ii; Muir Bradburn, ' 12; Waldemar Metz, ' 13; John Taylor, ' 14. LAW. Semmes Walmsley, ' 12; Joseph Woodhouse, ' 12; Jonathan T. Prowell, ' 13. DENTAL. O. A. Weiss, ' ii. 147 Jambalaya Board. { , ' : ' ■ ' • " •—- ' - ; MISS GRACE LEA, NEWCOMB MISS CECILE HELLER, ART We Express the Hope That After Our Endeavor, This Jambalaya Will Have Proven the " Best Ever. The Tulane Weekly. THE OFFICIAL WEEKLY ORGAN OF THE UNIVERSITY WITH ALL ITS DEPARTMENTS, AND OF THE ALUMNI ASSOCTATION. EDITORIAL STAFF. Charles J. Turck, ' 11 Editor-in-Chief Samuel Levine, ' 11 . . | Managing Editor James G. Heller, ' 12.) Edmund B. Glenny, ' 12 Assistant Managing Editor John 0 ' Keefe_, 11. J- Burrus Munn, ' U. Horace Huff, ' 11. Sumter Marks, ' 14. Gerald Netter, ' 13. LAW. H. B. Gist, ' 11. A. Frolick, ' 13. MEDICAL. Warren Scott, ' 12. N. W. Sentelle, ' 13. NEWCOMB. Miss Mary R. Thomas, ' 11 Managing Editor Miss Catherine Rainey, ' 11. Miss Rita Lisso, ' 12. Miss Isabelle Snodgrass, ' 13. Miss Genevieve Lawler, ' 14. Miss Cecile Heller, ' U, Art Department. Miss Nellie May Pearce, Music Department. BUSINESS BOARD. James J. A. Fortier, Manager. ASSISTANTS. Miss Catherine Rainey, Newcomb. J. C. Menefee, J. T. Prowell, Law. 149 I50 Board of Editors of the Newcomb Arcade. Carmelite Janvier, ' ii Editor-in-Chief LiELiAN Friend, ' ii Managing Editor LiLUAN Orr, ' ii Art Editor Elizabeth McFetridge, ' 12 Exchange Editor Louise Westfeldt, ' 09 Alumni Editor HEAD EDITORS. Grace Lea, ' i i Literary Department Mary Thomas, ' ii College Department SUB-EDITORS. Louis Wolbrette, ' ii. Lelia Kennard, ' 12. Juliette Godchaux, ' 12. AIary Sistrunk, ' 12. BUSINESS MANAGER. Frances Raymond, ' ii. i.si 152 Tulane- Virginia Debate. Thursday, May 12, 1910. (Won by Virginia.) Charles E. Dunbar, Jr., Principal. Nicholas Callan, Principal. Tulane (Negative) : Nicholas Callan. Charles E. Dunbar, Jr. Charles J. Turck, Alternate. SuBjncr:— Resolved, That, in the Southern States, cities with a population be- tween twenty-five and one hundred thousand should vest all powers of mu- nicipal government in a commission of not more than seven men elected by the voters at large. Virginia (Affirmative) : N. B. EwiNG. Maurice Hirsch. ALTERNATES. Charles J. Turck. The Tulane- Virginia Debate was held in New Orleans under the auspices of the Tulane Oratorical and Debating Council. This Council was organized several years ago and has become a most virulent representative body in promoting inter-collegiate debates between Tulane and the leading Universities of the South. Through its unending labor and ceaseless vigor, the Council has won for itself the admiration of the student-body and of others interested in debating at Tulane. The officers of this ' spirited body are: James G. Heller, Chairman; and Julian S. Waterman, Secretary-Treasurer. The members are: Misses Clara De Milt, Julie Koch, Lilian Friend, and Amy Henrichs; Messrs. James G. Heller, Julian S. Waterman, Samuel Levine, Charles J. Turck, Reno A. Viosca, A. GifTen Levy, Herbert W. Kaiser, and Joseph Brewer. 153 Carnot Medal, 1910. Subject: Resolved, That employees of the French Government be allowed to form unions. Medal awarded to Nelson S. Wooddy, Law, ' 12. Awarded to Wirt HowB 1 895 Awarded to William A. Dixon 1 896 Awarded to Robert S. Vickers ; 1897 Awarded to William B. Grant 1898 Awarded to Francis S. Kohlman 1899 Awarded to Charles A. Duchamp 1901 Awarded to Ralph J. Schwartz 1902 Awarded to Lucian N. MoorE 1903 Awarded to Joseph F. Ward - 1904 Awarded to Edward O. Tabor ■■ 1905 Awarded to John Gayle Aiken 1 906 Awarded to St. John PerrET 1907 Awarded to DelvaillE H. Theard 1908 Awarded to Woodruff George 1909 FACULTY COMMITTEE. Professor AlcEE Fortier, Chairman. Professor Robert Sharp. Professor U. B. Philipps. Professor Ralph Swartz. Professor J. A. C. Mason. 154 154 Glendy-Burke — Forum Debate. April 19, 1910. " Resolved, That the Electoral College be abolished and the President elect- ed by direct popular vote. " AFFIRMATIVE. GLENDY-BURKE. Mr. S. Levine. Mr. C. T. Turck. negative. FORUM. Mr. J. Heeler. Mr. R. J. Le Gardens. Won by the Glendy-Burke. ORATORICAL CONTEST. AVon by Mr. J. Woodruee George of the GlEndy-Burke. GLENDY-BURKE. FORUM. Mr. W. George. Mr. J. S. Waterman. Mr. W. T. Guste. Mr. H. W. Bierhorst. 155 The Glendy-Burke Literary Society Sessiox 1910-1911. First Term. Charles J. Turck . . Samuel Levixe. . . . Stanley l. Lazarus William J- Guste. . EwiNG ' erleix. . . . OFFICERS. Officers. Second Term. Speaker Charles J. Turck. Secretary Samuel Levine. Treasurer Staxley M. Lazarus. Clerk of Congress ' ILLIAM J. Guste. Serareant-at-Arms Ewixg Werleix. MEMBERS. Barker. B. RNETT. Be.ach. Bond. Booth. Beraxger. Chase. Coxxer. C. BR. L. Dos WELL. Ganuchaud. Van Horn. Weissman. Netter. Glenny. Green. Guste. Herman. Hogg. Kerxax. Lischkoff. Levixe. Liebermuth. Levy. L. zarus. ; L rks. ' ax Wart. Werleix E. Burns. MUNN. AIontgomery. Meyer. IcClaxe. Nathan. Olroyd. P. RHAM. Prowell. Rosenthal, J- N. Rosenthal, M. S. Stubbs. Turck. V. IRIN. Werlein, p. Zapp. IS6 FTJ - Hi |acMN « v u ' .£;wssaBts. gg » .■ 1 ■ ♦3 ' £ ■ m ■ " ::; TiH J(|?»v .:._; S- If I HR ' v - H » AT rpy - ,. . H H m.M m S ' -« - -. Ke r l Bv i? ' v »? .;; V J H 1 gg H jH ' « R . ' ■ 1?ifl jj!5i 3| j» » " ' " i gjP " " tm ' • ■■■■ " ■■ ' " . ' m m I.S D Thirty-First Annuai. Banquet of Glendy-Burke Literary Society. .158 i T? THE FORUM LITERARY SOCIETY. OFFICERS. Julian S. Waterman President P. E. Brown Vice-President R. J. Le Gardeur, Jr Secretary L. L. :Meyer Treasurer A. A. CallEnder Censor I. Heller Reporter to " Tulane Weekly " J. Heller and J. S. Waterman. Rep ' s Oratorical and Debating Council MEMBERS. BiERHORST. J. Heller. Mackenzie. Brewer. Dosier. L. Meyer. Brown. Cushman. Nicolaus. Callender. Ellender. Provensal. Caskey. I. Heller. Rose. Clark. Le Gardeur. Viosca. Clement. Waterman. Law Debating Club and Moot Court. OFFICERS. Joseph J- Woodhouse President. Joseph H. Brewer iee-President. h. V. Cooley, Jr Secretary. Rene A. Viosca Treasurer. Henri Wolbrette Sergeant-at-Arms. G. B. BlANCAND ) r- - j: n 7 . J. T. Prowell . . i .Comimttee on Debate. R A y 1 Representatives on Oratorical and Debating Council. R. Bell. Ulic Burke. n. f. montet. P. N. Murphy. Samuel Levine. MEMBERS. J. T. Prowell. Michel Provosty. Nauman Scott. Nelson Wooddy. P. B. Walker. E. S. Wall. F. E. Olroyd. Edw. Brooks. F. B. Capel. G. W. Johnson. 1 60 i6i History of the Law Debating Club. The Law Debating Club has long been one of the leading forensic societies of Tulane University. In the year 19 lo a revival was begun and the society reached out into further activities of University life. Supreme Court trials of a new state of our Union were substituted for the old form of moot court trials, and were conducted throughout the year with ability and success. A few lower court trials were also held, and for both the Club had the congratulations of leading members of the bar. The Club was also the victor in a debate on the ship subsidy question with the Glendy-Burke Literary Society, and is arranging another to be held this spring. Last year as well as at present, the Club has given its heart} ' support to the Tulane Oratorical and Debating Council, and has two members representing it on that body. [ This year the same procedure in court trials has been maintained and in a public service question it received the greatest praise from one of the pro- fessors. The Club intends to hold shortly a lower court trial, to be followed by a banquet, and there is every indication of success. Judging the future by the past, it would seem that the Club has every rea- son to believe that it will flourish until it is universally recognized as the leading Law Society of the South. 162 Barristers. H. B. Gist Pcsideut E. K. Miller. Sidney Outlaw. Louis P. Bryant, Jr. W. M. Hannon. E. G. Kron. Nicholas Callan. Nelson S. Wooddy. E. V. Cooley. G. Blancand. N. S. Scott. Jos. Montgomery. 163 Newcomb Literary and Debating Society. OFFICERS. Speaker Clara de Milt. Clerk of Congress Josephine Janvier. Secretary Beatrice Frye. Treasurer Isabel Snodgrass. MEMBERS. Alexander, Miriam. Brackenridge, Lucile. De Milt, Clara. Eldredge, Elizabeth. Friend, Lillian. Frye, Beatrice. Harding, Rose. Hebert, Dorothy. HiNRicHS, Amy. HiNTON, Irene. Janvier, Carmelite. Janvier, Josephine. Kennard, Lelia. Kerwin, Florence. Koch, Julie. Lea, Grace. Marks, Janey. McFetridge, Elizabeth. Palfrey, Gertrude. Perkins, Cora. Rainey, Catherine. Raymond, Frances. Raymond, Mary. SisTRUNK, Mary. Shields, Elsie. Snodgrass, Isabel. Thomas, Mary. Wolbrette, Hermance. Wolbrette, Louise. West, Laura. Weil, Fanny. 164 Tulane-Newcomb French Circle. President—First Half , . . Corinne Hereford, President — Second Half Rene Le Gardeur. First Vice-President — First Half Rene Le Gardeur. First Vice-President — Second Half , Corinne Hereford. Second Vice-President Aimee Tiblier. Secretary Alfred Renecke. Treasurer P. Cabral. Assistant Treasurer Anna Vetters. DIRECTING COUNCIL. Prof. Fortier, Prof. Beziat, Miss Preot, Prof. Kahle. MEMBERS. Miss Anna Vetters. Miss Evelyn Kahn. Mr. M. Parham. Miss Isabel Snodgrass. Miss Nina Preot. Mr. G. Levy. Miss Irene Dinkel. Mr. L. Durel. Mr. B. Doswell. Miss Olga Brierre. Mr. R. LeGardeur. Mr. P. Brown. Miss Helen Burbank. Mr. P. Cabral. Mr. W, . Guste. Miss Aimee Tiblier. Mr. S. Lazarus. Mr. W, . Caskey. Miss Gladys Gibbons. Mr. A. Fortier. MR: A. Voss. Miss Mary Thomas. Mr. P. Kahle. Mr. T. Perrier. Miss Eda Grossman. Mr. G. Netter. Mr. A. Gladden. Miss Susie Goodwin. Mr. H. Montgomery. Mr. A. Renecke. Miss Champagne. Mr. T. Greene. Mr. H. Wolbrette. Miss Corinne Hereford. Mr. M. Scatori. Mr. I. Brenner. Miss Mary O ' Keefe. Mr. Mr. D. Van Horn. M. Lemley. Mr. A. Beziat. 165 1 66 i67 -Jk i68 Tulane Glee Club. H. WoLBRETTE President. A. L. Voss, Vice-President. F. Peterman, Treasurer. Prof. Leon Ryder Maxwell, Director. First Tenors. First Basses. A. L. Voss. • Ledgerwood. Peterman. Barker. Ball. Vairain. Southwell. McClane. Second Tenors. Second Basses. Mysing. ■ Wolbrette. Nathan. Doswell. R. Voss. Westfeldt. Meyer. Werlein. MANDOIJN, BANJO AND GUITAR CLUB. S. Marks, Jr., President. S. S. Morris, Vice-President. C. Meyer, Sec ' y and Treasurer. M. Paul Jones, Director. Mandolins. Herman Harnett, Israel Brener, W. J. Guste, I. Heller, L. F. Hobart, Jr., W. E. Koch, S. S. Morris, E. Naef, J. M. Sherrouse, A. W. Taylor. Banjos. H. Delbert. E. M. Sanchez. Guitars. P. Delbert. S. D. Marks, Jr. Carol Meyer. J. B. Schwarz. 169 I70 The Newcomb Glee Club. Ti -J La Reine Hill. President Treasurer Edna NeibErgall.. . . Business Manager L u a BoddiE West.. Assistant Business Manager HERMANCE WolbrETTE Phyllis Bush. Bernice Fry. La Reine Hill. FIRST SOPRANO. CoRiNNE Hereford. Stella Horner. Carrie Schwing. •M.A.R ' Thomas. Susy NellE West. Helen Mouton. Olga Brierre. Irene Dinhel. Jeannette Morse. second soprano. IsabellE Snodgrass. Willie White. Irene Waterous. Anna Vetters. Aldea Maher. Juanita Deouede. Helen Ferguson. ALTO. Edna Neibergall. Nellie May Pearce. Mary Wharton. Hermance Wolbrette. S accompanist. Irene Miller. . director. Prof. Leon Ryder Maxwell. 171 Jev r «T fc OoRse Alice C-««K ors wssm ' B. -W fie si ft x " ' ftH v% o rv VRg ir ssTT) , 172 THLGRMR COBBS CLLRK omLnr woR Bbbo1t°Wts.. of CoonclL WOOD°Pnrorney OMXXhief ofFol ice. GiUsspy TaxCo ' lector, R05B0R0UGH COMHUTLR COMMUTER 17, " Newcomb Student Body Board. Louise Wolbrette, ' i i President Frances Raymond, ' i i . . . ' ice-President Mary Sistrunk, ' 12 Secretary Dorothy Thomson, ' 12 Treasurer EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Louise Wolbrette, ' i i Chairman Iarv Sistrunk, ' 12 Secretarv Aimee Tibuer, ' ii. La Reine Hill, ' ii. Clara de Milt, ' ii. Elizabeth McFetridge, " 12. Carmelite Janvier, ' ii. Jt- ' lie Koch, ' 12. Helen Burbank, ' n. Amy Hinrichs, ' 12. Elizabeth Eldredge, ' ii. Dorothy Thomson, 13. " Mary Thomas, ' ii. Betsy Dupre, ' 13. Alix Bettison, ' ii. Corinne Hereford, ' 13. Cecile Heller, ' ii. Nellie May Pierce, ' 13. Grace Lea, ' ii. Margaretta Spearing, ' 14. Frances Raymond, ' ii. Florence Olroyd. 174 Young Women ' s Christian Association of Newcomb College. CABINET. President Amy H. Hinrichs, ' 12. Vice-President Sarah Louise Richard, ' 13. Secretary Elizabeth M. McFetridge. ' 12. Treasurer Elsie Shields, ' 13. Mary Thomas, ' 11. Cora Spearing, ' 12. Laura West, ' 11. Irene Dinkel. ' 13. Miss Barton. Miss Baer. Miss Catlett. Miss Harkness. Miss Logan. Irene Hinton. Carmelite Janvier. Frances Raymond. Catherine Rainey. Elise Urquhart. Laura West. Olive Gunby. MEMBERS. Amy Hinrichs. Josephine Janvier. Julie Koch. Elizabeth McFetridge. Cora Perkins. Mary Sistrunk. Constance Brown. Irene Dinkel. Beatrice Fry. Lillian Pope. Mary Raymond. Ora Reames. Elsie Shields. Dorothy Thompson. Sarah Louise Richard. Edith Dart. Ruth Eldredge. Gladys Eustis. Margaret Foules. Irene Miller. Joan Miller. Agatha Faulk. Margaretta Spearing. Theodora Sumner. George Taylor. 175 OFFICERS. President Julie Frotscher Koch, ' 12. Vice-President Amy H. Hinrichs, ' 12. Secretary Cora Perkins, ' 12. Treasurer Beatrice Frye, ' 13. MEMBERS. Miss Harkness, Faculty. Erma Levy, ' 13. Florence Kerwin, ' 10. Betsy Dupre, " IS. Amy Hinrichs, ' 12. Lucille Breckenridge, ' 13. Julie Koch, ' 12. Bessie Malhiot, ' 13. Miriam Alexander, ' 12. Sarah Louise Richard, ' 13. Elizabeth McFetridge, ' 12. Althea Mayer, ' 13. Cora Perkins, ' 12. Louise Hessinger, ' 14. Rose Harding, ' 13. Gladys Renshaw, ' 14. Mary O ' Keife, ' 13. Bertha Brooks, ' 14. Beatrice Frye, ' 13. Genevieve Law ler, ' 14. Mary Wharton, ' 14. 176 Ogc GBraz2 C3 LyGDB8 o. 177 178 ' A. " , SCNID laCRMAN r , » - ' V - 179 Tulane Senior German Club. T. Semmes Walmsley President. BuRRis D. Wood Vice-President. Michel Provosty Treasurer. Nicholas Callan Secretary. MEMBERS. C. V. Akin, L. J- Fortier. L. P. Bryant. N. Varin. N. Callan. W. Westfelt. J. Callan. L. Posey. H. Coleman. E. Glenny. A. K. Duncan. L. White. C. J. Ellis. B. Byrd. E. P. A. Ficklen. F. Legendre. J. J. A. Fortier. D. B. H. Chaffe. L. A. Fortier. W. Nolte. J. Geiger. E. Finley. H. B. Gist. W. Stovall. S. C. Jamison. R. Aiken. E. Miller. H. Lemoine. J. Montgomery. B. Deen. M. Provosty. M. Moody. F. Peterman. B. Thompson. N. S. Scott. G. Garrett. T. S. Walmsley. W. Scott. J. C. Menefee. M. Doswell. J. Dicks. ALUMNI GERMAN COMMITTEE. R. Bland Logan, Chairman, Harry McCall, George Janvier, Semmes Walmsley, Michel Provosty. 1 80 iSi Junior Club. (Organized January, 1911.) COMMITTEE. Edward Winants Bres, Chairman, Lloyd White, Julian M. Sherrousk, Lansing Beach, Burris Munn, Emile Naef, Webster Belup-n Edward W. Bres. Julian M. Sherrouse. Burris Munn. Edwin E. Benoist. T. C. Winn. C. Beard. Webster Belden. Richard Sharpe. Laurie O ' Denell, King Rand. Lansing Beach. Robert Saunders. William Terry. Basil Thompson. ACTIVE MEMBERS. Sidney Conger. Cary Jay Ellis. Emile Naef. George Steele. Robert Sharpe. Fritz Parham. Harold Duncan. Robinson Cope. Ed. B. Craighead, Jr. Arthur Taylor. Roy Watson. Stanley Morris. William Koch. Buford Dean. I82 RR. IC 183 Newcomb Dramatic Club. CABINET. Miss Elizabeth Eldredge President Miss Juliette Godchaux J ' icc-PrcsiJcnt Miss Theodora Sumner Secretary Miss Dorothy Hebert Treasurer Miss Josephine Janvier Stage Manager Miss Fanny Seiferth Business Manager Mr. San Remo Socola Coach " DAVID GARRICK. " Presented by the Newcomb Dramatic Club. CAST OF CHARACTERS. David Garrick Miss Irene Waterous Simon Ingot Miss Abbie Jacobs Squire Chivy Miss Fanny Seiferth Mr. Smith Miss Mary Raymond Mr. Brown Miss Lillian Friend Mr. Jones Miss Margaret Fowles Thomas Miss Helen Durban k George Miss Clara De Milt Ada Ingot Miss Elizabeth Eldredge Mrs. Smith Miss Lillian Smith Araminta Brown Miss Lillian Orr Maid Miss Grace Lea 184 £xju»xi. Ui. six 185 Brotherhood. This world — the workshop of a pliant Hand, That moulds and fashions through the flight of years, Bears marks of change. The waters yield to land; The grooved mountain, humbled low, no longer leers Above the plain ; and fertile fields abound Where dismal winds were wont to chant the dirge Of passing seons — a wilderness of sound — Until, o ' er all, the works of man emerge. Yet what of man? Since being was first inspired, And he endowed to choose of all that ' s wrought, One goal by all has ever been desired, What matters if by diverse methods sought? We love and loathe ; we hope and hate and fear, In rags, in riches, as peasant or as peer. Levine, T1. 1 86 Pi Beta Phi. (Founded in 1867.) LOUISIANA ALPHA CHAPTER. (Established in 1891.) IN FACULTY. Mary Butler. V ' iola Murphy. Carmelite Janvier, ' 11. Frances Raymond, ' 11. Catherine Rainey, ' 11. Frances Swartz, ' 11. Elise Urquhart, ' 11. IN COLLEGE. Alice Beauregard, (Art) ' 12. Josephine Janvier, ' 12. Lelia Kennard, ' 12. Constance Brown, ' 13. Mary Raymond, ' 13. Mary Vandenberg, (Art) ' 13. 187 Pi Beta Phi Chapter Roll. ALPHA PROVINCE. Vermont Alpha. — Middlebury College, Middlebury, Vt. Vermont Beta. — University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. Massachusetts Alpha. — Boston University, Boston, Mass. Ontario Alpha. — University of Toronto, Canada. New York Alpha. — Syracuse University. Syracuse, N. Y. New York Beta. — Barnard College, New York, N. Y. Pennsylvania Alpha. — Swar thmore College. Swarthmore, Pa. Pennsylvania Beta. — Bucknell University, Lewisburg. Pa. Pennsylvania Gamma. — Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. Maryland Alpha. — Woman ' s College of Baltimore, Baltimore, Md. Columbia Alpha. — George Washington University, Washington, D. C. BETA PROVINCE. Ohio Alpha. — Ohio University, Athens, O. Ohio Beta. — Ohio State University, Columbus, O. Indiana Alpha. — Franklin College, Franklin, Ind. Indiana Beta. — I ' niversity of Indiana, Bloomington, Ind. Indiana Gamma. — Butler College. Indianapolis, Ind. Illinois Beta. — Lombard College, Galesburg;, 111. Illinois Delta. — Knox College, Galesburg, 111. Illinois Epsilon. — Northwestern L ' niversity, Chicago, 111. Illinois Zeta. — University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. Michigan Alpha. — Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Mich. Michigan Beta. — University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Wisconsin Alpha. — University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. GAMMA PROVINCE. Iowa Alpha. — Iowa Wesleyan University, Mount Pleasant, Iowa. Iowa Beta. — Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa. lowA Gamma. — lowa State College, Ames, Iowa. Iowa Zeta. — Iowa State University, Iowa City, Iowa. Minnesota Alpha. — University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Missouri Alpha. — University of IMissouri, Columbia, Mo. Missouri Beta. — Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. Kansas Alpha. — -University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan. Nebraska Beta. — University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. Louisiana Alpha. — Newcomb College, New Orleans, La. Texas Alpha. — University of Texas, Austin, Tex. Arkansas Alpha. — University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. DELTA PROVINCE. Wyoming Alpha. — University of Wyoming, Laramie, Wyo. Colorado Alpha. — University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo. Colorado Beta. — University of Denver, Denver, Colo. California Alpha. — Leland Stanford Jr. University, Stanford University, Cal. California Beta. — University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Washington Alpha. — -State University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. 190 Alpha Omicron Pi. (Founded in 1897.) ROLL OF CHAPTERS. ALPHA. Barnard College, Columbia University. Pi. — Newcomb College, Tulane University. Nu. — New York University. Omicron. — University of Tennessee. Kappa. — Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College. Zeta. — University of Nebraska. Sigma. — University of California. Theta. — De Pauw University. Delta.— Tufts College. Gamma. — University of Maine. Epsilon. — Cornell University. Rho. — Northwestern University. Lambda. — Leland Stanford University. IOT. . — Universitv of Illinois. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. New York, N. Y. Boston, Mass. Providence, R. I. Orono, Maine. San Francisco, Cal. Lincoln, Neb. New Orleans, La. Los Angeles, Cal. 193 192 Alpha Omicron Pi. PI CHAPTER, f Established in 1898.) ACTIVE CHAPTER. Mary Reeder Thomas, ' 11. Cora Margie Spearing, ' 12. Dagmar Adelaide Renshaw, (Art) ' 12. Betsy Dupre, ' 13. Julia Byrne, (Art) ' 07. Innes Morris, (Music) ' 10. 193 Leaves from a Freshman ' s Diary. Oct. 14. — As I expected, it ' s a great big place — I got lost four times today; and there are so many stairs. Some girls here carry styles to extremes. The military cape has quite gone out of style in Greenville (Susie told her mother she just simply would not wear hers this year), and what do you think I saw? — right here at Sallie Slocuni ! Why, a bunch of girls with black capes that were shirred at the top, and had long, flowing sleeves (an attempt at the butterfly fad, I suppose), and anybody can see they are nothing but last year ' s military capes cut over. But that is not all — as Jim would say, " The worst is yet to come " — they had little square caps perched upon their heads, with tassels (tassels, dear diary) dangling down in a most annoying fashion, exact counterparts of the hat Janie wore to Sunday-school when she was six! I don ' t know why they dress that way. Just to be conspicuous, I suppose, but I consider it most unladylike. Oct. 15. — I know I must be snobbish, but I can ' t help feeling that if ever I get a chance I shall snub those foolish girls. There is one good thing about them though (Ma has always said the most admirable trait of my character was my being able to see the good in even criminals), they seem to stick to themselves. I imagine they are sub-Freshmen, and if they ar e. thank Heaven I escaped them ! Oct. 23. — Turpentine takes off green paint, but only experience removes natural verdvire. They are SENIORS Helen Muriel Mouton. 194 iiiiiii ■ Chi Omega Fraternity. (Founded 1895.) RHO CHAPTER. (Chartered 1900.) MEMBERS IN FACULTY. Nina M. Preot. Edith B. F- rr. r. MEMBERS IN COLLEGE. Edna Collins, Art. Susan H. Goodwin, ' 12. Blanche Mitterrer, Art, ' 13. Bessie Morrisette, Art, ' 12. Lillian M. Orr, Art. ' 11. Evelyn Rosborough, ' 12. Elizabeth G. Stubbs, ' 12. Lois McG. Williams, Art, ' 13. Mary L. Railey, ' 09. ' 95 196 Active Chapters Chi Omega Fraternity. Psi. — -Univers ity of Arkansas. Chi. — Transylvania University. Upsilon. — Union University. Tau. — University of Mississippi. Sigma.- — Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College. Rho. — -Newcomb College. Pi. — University of Tennessee. Omicron.- — University of Illinois. Xi. — Northwestern University. Nu. — University of Wisconsin. Mu. — University of California. Lambda. — University of Kansas. Kappa. — University of Nebraska. Iota. — University of Texas. Theta. — West Virginia University. Eta. — University of Michigan. Zeta. — University of Colorado. Epsilon. — Columbia University, Barnard College. Delta. — Dickinson College. Gamma. — Florida Woman ' s College. Beta. — Colby College. Alpha. — University of Washington. Psi Alpha. — University of Oregon. Chi Alpha. — Tufts College. Phi Alpha. — George Washington University. ALUMNA CHAPTERS. Fayetteville (Ark.) Alumnae. New York City Alumnae. Washington City Alumnae. Texarkana Alumnae. Atlanta Alumnae. New Orleans Alumnae. Lexington (Ky.) Alumnae. Lynchburg Alumnae. Oxford (Miss.) Alumnae. Denver Alumnae. Knoxville Alumnae. Milwaukee Alumnae. Chicago Alumnae. Des Moines Alumnae. Kansas City Alumnae. California Alumnae. 197 By Request. Give me a sight of thy raven hair, And a blush from thy rosy cheek ; Give me a smile from thy dimpled chin, And a sound of thy voice so meek. Give me the joy of thy rippling laugh. And the touch of thy little palm ; Give me the love of thy maiden heart. That feeds thy fairy form. Give me the good of thy godly soul. So free from the taint of sin ; Give me the breath of thy simple words, And the kindness expressed therein. When thou hast gi ' en me all these things, O rival of Proserpine, Give me the suntmum bonum of life, A kiss from thy lips divine. W. J. G., ' 13. 198 ' !f FI ' A ' VW Kappa Kappa Gamma. BETA OMICRON CHAPTER. (Established 1904.) IN FACULTY. Mary Case Spencer. Adeline E. Spencek. ACTIVE CHAPTER. Mary Taylor Payne, ' 11 (Art). Mary Sistrunk, ' 12. Flora Stuart Niel, ' 12 (Art). Dorothy Thompson, 13. ASSOCIATE MEMBERS. Bessie Ficklen. Gladys Moulton. Sylvia Norman. 199 200 Kappa Kappa Gamma. (Founded in 1870.) CHAPTER ROLL, ALPHA PROVLNCE. Phi. — Boston University. Beta Epsilon. — Barnard College. Beta Sigma. — Adelphi College. Psi.— Cornell University. Beta Tau. — Syracuse University. Bet. Alpha. — University of Pennsylvania. Beta Iota. — Swarthmore College. Gamma Rho. — Allegheny College. Beta Upsilon. — West Virginia University. BETA PROVINCE. Lambda. — Buchtel College. Beta Gamma. — Wooster University. Beta Nu. — Ohio State University. Beta Delta. — Michigan University. Xi. — Adrian College. Kappa. — Hillsdale College. GAMMA PROVINCE. Delta.— Indiana State University. Iota. — De Pauw University. Eta. — University of Wisconsin. Mu. — Butler College. Beta Lambda. — University of Illinois. Upsilon. — Northwestern University. Epsilon. — Illinois Wesleyan College. DELTA PROVINCE. Chi. — University of Minnesota. Beta Zeta. — Iowa State University. Theta. — Missouri State University. Sigma. — Nebraska State University. Omega. — Kansas State University. EPSILON PROVINCE. Beta Mu. — Colorado State University. Beta Xi. — Texas State University. Beta Omicron. — Tulane University. Beta Chi. — University of Kentucky. ZETA PROVINCE. Pi. — University of California. Beta Eta. — Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Beta Pi. — University of Washington. Beta Phi. — University of Montana. 20I Outburst of a Dormitory Student on the Reception of a Box of Candy. Whene ' er you taste the sweeter joys of Hfe, It is a bhssful, dear experience ; But when ' tis gone, your present thoughts and strife, The beauty and the sweetness all they take from thence. When your appetite is forced o ' er rocks and stones, To eat of beef and bread and rice and bones, Your heart in suppliance calls in pond ' rous beats; Its anguish must be satisfied by sweets. We therefore beg you, in consideration Of all our daily woes and trials sore. And our depressing cares and grievous strife Repeat the self-same blissful operation. And when you ' ve thought these things and others o ' er. Repeat a deed whose mem ' ry lasts through life. P. E. B.. ' 11. ao2 Phi Mu. DELTA CHAPTER. (Established 1906.) IN FACULTY. Phyllis Dudley Hickson. Eleanor Collier ' IL Irene Hinton, ' 1L IN COLLEGE. Laura West, ' IL Elizabeth McFetridue, ' 12. Lillian Pope, ' 13. 20.1 204 Phi Mu. (Founded 1852. Chartered 1904.) ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Alpha. — Wesleyan College. Beta. — Hollins Institute. Delta. — Tulane University. Eta. — Hardin College. Theta. — Belmont College. Xi Kappa. — Southwestern University. Kappa. — University of Tennessee. Lambda. — Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College. Mu. — Brenan College. ALUMNA CHAPTERS. Chicago, 111. New Orle ans, La. Baltimore, Md. Asheville, N. C. 205 Alpha Delta Phi. (Founded in 1851). EPSILON CHAPTER. (Established in 1906). Paula E. Garrison. Emily H. White. M. RoRERTA White. ACTIVE CHAPTER. Miriam C. Alexander. Edna R. McCollam. Josephine H. White. 206 207 Alpha Delta Phi. (Founded in 1851. Chartered in 1904.) ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Alpha — Wesleyan College. Delta — University of Texas. Epsilon — Tulane University. Zeta — Southwestern University. Eta — L niversity of Alabama. Theta — Lawrence University. Iota — University of Florida. Kappa — Judson College. Lambda — Brenan College. Mu — Woman ' s College of Alabama. Ntj — Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College. ALUMNiB CHAPTERS. Atlanta, Ga. Salem, N. C. Shreveport, La. Pelham, Ga. Tuscaloosa, Ala. New Orleans, La. Macon, Ga. Austin, Tex. 208 4 sui Nah Sukham Sorority. (Founded in 1907.) Louise Wolbrette. Cecile Heller. Fanny Weil. Evelyn Kahn. ACTIVE MEMBERS. Louise Isaacs. Hermance Wolbrette. Saidye Kahn. Marie Ascher. 209 2IO Phi Mu Gamma. (Founded in 1898.) MU CHAPTER. Installed on January 5, 1911. ACTIVE CHAPTER. Grace Lea. 11. Flavia Hereford (Post- Graduate). La Reine Hill, (D. S.) ' 11. Ethel Barkdull, ' 12. Edna Niebergall, (D. S.) ' 11. Janey Marks, ' 12. Betty Glynn, (Art) ' 13. 21 I 212 Phi Mu Gamma. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Alpha — HoUins Institute. Gamma— Brenan College Conservatory. Delta — Misses Graham ' s, N. Y. City. Zeta — New York City. Eta New England Conservatory of Music. Theta— Judson College. Iota — Emerson College of Oratory. Kappa — Centenary College. Lambda— Shorter College. Mu— Newcomb College (Tulane University). Birmingham, Ala. Ocala, Fla. New York City. Hattiesburg, Miss. Valdosta, Ga. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Shreveport, La. Central, Ala. Fort Worth, Tex. Gainesville, Ga. 213 You must wake and call me early, call me early, mother dear, For tomorrow will be the saddest day of all the college year; Of all the college year, mother, the saddest, most sorrowful day — ■ For I ' m going to flunk in Latin, mother — of hope I haven ' t a ray. There ' s many a hard exam, mother, but this is the hardest one ; There ' s Math, and German and Physics, but after they all are done, In spite of what I ' ve suffered from them in this and in other years, I ' ll still say there ' s none like Latin — and I ' ll say it ' mid falling tears. As I was coming home, mother, whom think ye that I saw? No one but my tormentor herself alighting from the car. She thought, I know, of how she almost slaughtered me yesterday, And of how she ' ll flunk me tomorrow, and what she said today. All my friends will come with me tomorrow to her room, And then they ' ll leave me at the door, alone, to meet my doom ; And students of every department will look in the door and say, " Poor thing! she ' s taking her Latin — I see where she flunks today! " The whole exam room, mother, will be quiet and still as death, And we poor tortured creatures will scarcely draw our breath ; Yet She in the executioner ' s chair will glare at us all and say, " Young ladies, I hear some laughter — no levity here, I pray! " The way I ' ve crammed for this exam — I ' ve studied day and night, I ' ve studied ' most the whole long day, and then by electric light, I ' ve drunk whole gallons of coffee, and yet after all I know That when I just see the questions my senses will from me flow. So wake and call me early, call me early, mother dear; Tomorrow will be the saddest day of all the college year ! I ' ll get right up and cram, mother, cram till my brain seems drunk. And in spite of all that, dear mother, in spite of all that — I ' ll flunk. , ' 12. 214 Kappa Alpha. PSI CHAPTER. (Established 1882.) IN FACULTY. Edwin Boon Ckaighead, A.M., LL.D. Chandler C. Luzenburg A.B., LL.B. Robert Sharp, A.M., Ph.D. Charles Payne Fenner, A.B., LL.D. Pierre Jorda Kahle, A.B., M.D. Clarence Prentiss May, M.D. IN ACADEMIC. Robertson Cope. Edwin Boon Craighead, Jr. Allen Reed. Burris D. Wood. Lloyd White. Howard B. Gist. Joseph West Montgomery. IN LAW. Nauman Steel Scott. Winfield Scott Berry. John Thompson Caffey. Charles Manly Horton. Marcus D. Berry. IN MEDICAL. William Alvin Love. Paul King Rand. Grover Cleveland Terrell. 215 1 I hS t%i m 1 1 1 H I- ' " v ' ' ' V Hbfl v " J I -7. i rf ; - -9 K v. 1 1 BK .M yKt k 4 M v K H HBWff ' •- ' 1 H|Ll. B - " ' JJm ■ " ■.■ Kfl ' l S I B ' ' ■ I Hf ' " ' . | m k H B .: - k ' V ' ' 2l6 Kappa Alpha. (Founded in 1865, at Washington and Lee University.) CHAPTERS. Alpha. — Washington and Lee University. Gamm. ' . — L ' niversity of Georgia. Delta. — Wofford College. Epsilon. — Emory Colleg e. Zeta. — Randolph-Macon College. Eta. — Richmond College. Theta. — Kentucky State College. Kappa. — Mercer University. Lambda. — University of Virginia. Nu. — Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Xi. — Southwestern University. Omicron. — L ' niversity of Texas. Pi. — University of Tennessee. Sigma. — Davidson College. Upsilon. — University of North Carolina. Phi. — Southern University. Chi. — Vanderbilt University. Psi. — Tulane University. Omega. — Centra! University of Kentucky. Alpha Alpha. — University of the South. Alpha Beta. — University of Alabama. Alpha Gamma. — Louisiana State I ' niversity. Alpha Delta. — William Jewell College. Alpha Zeta. — William and Mary College. Alpha Eta. — Westminster College. Alpha Thet. . — Kentucky University. Alpha Kappa. — University of Missouri. Alpha Lambda. — Johns Hopkins University. Alpha Mu. — Millsaps College. Alpha Nu. — George Washington University. Alpha Xi. — University of California. Alpha Omicron. — LTniversity of Arkansas. Alpha Pi. — Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Alpha Rho. — West Virginia University. Alpha Sigma. — Georgia School of Technology. Alpha Tau. — Hampden-Sidney College. Alpha Upsilon. — University of Mississippi. Alpha Phi. — Trinity College, Durham. Alpha Chi. — Kentucky Wesleyan LTniversity. Alpha Omega. — North Carolina A. md M. College. Beta Alpha. — Missouri School of Mines. Beta Beta. — Bethany College. 217 Beta Gamma. — College of Charleston. Beta Delta. — Georgetown College. Beta Epsilon. — Delaware College. Beta Zeta.— University of Florida. Beta Eta. — University of Oklahoma. Beta Theta. — Washington University. Beta Iota. — Drury College. Alpha Iota. — Centenary 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. Louisville, Kv. Macon, Ga. Memphis, Tenn. Mobile, Ala. Montgomery, Ala. Muskogee, Okla. Nashville, Tenn. Natchitoches, La. New Orleans, La. New York Citv. 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. Wilmington, N. C. Alabama. Arkansas. Georgia. Kentucky. Louisiana. STATE ASSOCIATIONS. Missouri. North Carolina. Oklahoma. Virginia. 218 Sigma Chi. ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER. (Founded May, 1886.) Dudley O. McGovney. Samuel I. Labouisse. Dr. Louis B. Crawford. Dr. Erasmus D. Fenner. IN FACULTY. Dr. Victor C. Smith. Dr. G. King Logan. Dr. Paul Avery McIllhenny. Maybin H. Wilson, TL Frank H. Peterman, TL Nugent B. Vairin, Jr., T2. Edmund B. Glenny, T2. R. Walker Nolte, T2. IN ACADEMIC. Wallace O. Westfeldt, T2. Webster W. Belden, T3. Richard H. Sharp, T3. J. Harold Duncan, T4. T. Semmes Walmsley, T2. Louis P. Bryant, T2. IN LAW. Eduardo Rodriguez, T2. E. P. Alexander Ficklen. IN MEDICAL. Arnott K. Duncan. 219 FIRST PROVINCE. Theta. — Pennsylvania College. Kappa.— Bucknell University. Omicron. — Dickinson College. Phi. — La Fayette College. Alpha Rho. — Lehigh University. Alpha Chl — Pennsylvania State College. Beta Theta. — University of Pittsburgh. Phi Phi. — University of Pennsylvania. SECOND PROVINCE. Epsilon. — George Washington University. Zeta. — Washington and Lee University. Psi. — University of Virginia. THIRD PROVINCE. Alpha. — Miami University. Beta. — University of Wooster. Gamma.— Ohio Wesleyan University. Mu. — Denison University. Alpha Gamma.— Ohio State University. Alpha Pi. — Albion College. Beta Eta.— Case School of Applied Science and Western Reserve University. Zeta Psl— University of Cincinnati. Theta Theta.— University of Michigan. Mu Mu.— West Virginia University. FOURTH PROVINCE. Lambda. — Indiana University. Xi. — De Pauw University. Rho. — Butler College. Chi. — Hanover College. Delta Delta.— Purdue University. Deta Chi.— Wabash College. FIFTH PROVINCE. Omega. — Northwestern University. Alpha Zeta. — Beloit College. Alpha Iota.— Illinois Wesleyan University. Alpha Lambda. — University of Wisconsin. Alpha Sigma. — University of Minnesota. Beta Zeta. — University of North Dakota. Kappa Kappa. — University of Illinois. Omicron Omicron. — University of Chicago. 221 SIXTH PROVINCE. Alpha Epsilon. — University of Nebraska. Alpha Eta. — State University of Iowa. Alpha Xi. — University of Kansas. Beta Gamma. — Colorado College. Xi Xl — University of Missouri. Tau Tau. — Washington University. SEVENTH PROVINCE. Alpha Psi. — anderbilt University. Zeta Zeta. — Central University of Kentucky. Lambda Lambda. — State University of Kentucky. Delta. — University of Georgia. EIGHTH PROVINCE. Alpha Beta. — University of California. Alpha Upsilon. — University of Southern California. Alpha Omega. — Leland Stanford Juni or University. Beta Delta. — University of Montana. Beta Epsilon. — University of Utah. Upsilon Upsilon. — L ' niversity of Washington. NINTH PROVINCE. Alpha Alpha. — Hobart College. Alpha Theta. — Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Alphi P I. — Cornell University. Eta Eta. — Dartmouth College. Nu Nu. — Columbia University. Rho Rho. — University of Maine. Psi Psi. — Syracuse University. TENTH PROVINCE. Eta. — University of Mississippi. Alpha Nu. — University of Texas. Alpha OMiCRON. Tulane University. Omega Omega. — University of Arkansas. 222 Alpha Tau Omega. BETA EPSILON. (Established 1887.) IN FACULTY. Ulrich B. Phillips, M.A., Ph.D. Charles L. Eshleman, A.B., M.D. Charles B. Elliott, M.A., M.D. William Alexander Bell, LL.B. IN ACADEMIC. Ewing Werlein. David Blackshear H. Chaffe, Jr. Arthur Taylor. Folwell Armand Legendre. Roy Watson. William Laurie O ' Donnell. Milton Griscom. Lansing Dillon Beach. EdwArd Davis Finley. IN MEDICAL. Luther Holloway, John Whitworth Melvin, Florida Alpha Omega. Tennessee Alpha Tau. Phillips Johns Carter, Florida Alpha Omega. George Neeves. William Jones. George Melvin. IN LAW. Boyd Watkins. 223 - 224 Alpha Tau Omega Chapters. PROVINCE I. Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana and Texas. Alabama Alpha Epsilon. — Alabama Polytechnic 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 Alpha Theta. — Emory College. Georgia Alpha Zeta.— Mercer University. Georgia Beta Iota. — Georgia School of Technology. Louisiana Beta Epsilon. — Tu lane University. Texas Gamma Eta. — University of Texas. PROVINCE II. Illinois, Indiana, Michigan and Wisconsin. Illinois Gamma Zeta.— University of Illinois. Illinois Gamma Xi. — University of Chicago. Indiana Gamma Gamma.— Rose Polytechnic Institute. Indiana Gamma Omicron. — Purdue University. Michigan Alpha Mu. — Adrian College. Michigan Beta Kappa. — Hillsdale College. Michigan Beta Lambda. — University of Michigan. Michigan Beta Omicron. — Albion College. Wisconsin Gamma Tau. — University of Wisconsin. PROVINCE III. Colorado, lozva. Kansas, Minnesota. Missouri and Nebraska. Colorado Gamma Lambda.— University of Colorado. lowA Beta Alpha. — Simpson College. Iowa Gamma Upsilon. — lowa State College. Kansas Gamma Mu.— University of Kansas. Minnesota Gamma Nu. — University of Minnesota. Missouri Gamma Rho.— University of Missouri. Nebraska Gamma Theta. — University of Nebraska. PROVINCE IV. Maine, Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Vermont. Maine Beta Upsilon. — University of Maine. Maine Gamma Alpha.— Colby College. , . t, , i Massachusetts Beta Gamma.— Massachusetts School of technology. Massachusetts Gamma Beta.— Tufts College. , . . . Massachusetts Gamma Sigma.— Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Rhode Island Gamma Delta.— Brown University. Vermont Beta Zeta.— University of Vermont. 325 PROVINCE V. Netv York and Pennsylvania. New York Alpha Omicron. — St. Lawrence University. New York Beta Theta. — Cornell University. Pennsylvania Alpha Iota. — Muhlenburg 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. Ohio. PROVINCE VII. Ohio Alpha Nu. — Mt. Union College. Ohio Alpha Psi. — Wittenberg College. Ohio Beta Eta. — Ohio Wesleyan University. Ohio Beta Mu. — Wooster University. Ohio Beta Omega. — Ohio State University. Ohio Gamma Kappa. — Western Reserve University. PROVINCE VIII. Tennessee and Kentucky. Tennessee Alpha Tau. — Southwestern Presbyterian University. Tennessee Beta Pi. — Vanderbilt University. Tennessee Beta Tau. — Southwestern Baptist University. Tennessee Omega. — L ' ' " niversity of the South. Tennessee Pi. — University of Tennessee. Kentucky Mu Iota. — Kentucky State University. PROVINCE IX. California, Washington and Oregon. California Gamma Iota. — University of California. Washington Gamma Pi. — University of Washington. Oregon Gamma Phi. — L ' niversity of Oregon. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. Allentown, Pa. Atlanta, Ga. Birmingham, Ala. Boston, Mass. Chicago, 111. Cleveland, Ohio. Colorado. Columbus, Ohio. Cincinnati, Ohio. Dallas, Texas. Dayton, Ohio. Detroit, Mich. District of Columbia. Georgia. Indiana. Kansas City, Mo. Los Angeles, Calif. Louisville, Kv. 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. Delta Tau Delta. BETA XI CHAPTER. (Established in 1889.) IN FACULTY. Pierce Butler. IN MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. George L. Baskin, ' 12. Challe Jamison. Joseph W. Spearing. F. Chas. Monrose. C. L. TiBBS, ' 12. C. R. Berry. IN DENTAL DEPARTMENT. Ralph Sherwood. IN ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT. D. M. Van Wart, ' 12. Jesse McLain, ' 14. E. Hunter Coleman, ' 11. George Steele, ' 14. Emile Naef, ' 13. Henry E. Lexfoine, ' 12. JmiN O ' Keefe, ' 11. 227 228 Delta Tau Delta. (Founded in 1889.) SOUTHERN DIVISION. Lambda.— Vanderbilt University. Pi. — University of Mississippi. Phi. — Washington and Lee University. Beta Epsilon. — Emory College. Beta Theta.— University of the South. Beta Iota. — University of Virginia. Beta Xi. — Tulane University. Gamma Eta. — George Washington University. Gamma Iota. — University of Texas. WESTERN DIVISION. Omicron. — University of Iowa. Beta Gamma. — University of Wisconsin. Beta Eta. — University of Minnesota. Beta Kappa. — University of Colorado. Beta Pi. — Northwestern University. Beta Rho. — Leland Stanford Junior Uni ■ersity. Beta Upsilon. — University of Illinois. Beta Tau. — University of Nebraska. Beta Omega. — University of California. Gamma Alpha. — University of Chicago. Gamma Beta. — Armour Institute of Technology. Gamma Theta. — Baker University. Gamma Kappa. — University of Missouri. Gamma Mu. — University of Washington. NORTHERN DIVISION. Beta. — Ohio Universit) Delta. — University of Michigan. Epsilon. — Albion College. Zeta. — Adelbert College. Kappa. — Hillsdale College. Mu. — Ohio Wesleyan University. 229 Chi. — Kenyon College. Beta Alpha. — Indiana University. Beta Beta. — De Pauw University. Beta Zkta. — University of Indianapolis. Psi. — Wooster University. Beta Phi. — Ohio State University. Beta Psi. — Wabash College. Gamma Delta.- — West Virginia University. Gamma Lambda. — Purdue University. Gamma Xi. — University of Cincinnati. EASTERN DIVISION. Alpha. — Allegheny College. Gamma. — Washington and Jefferson College. Nu. — Lafayette 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 Omicron. — Cornell University. Beta Chi.— Brown University. Gamma Gamma. — Dartmouth College. Gamma Epsilon. — Columbia University. Gamma Zeta. — Wesleyan University. Gamma Nu. — LTniversity of Maine. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Chicago, New Orleans, New York, Far East (Manila), Cincinnati, Washington, San Francisco, Kansas City, Philadelphia. Los Angeles, Indianapolis, Nevada, Boston, Puget Sound, Cleveland, Omaha, Pittsburg, Spokane. Columbus, Nashville. St. Louis, Sioux City, Richmond, San Antonio. Jackson, Denver. 230 Kappa Sigma. SIGMA CHz PTER. (Established in 1889.) William Prentice Brown. Ralph Hopkins. Ephraim D. Prirdrichs. Charles A. Wallbillich. IN FACULTY. S. M. D. Clark. John Smyth, Jr. Louis Perilloit. Marion H. McGuire. Menard Doswell, Jr. D.AViD I. Garrett. Robert M. Marshall. IN ACADEMIC. Henry D. Montgomery. William K. Smardon. Bernard B. Byrnes. Joseph P. Deignan. Edward L. King. TuLLY J. LiDDELL. IN MEDICAL. Harry E. Nelson. Eli T. Rosborough. Samuel P. Wise. Benjamin J. Wise. IN DENTAL. RuFFiN H. Miller. IN LAW DEPARTMENT. Joseph J. Woodhouse, ' 12. 131 232 Kappa Sigma. (Founded in 1869, at the University of Virginia. DISTRICT I. Psi. — University of Maine. Alpha L. mbda. — University of Vermont. Alpha Rho. — Bowdoin College. Beta Alpha. — Brown University. Beta Kappa. — New Hampshire College. Gamma Delta. — Massachusetts State College. Gamma Epsilon. — Dartmouth College. Gamm.-v Eta. — Harvard University. DISTRICT II. Pi. — Swarthmore College. Alpha Delta. — Pennsylvania State College. Alpha Epsilon. — University of Pennsylvania. Alpha Kappa. — Cornell University. Alpha Phi. — Bucknell University. Beta Iota. — Lehigh University. Beta Pi. — Dickinson College. Gamma Zeta. — New York University. Gamma Iota. — Syracuse University. DISTRICT III. Zeta. — University of Virginia. Eta. — Randolph-Macon College. Mu. — Washington and Lee University. Nu. — William and Mary College. Upsilon. — Hampden-Sydney College. Alpha Kappa. — University of Maryland. Alpha Eta. — George Washington University. Beta Beta. — Richmond College. DISTRICT IV. Delta. — Davidson College. Eta Prime. — Trinity College. Alpha Mu. University of North Carolina. Beta Upsilon. — North ' Carolina A. and M. College. DISTRICT V. Beta. — University of Alabama. Alpha Beta. — Mercer University. Alpha Tau. — Georgia School of Technology. Beta Eta. — Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Beta Lambda. — University of Georgia. DISTRICT VI. Theta. — Cumberland University. Kappa — Vanderbilt University. Lambda. — University of Tennessee. Phi. — Southwestern ' Presbyterian University. Omega. — University of the South. DISTRICT VII. Alpha Sigma. — Ohio State University. Beta Delta. — Washington and Jefiferson College. Beta Nu. — University of Kentucky. Beta Phi. — Case School of Applied Science. DISTRICT VHI. Chi. — Purdue University. Alpha Gamma. — University of Illinois. Alpha Zeta. — University of Michigan. Alphi Pi. — Wabash College. Alpha Chi. — Lake Forest University. Bet. Epsilon. — University of Wisconsin. Beta Theta. — University of Indiana. G. ' KMMA Beta. — University of Chicago. DISTRICT IX. Alpha Psi. — University of Nebraska. Beta Mu. — University of Minnesota. Beta Rho. — University of Iowa. Gamma Lambda. — Iowa State College. DISTRICT X. Xi. — L niversity of Arkansas. Alpha Omega. — William Jewell College. Beta Gamma. — LTniversity of Missouri. Beta Sigma. — Washington University. Beta Tau.- — Baker University. Beta Chi. — Missouri School of Mines. Gamma Kappa.- — University of Oklahoma. Gamma Nu. — Washburn College. DISTRICT XI. Gamma. — Louisiana State University. Iota. — Southwestern University. Sigma. — Tulane University. Tau. — University of Texas. Alpha Upsilon. — ' Millsaps College. DISTRICT XII. Beta Omicron. — University of Denver. Beta Omega. — Colorado College. Beta Gamma. — Colorado School of Mines. DISTRICT XIII. Beta Zeta. — Leland Stanford Junior University. Beta Xi. — Universitv of California. DISTRICT XIV. Bet. Psi. — University of Washington. Gamma Alpha. — University of Oregon. Gamma Theta. — University of Idaho. Gamma Mu. — Washington State College. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Atlanta, Ga. Boston, Mass. Birmingham. Ala. Buffalo. N. Y. Concord, N. C. Chattanooga. Tenn. Cleveland, O. Columbus. O. Chicago, 111. Covington, Tenn. Danville, 111. Danville. ' a. Denver, Colo. Ithaca, N. Y. Indianapolis, Ind. Jackson, Tenn. Jackson, Miss. Kingston, N. C. Kansas City, Mo. Little Rock. Ark. Los Angeles. Cal. Louisville, Ky. Lynchburg. ' a. Memphis, Tenn. Milwaukee, Wis. Mobile, Ala. Montgomerv, Ala. Nashville. Tenn. New York, N. Y. Oklahoma City, Okla. Omaha. Neb. Pine Bluff, Ark. Pittsburgh. Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Richmond. Va. Ruston. La. Scranton, Pa. Schenectady, N. Y. San Francisco, Cal. Savannah, Ga. St. Louis, Mo. Seattle, Wash. Salt Lake Citv, Utah. Vicksburg, Miss. Washington. D. C. Wilmington, N. C. Yazoo City. Miss. Phi Delta Theta. (Founded at Miami University.) LOUISIANA ALPHA CHAPTER. (Established in 1889.) BOARD OF ADMINISTRATORS. Frederick William Parham. IN FACULTY. Charles William Duval. Hermann B. Gessner. Levi W. Wilkinson. James Birney Guthrie. LAW DEPARTMENT. James J. A. Fortier, ' 11. Michel Provosty, ' 12. ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT. Louis Joseph Fortier, ' 12. Julian M. Sherrouse, ' 13. EDWfiN Ernest Benoist, ' 13. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. Otho Douglas Hooker, ' 11. Lucien Amedee Fortier, ' 11. William Davidson Stovall, ' 12. Max Moody, ' 13. Sidney Beeson Conger, ' 14. Buford Deen, ' 14. 2,35 Phi Delta Theta Fraternity. Alabama Alpha (1877) — University of Ala- bama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. — Phi Delta Theta House. Alabama Beta (1879) — Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala.— Phi Delta Theta House. California Alpha (1873) — University of Cali- fornia, Berkeley, Cal.— Phi Delta Theta House. California Beta (1891) — Leland Stanford Jun- ior University, Stanford University, Cal. —Phi Delta Theta House. Colorado Alpha (1902) — University of Colo- rado, Boulder, Colo Phi Delta Theta House. Georgia Alpha (1871) — University of Georgia, .Athens, Ga.— Phi Delta I ' heta House. Georgia Beta (1871) — Emory College, Oxford, Ga.— Phi Delta Theta House. Georgia Gamma (1872) — Mercer University, Macon. Ga.— Phi Delta Theta Hall. Georgia Delta (1902) — Georgia School of Technology, Alanta, Ga.— Phi Delta Theta House. Idaho Alpha (1908) — University of Idaho, Moscow, Idaho.— Phi Delta Theta House. Illinois Alpha (1859) — Northwestern Univers- ity, Evanston, 111. — Phi Delta Theta House. Illinois Beta (1865) — University of Chicago, Chicago, 111.— Phi Delta Theta House. Illinois Delta (1871) — Knox College, Gales- burg. 111.— Phi Delta Theta House. Illinois Zeta ( 1897) — Lombard College, Gales- burg, 111.- Phi Delta Theta House. Illinois Eta (i )3) — University of Illinois, Champaign, 111.— Phi Delta Theta House. Indiana Alpha (1849) — Indiana University, Bloomington, Ind; — Phi Delta Theta House. Indiana Beta (1850) — Wabash College, Craw- fordsville, Ind.— Phi Delta Theta House. Indiana Gamma (1859) — Butler University, Irvington, Ind. — Phi Delta Theta House. Indiana Delta (i860) — Franklin College, Franklin, Ind.— Phi Delta Theta House. Indiana Epsilon (i860) — Hanover College, Hanover, Ind. — Phi Delta Theta House. Indiana Zeta (186S) — De Pauw University. Greencastle, Ind. — Phi Delta Theta House. Indiana Theta (1S93) — Purdue University. West Lafayette, Ind.— Phi Delta Theta House. Iowa Alpha (1871) — Iowa Wesleyan L nivers- ity. Mount Pleasant, Iowa. — Phi Delta Theta House. Iowa Beta (1882) — University of Iowa, Iowa City. Iowa.— Phi Delta Theta House. Kansas Alpha (1882) — University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kas. — Phi Delta Theta House. Kansas Beta (1910) — Washburn College, To- peka, Kas.— Phi Delta Theta House. Kentucky Alpha-Delta (1850)— Central Uni- versity, Danville, Ky.— Phi Delta Theta Hall. Kentucky Epsilon (1901) — Kentucky State University, Lexington. Ky. — Phi Delta Theta House. Louisiana Alpha (1889) — Tulane University, New Orleans. La.— Phi Delta Theta Hall. Maine Alpha (1884)- Colbv College, Water- ville. Me.— Phi Delta Theta House. Massachusetts Alpha (1886) — Williams Col- lege, Williamstown, Mass. — Phi Delta Theta House. Massachusetts Beta (1888) — Amherst College, Amherst, Mass. — Phi Delta Theta House. Michigan Alpha (1864) — University of Mich- igan, Ann Arbor, Mich. — Phi Delta Theta House. Minnesota Alpha (1881) — University of Min- nesota, Minneapolis, Minn. — Phi Delta Theta House. Mississippi Alpha (1877) — University of Mis- sissippi, University, Miss. — Phi Delta The- ta Halls. Missouri Alpha (1870) — University of Mis- souri, Columbia, Mo. — Phi Delta Theta House. Missouri Beta (1880) — Westminster College, Fulton. Mo. —Phi Delta Theta House. Missouri Gamma (1891) — Washington Uni- versity, St. Louis, Mo. — Phi Delta Theta Hall. Nebraska Alpha (1875) — University of Ne- braska, Lincoln, Neb.— Phi Delta Theta House. New Hampshire Alpha (1884) — Dartmouth College, Hanover. N. H.— Phi Delta Theta House. New York Alpha (1872) — Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.— Phi Delta Theta House. New York Beta (1S83)— Union Univers- ity, Schenectady, N. Y.— Phi Delta Theta House. New York Delta (1884) — Columbia Univers- ity, New York, N. Y.— Phi Delta Theta House. New York Epsilon (1887) — Syracuse Univers- ity, Syracuse, N. Y. — Phi Delta Theta House. North Carolina Beta (1885)— University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill.— Phi Delta Theta House. Ohio Alpha (1848) — Miami University, Ox- ford, Ohio.— Phi Delta Theta House. Ohio Beta (i860) — Ohio Wesleyan Univers- ity, Delaware, Obio — Phi Delta (Theta House. Ohio Gamma (1868) — Ohio University, Ath- ens. Ohio.— Phi Delta Theta House. Ohio Zeta (1883)— Ohio State University, Co- lumbus. Ohio. — Phi Delta Theta House. Ohio Eta (1896) — Case School of Apolied Science, Cleveland Ohio. — Phi Delta The- ta Plouse. Ohio Theta (1898) — University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio— Phi Delta Theta Hall. Ontario Alpha (1906) — University of Toron- to, Toronto, Canada. — Phi Delta Theta House. Pennsylvania Alpha (1873) — Lafayette Col- lege. Easton, Pa. — Phi Delta Theta House. Pennsylvania Beta (187 ) — Pennsylvania Col- lege. Gettysburg, Pa.— Phi Delta TJieta House. Pennsylvania Gamma (187 ;) — Washington and Jefferson College, Washington, Pa. — Phi Delta Theta House. Pennsylvania Delta (1879) — Allegheny Col- lege, Meadville, Pa.— Phi Delta Theta House. Pennsylvania Eosilon (1880) — Dickinson Col- lege, Carlisle, Pa.— Phi Delta Theta House. Pennsylvania Zeta (1883) — University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. — Phi Del- ta Theta House. Pennsylvania Eta (1887)— Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa.— Phi Delta Theta House. Peiinsylvania Theta ( 1904 ) — Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. — Phi Delta Theta House. Quebec Alpha (1902)— McGill University, Montreal, Canada. — Phi Deha Theta House. Rhode Island Alpha (1889)— Brown Uni- versity, Providence. R. I.— Phi Delta The- ta Hall. South Dakota Alpha (1906) — University of South Dakota, Vermilion, S. Dak. — Phi Delta Theta House. Tennessee Alpha (1876) — Vanderbilt Univers- ity, Nashville, Tenn.— Phi Delta Theta House. Tennessee Beta (1883) — University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn.— Phi Delta Theta House. Texas Beta (1883) —University of Texas, Austin, Texas.— Phi Delta Theta House. Texas Gamma (1886) — Southwestern Uni- versity, Georgetown, TexasL — Phi Delta Theta House. Vermcnt Alpha (1879)— University of Ver- mont, Burlington, Vt. — Phi Delta Theta House. Virginia Beta (1873) — University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va.— Phi Delta Theta House. Virginia Gamma (1874) — Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va.— Phi Delta Theta Apartments. Virginia Zeta (1887) — Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. — Phi Delia Th:ta House. Washington Alpha (1900) — University of Washington, Ses ttle, Wash.— Phi Delta Theta House. Wisconsin A ' pha (1857) — University of Wis- consin, Madison, Wis.— Phi Delta Theta House. ALUMNI CLUBS. Alabama — Birminghatn (189s) — Mobile (1895) — Montgomery (1880) — Selma (1887). Arkansas — Fort Smith (1904). California — Los Angeles (1888) — San Pranciseo (1886). Colorado — Denver ( 1 893 ) . District of Columbia — Washington (1884). Georgia— ? aH to (1886) — Columbus (1884) — Macon (1895). Idaho — Moscow (1909). Illinois — Bhomington ( 1902) — Chicago (1881) — Galcsburg (1881J — Peoria (1902). Indiana — Bhomington ( 1908} — Columbus (1906) — Crazi ' fordsz ' ille (1902) — Elkhart and Goshen (1905) — Rvansville (1908) — Ft. Wayne (1906) — Frankfort (.1906J — Franklin (1876J — Greencastle (.1908J — Indianapolis (1879) — Lafayette (1906) — Madison (1906) — South Bend (1906) — Terre Haute (.1909) — Tipton (1906). luwA — Des Moines (igo8) — Mt. Pleasant (1905) — Sioux City (1904). Kansas — Emporia (,1909) — Hutchinson (1904)- — Topeka (1910). Kentucky — Lexington (1904) — Louisville (1880). Louisiana — Neiv Orleans (1897). Maine — Watervillc ( 1905 ) . Maryland — Baltimore (1880). Massachusetts — Boston (1893) — Harvard University (1900). Mexico — City of Mexico (1907). ' MicniOAN— Detroit (.1897). r liNNEsoTA — Duluth (1908) — Minneapolis and St. Paul (1885). Mississippi — Greenwood (1906) — Meridian (1901). Missouri — Fultcn (1906) — Kansas City (1885) — St. .loseph (1909) — St. Louis (1887). Montana — Butte C1Q08). Nebraska — Omaha (1902). New York— Vcj. ' York (1884) — Schenectady (1901) — Syracuse ( 1900) . North Dakota — Fargo (1910). Ohio— ro;; (1884) — Athens (1898) — Cincinnati (1881) — Cleveland (1892) — Columbus (1898) — Hamilton ( 1901) — Oxford (1906) — Toledo (1900). Okiahoma — Oklahoma City (1903). Oregon — Portland (1902). Pennsylvania — Carlisle (1907) — Philadelphia (1888) — Pittsburg (1887) — Scran ton (1908) — JVarren (1903). Quebec — Montreal (1908). South Dakota — Vermilion (1908). Rhode Island — Providence (1898). Tennessee — Nashville (1881). TzxAi— Austin ( 1889) — Dallas (1908 ' ) — hlouston (1910). Utah— 5 " (j Lake City (1891). Vermont — Burlington (1904). Virginia — Norfolk (1909) — Richmond (1878). Washington — Seattle (1900) — Spokane C 1893) — ■ Tacoma (ux)6). Wisconsin — Fox River Valley (1902) — Miiwaukee (1897). Sigma Alpha Epsilon. LOUISIANA TAU UPSILON CHAPTER. (Established in 1897.) IN FACULTY. McDonald F. McDonald. IN ACADEMIC. Charles W. Bein. William F. Kernan. William Woodward. James B. Munn. Eustace Conway. Jefferson D. Cole. John A. Rice. Thomas E. Winn. James C. Huguet. R. R. McCormick. IN LAW. E. Lloyd Posey, ' 12. John Fleming Dicks. James W. Beard. Oliver B. Quinn. Wallace H. Clark. Leonidas B. Faulk. R. A. Stapleton. IN MEDICAL. Robert B. Beard. Walter B. Hardy. HusTiN B. Fite. Alfred G. McHenry. Wilton G. Pitts. Robert A. Corbin. Ar.mand G. McHenry. 239 240 Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ' (Founded March 9, 1856. at the L ' niversity of Alabama.) ROLL OF CHARTERS. Maine Alpha. — University of Nlaine, Orono. Massachusetts Beta Upsilon. — Boston University, Boston. Massachusetts Iota Tau. — Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston. Massachusetts Gamma. — Howard University. Massachusetts Delta. — Worchester Polytechnic Institute. New York Alpha. — Cornel University. New York Mu. — Columbia Lhiiversity, New York City. New York Delta. — Syracuse L ' niversity. New York Sigma Phi. — St. Stephen ' s College, Armourdale. Pennsylvania Omega. — Allegheny College, Meadville. Pennsylvania Sigma Phi. — Dickinson College, Carlisle. Pennsylv.vnia Alpha Zeta. — Pennsylvania State College. Pennsylvania Zeta. — Bucknell University. Lewisburg. Pennsylvania Delta. — Gettysburg College, Gettysburg. Pennsylvania .Theta. — LIniversity of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. Washington City Rho. — George Washington University, Washington, D. C Virginia Omicron. — L ' niversity of A ' irginia, Charlottesville. Virginia Sigma. — Washington and Lee LIniversity, Lexington. Virginia Thet.a. — ' irginia Military Institute. North Carolina Xi. University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. North Carolina Theta.— Davidson College, Davidson. South Carolina Gamma. — Wofiford College, Spartanburg. Michigan Iota Beta. — LTniversity of Michigan. Ann Arbor. Michigan Alpha. — x drian College, Adrian. Ohio Sigma. — Mount LTnion College, Alliance. Ohio Delta. — Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware. Ohio Epsilon. — University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati. Ohio Theta. — Ohio State University, Columbus. Ohio Rho. — Case School of Applied Science, Cleveland. Indiana Alpha. — Franklin College. Franklin. Indiana Beta. — Purdue University. La Fayette. Indiana Gamma. — LIniversity of Indiana. Bloomington. Illinois Psi Omega. — Northwestern LIniversity, Evanston. Illinois Beta. — L ' niversity of Illinois, Champaign. Illinois Theta. — University of Chicago, Chicago. Minnesota Alpha. — University of Minnesota, Minneapolis. Wisconsin Alph. . — LIniversity of Wisconsin, Madison. Georgia Beta. — University of Georgia, Athens. Oklahoma Kappa. — University of Oklahoma. Georgia Psi. — IMercer LTniversity, Macon. Georgia Epsilon. — Emory College, Oxford. - Georgia Phi. — Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta. Alabama Iota. — Southern LTniversity, Greensboro. 241 Alabama Mu. — University of Alabama. University. Alabama Alpha I Iu. — Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Auburn. AlissouRi Alpha. — University of Missouri. Columbia. A ' lissouRi Beta. — Washington University. St. Louis. Nebil ska Lambda Pi. — L ' niversity of Nebraska. Lincoln. Arkansas Lambda Upsilox. — L ' niversity of Arkansas. Fayetteville. Kansas Alpha. — L ' niversity of Kansas, Lawrence. Iowa BETA. State L niversity of Iowa. Iowa City. Iowa Gamma. — Iowa State College, Ames. Colorado Chi. — L ' niversity of Colorado, Boulder. Colorado Zeta. — Denver University. Denver. Colorado Lambda. — Colorado School of Mines. Golden. California Alpha. — Leland Standford Junior L ' niversity. Palo Alto. Calif. California Beta. — University of California, Berkeley. W.ASHiNGTON Alpha. — University of Washington, Seattle. Louisiana Epsilon. — Louisiana L ' niversitj . Baton Rouge. Louisiana Tau L ' psilon. — Tulane L niversity. New Orleans. Mississippi Gamma. — University of Mississippi. Texas Rho. — University 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. — ' anderbilt L ' niversity. Nashville. Tennessee Kappa. — University of Tennessee. Knoxville. Tennessee Omega. — L ' niversity of the South. Sewanee. Tennessee Eta. — L ' nion L ' niversity. Jackson. Oklahoma Alpha. — U niversity of Oklahoma. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. Adraln, Mich. Chicago. 111. Indianapolis. Ind. Lexington. Ky. Memphis. Tenn. San Francisco, Calif. Washington. Ga. Chattanooga. Tenn. Evanston. 111. Schenectady. N. Y. ' Florence. Ala. Milwaukee. Wis. Washington. D. C. Detroit. " Mich. Macon, Ga. St. Louis. AIo. Denver. Col. Louisville, Ky. Tuscaloosa, Ala. Shreveport, La. Cincinnati. Ohio. Columbia, S. C. Madison, ' is. Lake Charles. La. Pittsburg. Pa. Seattle, ' ash. Atlanta. Ga. Cleveland. Ohio. Jackson, Nliss. Los Angeles, Calif. New Orleans, La. Alliance. Ohio. Little Rock. Ark. Savannah. Ga. Boston, Mass. Lincoln. Neb. Philadelphia. Pa. Birmingham, Ala. Kansas Cit ' , Mo. Iowa Citv, Iowa. New York. N. Y. Wilmington. N. C. Syracuse, N. Y. Columbus, Ga. Nashville. Tenn. 242 Delta Kappa Epsilon. TAU LAMBDA CHAPTER. (Instituted 1898.) Founded at Yale College, 1844. JoFTN Barnwell Elliot. Chas. Noel Chavigny. FACULTY. Henry Daspit. William Thomas Patton. John J. Devlin. WiLHELM Koch. Stanley Morris. John Callan. ACADEMIC. Edward Winans Bres. George Wright. Burkman Sems. RoBiiRT Saunders. William Terry. Charles Vivian Akin. MEDICAL. Walter G. Green. Thomas R, Berd. ROBT. ROSWELL BrOWN. LAW. Basil Thompson, ' 13. Nicholas Callan, ' 12. 24,1 244 Delta Kappa Epsilon. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Phi , Yale University 1 ++ Theta Bowdoin College 44 1844 Xi Colby University Sigma Amherst College 1 46 Psi University of Alabama 1847 Upsilon Brown University 1° Chi University of Mississippi 1850 Beta University of North Carolina 1851 Eta University of Virginia 1852 Kappa Miami LIniversity 185- Lambda Kenyon College • ' 1852 Pi Dartmouth College 1853 Iota Central University of Kentucky 1854 Alpha Alpha Middlebury College 1854 Omicron University of Michigan 1855 Epsilon Williams College 185-i Rho Lafayette College 1855 Tau Hamilton College 1856 Mu Colgate University 1856 Nu College of the City of New York 1856 Beta Phi University of Rochester 1856 Phi Phi Rutgers College 1861 Psi Phi De Pauw LTniversity 186 Gamma Phi Wesleyan University 1867 Psi Omega Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 1867 Beta Chi Adelbert College 1868 Delta Chi Cornell University ■ 1870 Phi Gamma . . . , Syracuse University • ■ 1871 Gamma Beta Columbia University 1874 Theta Zeta University of California 1874 Alpha Chi Trinity College 1875 Gamma Vanderbilt University 188 Phi Epsilon University of Minnesota 1889 Sigma Tau Massachusetts Institute of Technology 1890 Delta Delta University of Chicago 1892 Alpha Phi University of Toronto 1898 Tau Lambda Tulane University 1899 Delta Kappa University of Pennsylvania 189J- Tau Alpha McGill University 1900 Sigma Rho , Leland Stanford University 1901 Delta Pi University of Illinois 190o Rho Delta University of Wisconsin 1906 245 Alumni Associations. AKE Association of New York City. JKE Association of New England. The Northwestern Association of AKE. JKE Association of Detroit. JKE Association of the Pacific Coast. JKE Association of Washington. JKE Association of Rhode Island. JKE Association of Buffalo. JKE Association of Kentucky. JKE Club of the Northwest. Eastern New York Association of JKE. Mississippi Valley Alumni Association of JKE. Western Michigan Association of JKE. JKE Association of Central New York. JKE Association of Indiana. Mountain Association of JKE. JKE Association of Memphis. Puget Sound Association of JKE. Ohio Valley Association of JKE. JKE Club of Tuscaloosa. Philadelphia Association of JKE. JKE Association of Western Pennsylvania. JKE Association of Southern California. JKE Association of Central Massachusetts. JKE Association of North Carolina. JKE Association of Central Ohio. JKE Association of Louisiana. New York, N. Y. Cambridge, Mass. Chicago, 111. Detroit, Mich. San Francisco, Cal. Washington, D. C. Providence, R. I. Buffalo, N. Y. Louisville, Ky. Minneapolis, Minn. Troy, N. Y. St. Louis, Mo. Grand Rapids, Mich. Syracuse, N. Y. Indianapolis, Ind. Denver, Colo. Memphis, Tenn. Seattle, Wash. Covington, Ky. Tuscaloosa, Ala. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Los Angeles, Cal. Worcester, Mass. Raleigh, N. C. Columbus, O. New Orleans, La. 246 Phi Kappa Sigma. MU CHAPTER. IN FACULTY. Harold Earl Raymond. IN ACADEMIC. Reginald McClure Schmidt, ' 11. Herhert J. Behrend, ' 13. Shirley C. Brasselman ' 12. Curtis Bush Dogier, ' 14. Richard C. Allis, ' 14. IN LA ' W. Anthony Vigard, Jr., ' 12. IN MEDICAL. J. Stanley Scott, ' 12. Roisert M. Leigh ' 12. J. Frank Lieberman, ' 13. 247 248 Phi Kappa Sigma. (Established at University of Pennsylvania, 1850.) CHAPTER ROLL. Alpha — 1850. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. Delta — 1854. Washington and Jefferson College, Washington, Pa. Epsilon — 1854. Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. Zet. — 1854. Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa. Eta — 1854. University of Virginia, Charlottesville, A a. Iota — 1855. Columbia University, New York City. Mu — 1858. Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Ri-io — 1892. LTniversity of Illinois, Champaign, 111. Tau — 1872. Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. Upsilon — 1872. Northwestern LTniversity, Evanston, III. Phi — 1873. Richmond College, Richmond, Va. Psi — 1890. Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. Alpha Alpha — 1894. Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. Alpha Gamma — 1896. LTniversity of West Virginia, Morgantown. W. Va. Alpha Delta — 1898. LTniversity of Maine, Orono, Maine. Alpha Epsilon — 1898. Armour Institute of Technology, Chicago, 111. Alpha Zeta — 1899. LTniversity of Maryland, Pialtimore, Md. Alpha Theta — 1901. LTniversity of Wisconsin, Madison. Wis. Alpha Iota — 1902, A ' anderbilt LTniversity, Nashville, Tenn. 249 Alpha Kappa — 1903. University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Alpha Lambda — 1903. University of California, Berkeley, Cal . Alpha Mu — 1903. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass Alpha Nu — 1904. Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Xi — 1905. Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. Alpha Omicron — 1905. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Alpha Pi — 1906. University of Chicago, Chicago, 111. Philadelphia, Penn. Richmond, Va. Chicago, III. New Yoik. Pittsburg, Penn. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Baltimore, Md. New Orleans, La. Southern California. Atlanta, Ga. Harrisburg. Penn. THE PENALTY. Breathes there a girl with soul so dead Who never to herself hath said " This is my own, my college dear ! " Whose heart hath ne ' er within her burned If such there breathe, you must her hate; As from her gym class she hath turned To pass the hour on the campus near. For her no honors high await. High though her titles, proud her name. Boundless her clubs as wish can claim — Despite those titles, clubs and all The wretch cut gym to practice ball, Cutting, shall forfeit all renown And doubly failing shall go down To the same class she has vacated, Uncultured and uneducated ! 1912. 250 Sigma Nu. BETA PHI CHAPTER. IN FACULTY. ISADORE Dyer, Dean, M.D. ACADEMIC. Charles J. Turck, ' 11. Cyril H. Hopkins, ' 13. T. Baker Smith, ' 12. George W. Booth, ' 14. NOLAND C. SCHROEDER, ' 12. JOHN A. DuCOURNAU, ' 14. LAW. Hugh M. Wilkinson, ' 11. Van Buren H.arris, ' 12. Robert S. Bell, ' 13. MEDICALS. R. Cly ' de Webb, ' 11. Warren F. Scott, ' 12. McCain Rorinson, ' 11. Howard C. Sevier, ' 12. Clarence W. Shackelford, ' 11. John W. Brandon, ' 13. Webster B. McPherson, ' 11. Newton W. Sentell, ' 13. Edward D.ay, ' 11. Joseph S. Moulton, ' 13. William T. Weissinger, ' 11. Paul T. Landry, ' 13. Sidney Breaux, ' 14. 251 252 Sigma Nu Chapter List. FIRST DIVISION. Pi. — 1884. Lehigh University-, Bethlehem, Pa. Beta Rho.— 1894. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa Beta Sigma— 1898. University of Vermont. Burlington, Vt. Gamma Delta. — 1900. Stevens Institute of Technologv, Hoboken. N. I Gamma Epsilon. — 1900. Lafayette College, Easton, Pa. Gamma Theta. — 1901. Cornell Universitv. Ithaca. N. Y. Gamma Psi. — 1906. Syracuse LTniversitv. ' Svracuse. N. Y. Delta Beta.— 1907. Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. SECOND DIVISION. Sigma.— 1886. Vanderbilt Universitv, Nashville, Tenn. Gamma Iota.— 1902. State College of Kentucky, Lexington, Kv. THIRD DIVISION. Mu. — 1873. University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Theta.— 1874. Universitv of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Iota. — 1879. Howard College. East Lake, Ala. , Kappa. — 1881. North Georgia Agricultural College, Dahlonega. Ga. Eta. — 1884. Mercer Universitv, Macon, Ga. Xi.— 1884. Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Beta Theta.— 1890. Alabama Polytechnic. Institute, Auburn, Ala. Gamma Alpha.— 1896. Georgia School of Technology. Atlanta, Ga. FOURTH DIVISION. Epsilon.— 1883. Bethany College, Bethanv, W. A ' a. Beta Beta.— 1890. De Pauw University! Greencastle, Ind. Beta Nu.— 1891. Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. Beta Zeta. — 1891. Purdue LTniversity, La Fayette, Ind. Beta Eta. — 1892. LTniversity of Indiana, Bloomington, Ind. Beta Iota.— 1892. Mt. Union College, Alliance, Ohio. Beta Upsilon. — 1895. Rose Polytechnic Institute, Terre Haute, Ind. Gamma Pi. — 1904. University of West Virginia, Morgantown, W. Va. Delta Alpha.— 1907. Case School of Applied Science, Cleveland, Ohio. FIFTH DIVISION. Gamma Beta. — 1898. Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. Gamma Gamma. — 1895. Albion College, Albion. Mich. Gamma Lambda. — 1902. University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. Gamma Mu. — 1902. University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. Gamma Nu. — 1902. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich, Gamma Rho. — 1904. University of Chicago. Chicago, 111. Delta Theta. — 1891. Lombard University, Galesburg, 111. 253 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, Minneapolis, Minn. SEVENTH DIVISION. Xu. — 1884. Kansas State University, Lawrence, Kas. Rho. — 1886. Missouri State Universitv, Columbia, Mo. Beta Xi.— 1894. William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. Gamma Xr. — 1903. State School of Mines and Metallurgy. Rolla, Mo. Gamma Omicron. — 1903. Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. EIGHTH DIVISION. L psii.ON. — 1886. University of Texas, Austin, Tex. Phi. — 1887. Louisiana State University. Baton Rouge, La. Beta Phi. — 1888. Tulane U niversity. New Orleans, La. Gamma Upsilon. — 1904. University of Arkansas. Fayetteville, Ark. NINTH DIVISION. Gamma Eta. — 1891. State School of Mines, Golden, Colo. Gamma Kappa. — 1902. LTniversity 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. ELEVENTH DIVISION. Beta Chi.— 1891. Leland Stanford, Jr., University. PaloAlto, Calif. Beta Psi. — 1892. University of California, Berkeley, Calif. TWELFTH DIVISION. Beta. — 1870. LIniversity of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Lambda. — 1882. Washington and Lee LIniversity, Lexington. Vz. Psi. — 1888. Universitv of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Beta Tau.— 1895. North Carolina, A. and M. College, West Raleigh. N. C. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Birmingham, Ala. Denver, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Chicago, 111. Atlanta, Ga. Davenport, Iowa. Indianapolis, Ind. Louisville, Ky. Des Moines, la. Shelbyville, Ky. Lexington, Ky. Boston, Mass. Baton Rouge, La. Kansas City, Mo, Detroit. Mich. St. Louis, Mo. Columbia, Mo. Charlotte, N. C. New York City, N. Y. Canton, Ohio. Columbus, Ohio. Cleveland, Ohio. Toledo, Ohio. Portland, Ore. Pittsburg, Pa. Nashville. Tenn. Dallas, Tex. ' Seattle, Wash. Wheeling, W. Va. Salisbury, N. C. San Francisco, Calif. Milwaukee, Wis. 354 Members of the Eta Chapter. PI KAPPA ALPHA. FACULTY. James M. Roberts. LAW. James Chappell Menefee. Sidney W. Provencal. Corey Jay Ellis, Jr. Arthur Caron Ball. Henry Grady Hungate. MEDICAL. Charles L. Field. William K. Smith. Lewis Ball Leitch. Charles Kennett Townsend Caylor Floyd McLeod. Bascom H. Palmer. Louis Agee. Ben Tillman Sharpton. DENTAL. Othmar a. Weiss. James Norman Wilson. James William Butts. ACADEMIC. James Harris Fortson. William T. Coats. Pierre J. Delbert. 255 2.S6 Pi Kappa Alpha. . ACTIVE CHAPTERS. DISTRICT I. Alpha — University of irginia, Charlottesville, A a. Beta — Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. Gamma — William and Mary College, Williamsburg, A ' a. Iota — Hampden Sidney College, Hampden Sidney, Ya. Omicron — Richmond College, Richmond, Va. Pi — Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. Tau — L ' niversity of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Alpha Alpha — Trinity College, Durham, N. C. Alpha Epsif.on — North Carolina A. and M. College, Raleigh, N. C. DISTRICT II. Psi — North Georgia Agricultural College, Dahlonega, Ga. Alpha Delta — Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Eta — Florida State University, Gainesville, Fla. Alpha Mu — LTniversitv of Georgia, Athens, Ga. DISTRICT III. Et.v — Tulane L ' niversity, New Orleans, La. Alpha Gamma — Louisiana State L niversity. Baton Rouge. La. Alpha Omicron — Southwestern LTniversitv, Georgetown, Texas DISTRICT IV. Zeta — University of Tennessee. Knoxville, Tenn. Theta — Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tenn. Kappa — Transylvania University, Lexington, Ky. Omega — State University, Lexington, Ky. Alpha Lambda — Georgetown College, Georgetov ' n, Ky. .A.LPHA Xi — University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio. ' ■57 DISTRICT V. Delta — Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. Upsilon — Alabama Polytechnic, Auburn, Ala. Alpha Iota — Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss. DISTRICT Vl. Alpha Zeta — University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. DISTRICT VII. Alpha Kappa — Missouri School of Mines. Rolla, Mo. Alpha Nu. — University of Missouri, Columbia. Mo. In Economics. Is it not extravagant To wear ties of all the hues, Brown and grays and purples And often navy blues? The gray he wears with sox to match To form a color scheme. The brown he wears to match his eyes To make them browner seem ! The blues he has for " wifey dear " When to a meeting he must stay. But first he ' ll " run and tell my wife I ' ll be a little late today! " No, he is not extravagant For they fill his human needs. So by our text-book definition Thev are all utilities. , 1911. 258 Beta Theta Pi. THE TULANE CHAPTER, THE BETA XI OF BETA THETA PI. (Installed 1908.) Chapter House, 1040 Audubon Street. FACULTY. George Washington T.iYLOR. Herbert Windsor Wade. ACADEMIC. Charles May Carter. Larz Edwin Jones. John Adolph Commagere, Jr. Sumter Davis Marks, Jr. Abelardo Salvador Ferrer. William Frederick Mysing. Robert Taylor Ingram. LAW. Edward Charchere Brooks. Nelson Stuart Wooddy. MEDICAL. Charles James Bloom. Joseph Eugene Heard. MuiR Bradburn. Marcy Joseph Lyons. William Plummer Bradburn, Jr. George Washington Taylor. Herbert Windsor Wade. 259 26o Beta Theta Pi Fraternity. (Founded in 1839, at iMiami University, Oxford, Ohio.) Alpha Miami University 1839 Beta Nu Cincinnati University 1841 Beta Western Reserve University 1841 Beta Kappa Ohio University 1841 Gamma Washington and Jefferson College 1842 Delta De Pauw University 1845 Pi Indiana University 1845 Lambda University of Michigan 1845 Tau Wabash College 1846 Epsilon Central University of Kentucky 1848 Kappa Brown University 1849 Zeta Hampden-Sidney College 1850 Eta Beta University of North Carolina. 1852 Theta Ohio Wesleyan University 1853 Iota Hanover College 1853 Alpha Xi Knox College 1855 Omicron University of Virginia 1855 Phi Alpha Davidson College 1858 Psi Bethanv College 1860 Chi Beloit College 1862 Alpha Beta University of Iowa 1866 Alpha Gamma Wittenberg College 1867 Alpha Delta Westminster College 1867 Alpha Epsilon Iowa Wesleyan University 1868 Alpha Rho University of Chicago. 1868 Alpha Eta Denison University 1868 Alpha Iota Washington University 1869 Alpha Lambda LTniversity of Wooster 1872 Alpha Nu University of Kansas 1872 Alphi Pi University of Wisconsin 1873 Rho Northwestern University 1873 Alpha Sigma Dickinson College 1874 Upsilon Boston Univer sitv 1876 Alphi Chi Johns Hopkins University 1877 Omega Universitv of California 1879 Beta Alpha Kenvon College 1879 Beta Gamma Rutgers College 1879 Beta Delta Cornell University 1879 Sigma Stevens Institute ' of Technology 1879 Beta Zeta St. Lawrence University 1879 Beta Eta University of Maine. . ' . 1879 Phi Universitv of Pennsylvania 1880 Beta Theta Colgate L ' niversity 1880 Nu Union University 1881 Alpha Alpha Columbia University 1881 Beta Iota Amherst College . . ' 1883 261 Beta Lambda Vanderbilt University , 1884 Beta Omicron University of Texas 1885 Theta Delta Ohio State University 1885 Alpha Tau University of Nebraska 1888 Alpha Upsilon Pennsylvania State College 1888 Alpha Zeta University of Denver 1888 Beta Epsilon University of Syracuse 1889 Alpha Omega Dartmouth College 1889 Beta .Pi University of Minnesota 1890 Mu Epsilon Wesleyan University 1890 Zeta Phi University of Missouri 1890 Beta Chi Lehigh University 1891 Phi Chi Yale University 1892 Alpha Sigma Stanford University 1894 Beta Psi University of West Virginia 1900 Beta Tau University of Colorado 1900 Beta Sigma Bowdoin College 1900 Beta Omega Washington State University 1901 Sigma Rho University of Illinois 1902 Beta Mu Purdue University 1903 Lambda Kappa Case School of Applied Science 1905 Tau Sigma Iowa State College 1905 Theta Zeta Toronto University 1906 Gamma Phi University of Oklahoma 1907 Beta Xi Tulane University 1908 Beta Phi Colorado School of Mines 1908 Beta Pi Universitv of Oregon 1909 ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Aiken, S. C. Akron, O. Albany, N. Y. Anderson, Ind. Asheville. N. C. Athens, O. Atlanta, Ga. Aurora, 111. Austin, Texas. Baltimore, Md. Bangor, Me. Birmingham, Ala. Bluff ton, Ind. Boise, Idaho. Boston, Mass. Buffalo, N. Y. Burlington, Iowa. Butte, Mont. Cambridge, Mass. Canal Zone. Charleston, W. Va. Charlotte, N. C. Chicago, III. Cincinnati, O. Cleveland, O. Colorado Springs, Colo. Columbia, Mo. Columbus, O. Dallas, Texas. Danville, 111. Davenport, la. Dayton, O. Denver, Colo. Des Moines, la. Detroit, Mich. Duluth, Minn. Eugene, Oregon. Evansville, Ind. Ft. Smith, Ark. Ft. Wayne, Ind. Ft. Worth, Texas. Galesburg, 111. Grand Rapids, Mich. Greensboro, N. C. Hamilton, O. Hartford, Conn. 262 Helena, Mont. Houston, Tex. Indianapolis, Ind. Joliet, 111. Kansas City, Mo. La Fayette, Ind, Lincoln, Neb. Los Angeles, Cal. Louisville, Ky. Manchester, N. H. Alemphis. Tenn. Miami County, O. Milwaukee, Wis. Minneapolis, Minn. Montgomery, Ala. Muskogee, Okla. Nashville, Tenn. Newark, O. New Haven, Conn. New Orleans, La. New York, N. Y. Norfolk. Va. Omaha. Neb. Oklahoma City, Okla. Pendleton, Oregon. Peoria. 111. Philadelphia. Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Portland, Me. Portland. Ores:on. Providence, R. I. Richmond, Va. Rochester, N. Y. Rockford, 111. St. Joseph, Mo. St. Louis, Mo. St. Paul, Minn. Salt Lake City, Utah. San Antonio, Texas. San Diego, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. Santa Barbara, Cal. Schenectady, N. Y. Seattle, Wash. Sedalia, Mo. Sioux City, la. Spokane, Wash. Springfield, 111. Springfield, Mass. Springfield, O. Syracuse, N. Y. Tacoma, Wash. Terre Haute, Ind. Toledo. O. Tulsa, Okla. Waco, Texas. Washington, D. C. Wheeling, W. Va. Worcester. Mass. Youngstown, O. Zanesville, O. ' Beta Theta Pi House at Tulane. " The Collegian ' s Sonnet. When I consider how my time is spent. And how my mind in studying is bent Upon the Income Tax, physics, and light. With which my poor thoughts are now almost rent : And eighty lines of Plato just for spite. So I do think who does this sad plea write; And till the shades of eve for me to stay To write examinations, which with might His Majesty has levied on this day. To see how much on paper I could say ; And this to me the most unkindest cut. Then say I this to class for coming late: " Zeroes they give not only to flunks, but They also serve who only stand and wait. " 264 Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity. SIGMA CHAPTER. (Founded 1898. Chartered September 11, 1909.) ACTIVE MEMBERS. ACADEMIC DEPART: IENT. Julian S. Waterman, " 12. Harris Weil, ' 14. Neville Levy, ' 14. Samuel Levine, ' U. Leopold L. Meyer, ' 13. Leo S. Weil, ' U. Henri Wolbrette, ' 11. Walter Levy, ' 14. Solomon Rosenthal, ' 13. Edwin Blum, ' 14. Lewis Phillips, ' 12. Leon Lischkoff, ' 13. Charles N. Kahn, ' 14. Carroll Harris, ' 13. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. Alvin Weil Strauss, ' 12. Ferdinand Herman, ' 13. 265 266 Zeta Beta Tau. CHAPTER ROLL. College Gtv of New York New York, N. Y. Long Island Hospital College Je y City, N. J. University and Bellevue H. M. College New York, N. Y. , , . - • •, New York. N. Y. Columbia Lniversit . , .. . •, New York. N. Y. New ork L niversity , . . r r. 1 „„;-. ..Philadelphia, Pa. University of Pennsylvania Ithaca, N. Y. Cornell University , . . Boston. Mass. Boston Lniversity Western Reserve University .Cleveland. Ohio. Tnlane Univer sity of Louisiana New Orleans, La. Case School of Applied Science Cleveland, Ohio. ., . ,T • V Schenectady, N- Y. Union University ., ,..-.,,„ Tuscaloosa, Ala. University of Alabama . TT • -4. Columbus, Ohio. Ohio State University m v TT • • Syracuse, N. Y. Syracuse University - ' , . J T . . ..Lexington, Va. Washington and Lee 267 In Memory of the Dear Departed. John Angus, thou art far away, Our hearts are sad, we miss thee sore. This whole past year we ' ve seen thee not, Thou lingerest on a distant shore. No more o ' er Newcomb ' s campus green Thou sprintest fast, suit-case in hand. With neat gray suit and bright red tie — Dost wear them still in foreign land ? No more thy gentle voice is heard Repeating softly, " As it ware " ; Or talking, too, of Papal rice — It makes thine absence hard to bear. There are none left who, full of zeal. The locked library door do scale; The race of heroes ends with thee, The more thine absence we bewail. Unlike thee thy successor is ; Not knowing girls is his one lack. We miss thee, but we like him much ; So, dear John Angus — don ' t come hack! 268 Theta Nu Epsilon Inter-Fraternity. ( Founded 1870.) Delta-Delta Chapter Established in 1897. Re-established in 1906. ' The Old and Ancient Order of TNE. " IN FACULTY. James Bikney Guthrie ; (tA6. ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT. Edward Bres; Jfi ' £. John Callan; J f. Julian M. Sherrolse; lAd Louis J. Fortier; 0AS. LAW DEPARTMENT. James J. A. Forter; Jd. Michel Provosty; ( J Nicholas Callan; ARE Carry J. Ellis; UK A. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. Elmore D. Tichenor; 0X. William Stovall; A8. LuciEN A. Fortier; Ad. Otto D. Hooker; fAB. Charles V. Akin; ARE. C. J. Pinkston; OTA. NATIONAL FRATERNITY. 9Z:;t ?ex3NOp D||PNQ8GIIZai3 cD l|— !8 — 6aRykb v iNo. z iqi4t it9X5::YSnIIa 2:221211 !? K t v ' ? R II i3 ( ! 3 : : X t ? No. G. M. T. X M7 — ?r !22 0gNi 7i93: dt5!-i7 12 J + i3 X 5 bx ? DELTA-DELTA CHAPTER. @ T. U. :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::;:::: A A ' ?? . % ' 1f11fi(Hi)PW;iWE))))( ' )i " " S $BZeMm:0:0. 3 — ,t ' ' 77 — ' A., aqz . . btg. XZI2265 h s m. y. r. d. t. h. v. j. p. — O. 269 Theta Nu Epsilon. CHAPTER ROLL. Alpha. — Ohio Wesleyan University. Beta. — Syracuse L ' niversity. 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. Pl — Pennsylvania State College. Rho. — L ' niversity of Pennsylvania. Sigma.- — Brown University. Tau. — Wooster University. Lambda. — LTniversity of Michigan. Phi. — Rutgers College. Chi. — Dartmouth College. Psi. — Ohio State University. Omega. — Swarthmore College. Delta Kappa. — Bowdoin College. Beta Delta. — City College of New York. Delta Sigma. — University of Kansas. Delta Rho. — Northwestern University. Delta Tau. — University of Chicago. Delta Phi. — University of Wisconsin. Pi Phi. — University of Virginia. Delta Delta. — Tulane University. Mu Epsilon. — Washinarton and Jefferson Universitv. Tau Epsilon. — Emory College. Delta Mu. — LTniversity of Georgia. Delta Nu. — Washington and Lee University. Delta Epsilon. — Georgia School of Technology. Delta Chi. — Universitv 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. Gamma Pi. — LTniversity of Vermont. 270 Delta Omicron Alpha. ALPHA CHAPTER. ACTIVE MEMBERS. Dark Vergil,, Alexander City, Ala. LoNGiNO, R. R., El Paso, Tex. Berry, M. L., Pinola, Miss. Ross, R. R., Del Rio, Tex. Harrison, R. B., New Orleans, La. Allen, L. B., Alexander City, Ala. Sartin, Bennette, Brookhaven, Miss. Moore, M. B., Liberty, Miss. Berry, W. S., Prentiss, Miss. Leigh, R. M., Columbus, Miss. Oriol. R. a.. New Orleans, La. Williams, W. O., Rosston, Tex. Young, L T., Slaughter, La. Davidson, C. W., Rio, La. Barron, W. M., Ackerm n. Miss. Arnold, H. L., Eripara, MisF. Rophiel, Joe, Compti, La. Stanley, S. A., Jennings, La. Hays, R. B., Helena, Ala. Roberts, E. C, Maxton, N. C. Johnson, W. C, Asheville, N. C. ALUMNI MEMBERS. Chas. C. Buchanan, Collins, Miss. John Tillman Boyd, Summit, Miss. Howard Clarke, New York City. John Spencer Davis, Dallas, Tex. J. Fred Dunn, New Orleans, La. Geo. W. Faivre, Touro Infirmary, New Orleans, La. Silas W. Fry, Denton, Texas. Henry E. Gautreaux, Covington. La. Eric E. Guilbeaux, Carencro, La. Adolph D vHe rioues. New Orleans, La. Chas. P. Holderith, New Orleans, La. Lewis M. Marks, Frankfort, Germany. Leo H. Martin, G. S. I. Hospital. Hattiesburg. Miss. Isaac F. Littell, Opelousas, La. B. A. McClelland, Opelousas, La. Daniel A. McKinnon. Marianna. Florida, J. U. Reaves, Mobile, Ala. M. A. Rush, Mississippi City, Miss. John M. Smith, Magnolia, Miss. Robert A. Strong. Pass Christian, Miss. E. Frank Stroud, Houston, Tex. William H. Sory, Jacksonville, Texas. John A. Thames, Collins, Miss. Joseph Thigpen, Lake Como, Miss. Louis M. Thomason, Mandeville, La. E. M. Watts, Texarkana, Ark. Russell R. Welch, Kola. Miss. Roy De Lilse Wilson, Houston. Texas. John S. Woods, Hot Springs. Ark. C. D. Powell. %.BERR- 272 Delta Omicron Alpha Chapters. Alpha — Tulane Medical Department, New Orleans, La. Beta — College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York, N. Y. Gamma — Universit}- of Nashville and Tennessee Medical Department, Nash- ville, Tenn. Delta — Southwestern University Medical Department, Dallas, Tex. Epsilon. — Medical Department University of Alabama, Mobile, Ala. Zeta — Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Penn. ETA- Birmingham Medical College, Birmingham, Ala. Theta — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga. 273 Just Before the Freshie Takes ' Em, Then farewell, Cupid — to thy mother fly, And in her sacred bosom hide thy head ; Or seek out Psyche for thy passion ' s eye, Perhaps found wandering in a lily bed ; Or look that Proserpine whom Pluto stole May cherish more the lord of her sad state; Or on the Vestal Virgins breathe the coal Of burning passion, though it be now late. That in their hearts may be instilled that love Of man, which these sweet, beauteous maidens shun, And which thou, Cupid, art the master of. But seek out others; for myself art done With thee and thy embraces ever dear, Until I pass my blamed exams this year. 274 Directory of Alpha Beta Chapter. ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA FRATERNITY. TULANE UNIVERSITY. HONORARY MEMBERS. A. L. Metz, M. D., New Orleans, La. Herman B. Gessner M. D., New Orleans, La. Jno. F. Oeschner, M. D., New Orleans, La. Oliver L. Pothier, M. D., New Orleans, La. Allen Jumel, M. D., Port Limon, C. R. Hehry Bayon, M. D., New Orleans, La. S. P. Delaup, M. D., New Orleans, La. E. S. Lewis, M. D., New Orleans, La. Marion Souchon, M. D., New Orleans, La. Geo. S. Brown, M. D., New Orleans, La. GoLDON King, M. D., New Orleans, La. P. W. Bohne, M. D., New Orleans, La. S. W. Stafford, M. D., New Orleans, La. Allen F. Moise, M. D., New Orleans, La. C. N. Chavigny, M. D., New Orleans, La. Randall Hunt, M. D., New Orleans, La. Frank C. Shute, M. D., New Orleans, La. Geo. W. Wallace, M. D., New Orleans, La. C. J. Lanfried, M. D., New Orleans, La. L. B. Crawford, M. D., New Orleans, La. P. B. Salatich, M. D., New Orleans, La. 275 276 Alpha Kappa Kappa. DIRECTORY. ACTIVE MEMBERS OF ALPHA BETA CHAPTER. Thaddeus I. St. Martin, Homer, La. James C. Cale, Brandon, Miss. Jesse H. McClendon, Amite City, La. Thos. Helm Odeneal, Jackson, Miss. H. E. Chounn, Houma, La. James F. Bean, Banks, Ala. Wilson L. Williamson, Milan, Tenn. RoiiERT Bruce Wallace, Natchitoches, La. James J. Peters, Winnfield, La. Thomas W. Martin, Lake Charles, La. Luci.w O. Fortucr, New Orleans, La. James C. Pinkston, Jr., Montgomer f, Ala. Muir Bradeurn, New Orleans, La. William Bradburn, New Orleans, La. Gordon Henry, De Funiak Springs, Fla. James W. Ray, Montgomery, Ala. J. P. Deignan, Columbus, Ga. M. J. L. Hay, Newton, Miss. A. D. Hooker, Lexington, Miss. T. P. Kennedy, Jonesville, S. C. T. V. Magruder, Hollindale, Miss. Roy Hamilton, Jackson, Miss. R. F. Fennell, Guntersville. Ala. Burt Tillery, Opelika. Ala. W. D. Starall, Pardis, Miss. 277 A Freshman ' s Lament. (With apologies to Thomas Moore.) Once on an autumn night, Before Sir Sleep had found me I saw with terrible fright A bunch of Sophs around me; With ropes, and masks. For secret task, And many plans suggested ; To move along, With merry song, O! who could have protested? We did through fright. That awful night, Whatever they demanded. To join a frat. And all of that Is college life expended. In such a case, With death to face, With all of this assistance ; The Kappa Mu, Would seem to you. Best frat in existence. Thus began my Freshman year The first of my college career. Thus I met my doom, my fate, Learned to live, but learned too late. C. J. W.. 12. 278 Phi Chi Fraternity. (Fratres in Facultato.) FACULTY AND ASSOCIATE MEMBERS. John B. Elliott. John Taylor Halsey. John B. Elliott, Jr. George S. Bi l ' . Samuel M. D. Clark. Joseph Hume. Urban Maes. Charles Cassidy Bass. M.vuRiCE John Couret. L. R. Dup.uYS. William H. Harris. Carroll W. Allen. Lloyd Arnold. B. F. Caffey. R. B. Beard. R. J. Carter. F. FL Craddock. J. F. Dicks. W. W. Burns. Ed. Day. T. L. Davidson. B. L. Dean. Cl.-vude Dean. Donald. R. E. Graham. Greene. W. B. HARDY Luther Hollow ay. Jamison. Willard Jarmon. Lewis B. Crawford. (?). G. King Logan. Victor C. Smith. M. T. Lanaux. E. H. Mahler. Randolph Lyons. Samuel Logan. C. P. May. Abner Hugh Cook. H. W. Kostmayer. J. T. O ' Farrall. H. B. Gessner. (?) ACTIVE MEMBERS. W. O ' D. Jones. L. B. Leitch. J. A. RLaxwell. J. P. McQueen. C-. M. Melvin. J. W. Melvin. A. G. MfcHENRV. Maxwell Moody. Geo. Neves. T. H. Patton. Robinson McCain. N. W. Lentelle. D. O. Sherman. J. W. Turner. Elmore Tichenor. VV. T. Weissinger. B. J. Wise. G. S. Woods. Z, T. Young. 279 28o " Chi Zeta Chi. CHAPTER ROLL. Alpha. — University of Georgia, Augusta, Ga. Beta. — College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York City. Delta. — University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Epsilon. — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga. Zeta. — Baltimore Medical College, Baltimore, Md. Titeta. — Vanderbilt University. Nashville, Tenn. Kappa. — Atlanta School of Medicine, Atlanta, Ga. Lambda. — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Memphis. Tenn. Mu. — Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Nu. — University of Arkansas, Little Rock, Ark. Xi. — St. Louis University, St. Louis, IMo. Omicron. — Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. Pi. — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago, 111. Rho. — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. Sigma. — Geo. Washington University, Washington, D. C. Tau. — Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Upsilon. — Fordham University, New York City. PHi. Lincoln University, Knoxville, Tenn. Chi. — Long Island Medical College, Brooklyn, N. Y. Psi. — Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. 281 ..i ' 7 iW " ■ ite -- Olaroos A ft H.Z- BROWnTN 282 Chi Zeta Chi Fraternity. MU CHAPTER ROLL. A. M. Ames, ' 12. G. G. Ash, ' 12. T. H. Bates, ' 13. W. H. BiLLINGSLEY, ' 12. L. M. BONDREAT X, ' 13. H. Z. Browne, 11. M. A. Bowers, ' 11. A. F. Clark, 14. J. R. De Velling, ' 12. D. C. Donald, ' 11. H. C. DORSEY, ' 12. C. L. Fields. " 11. W. GORVEY, ' 12. J. S. Gatlin, ' 11. J. C. Geiger, Jr., ' 12. W. R. Graves. " 11. C. AI. Hortox, ' 11. P. R. Greaves, " 14. J. G. Gardner, ' 11. C. E. Hamner, ' 11. F. Jarkell, ' 14. P. A. KiBBE, ' 12. L. F. LoRis, ' 12. W. A. Love, ' 11. JE. C. Luckett, ' 14. W. E. ] IlDDLEBROOK, ' 12. V. C. Payne, ' 12. J. M. Phorr, ' U. J. S. RouFF, Jr., ' 11. J. G. Sanders, " 13. " ' . K. Smith, ' 13. W. L Wimberley, ' 12. 283 To ?. The hours I ' ve spent with thee, cross heart, Are as a string of slams to me; I count them over, every one apart. My Chemistry, my Chemistry. Each word a slam, each slam a stare, To make me think my statement wrong; I write each note unto thy end, and they — Conclusions drawn. summaries that give us pain ! O ! " what I see " and do not see ! 1 write them over many times again. My Chemistry , my Chemistry. O HCl and CO ! Conclusions that are never right, " You must be crazy, " " Don ' t be stupid, " too. Is what we hear in speech polite. Oh, never was a class like this. So utterly devoid of sense We may do well in Biology or Greek, But oh, our poor experiments ! Miss Harkness storms — she ' s human tho Miss Reams is fair, we all agree; Miss Stone is grand — but oh, Mv Chemistry , my Chemistry! LuciLE Brakenbridge, ' 13. 284 Phi Beta Pi Fraternity. (Founded at the Western Pennsylvania Medical College, March 10th, 1891.) ALPHA BETA CHAPTER. (Installed March 8th, 1907.) FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Homer Dupuy, M. D. Gustav Mann, M. D. F. Frank Points. M. D. PRATRES IN ALUMNI. Chester C. Box, M. D. H. T. Dauterive, M. D. Samuel C. Dean, M. D. C. C. De Gravelle, M. D. Marcel J. de Mahy, M. D. Tipton A. Gunn, M. D. W. C. Hearing, M. D. Alfred A. Keller, M. D. John E. Lawton, M. D. Louis Levy, M. D. Weston P. Miller, M. D. lotiN Jay T. Nix, M. D. Louis Perrillatt, M. D. Geo. F. Roeling, M. D. H. W. Roeling, M. D. Fred C. Rowell, M. D. R. D. Schemmelpfennig, M. D. H. G. H. Spuerel, M. D. Geo. E. Stovall, M. D. Edw. O. Trahan, M. D. James E. Wallace, M. D. Henry W. E. Walthee, M. D. A. Watkins, M. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. Chas. V. Akin. Leon F. Beridon. Rupert M. Blakely. Camflle p. Brown. Henry S. Brown. M. Earl Brown. Carlos V. Coello. Covert B. Cooper. Harold G. F. Edwards. Francis Facet. Leonidas B. Faulk. Patrick H. Fleming. Amos H. Fortner. E. B. French. Chas. E. Gibbs. William H. Hamley. BUDD H. HiGDON. James A. Kyser. J. H. Kyzar. Walter P. Lambeth. Edmon N. Landry. Paul T. Landry. James B. Larose. John B. Le Gwin. Edward B. Liddle. Chas.. A. McWilliams. Arthur J. Richardson. Fred E. Stockton. 285 286 Phi Beta Pi. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Alpha. — L ' niversit - of Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa. Beta. — L ' niversity of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Delta. — Rush Medical College, Chicago, 111. Zeta. — Baltimore College of Phj ' sicians and .Surgeons, Baltimore, Md, Eta. — Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Theta. — Northwestern LTniversity Medical College, Chicago, 111. Iota. — University of Illinois, Chicago, 111. Kappa. — Detroit College of Medicine, Detroit, Mich. Lamrda. — St. Louis L ' niversity, St. Louis,- Mo. ■ ' Mu. — Washington University, St. Louis, Mo.- Nu. — University Medical College, Kansas City, Mo. Xi. — LTniversity of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Omicron. — Purdue University, Indianapolis, Ind. Pi. — University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. Rho. — Vanderbilt University. Nashville, Tenn. SiGJiV. — University of Alabama, Mobile, Ala. Tau. — LTniversity of Missouri, Columbia, Mo._ Upsilon. — Ohio Wesleyan University, Cleveland, Ohio. Phi. — .University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. Chi. — Georgtown LTniversity, Washington, D. C. Psi. — Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, A a. Omega. — Cooper Medical College, San Francisco, Cal. Alpha Alpha. — John A. Creighton LTniversity. Omaha, Neb. Alpha Beta. — Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Alpha Gamma. — Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. Alpha Delta. — Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Alph.a Epsilon. — Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. Alpha ZETA. L niversity School of Medicine, Bloomington, Ind. Alpha Eta. — University of Virginia, Norfolk, Va. Alpha Theta. — University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Iota. — LTniversity of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas. Alph. Kappa. — Universitv of Texas, Galveston, Texas. 87 An Appeal to Mercy. Molly, Molly, Ph. D., Of me you shall not win renown ; You thought you ' d break a student ' s heart For pastime in this Southern town. At me you smiled but, unbeguiled, I saw your aim and I retired ; The daughter of a dozen scholars. To take your class I didn ' t desire. Molly, Molly, Ph. D., About you strange things did I find ; You flunked a Freshman once, Miss Smith, The thought of her comes to my mind. You made big eyes and biting replies — A splendid teacher you may be — ■ But you put that on her report Which she did scarcelj care to see. Molly, Molly, Ph. D., When first it met her frightened view. She had those passions of her age, She said some funnv things of you. Indeed I heard one angry word That you would scarcely like to hear — Her manners had not that repose Which yours, even when you ' re scolding, bear. ' ' Molly, Molly. Ph. D.. Hear my wail and take it to heart : In social ways you ' re mighty nice — In class your words prick like a dart. A teacher, you ' re beyond reproach ; They learn, the girls who take vour class. Tiut please be nice to us, as well. And at the end — Oh, let us pass! A Sorrowful Student. Kappa Psi Fraternity. (Founded 1879. Incorporated 1903.) CHAPTER ROLL. EXECUTR E CHAPTER. Alpha. — Grand Council. ' ilmington. Del. COLLEGIATE CHAPTERS. Gamma. — Columbia L ' niversity, New York. N. Y. Delta. — L ' niversity of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Epsilon. — Maryland Medical College, Baltimore, Md. Eta. — Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, Philadelphia. Pa. Iota. — L niversity of Alabama, IMobile, Ala. Kapp.v. — Birmingham jMedical College, Birmingham, Ala. Lambd.v. — Vanderbilt University, Na ' liville, Tenn. Mu. — Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, Boston, Mass. Nu. — Medical College of South Carolina, Charleston, S. C. Xl — L ' niversity of West X ' irginia, Morgantown, W. ' a. 0 ncRON. — University of Nashville, Nashville, Tenn. Pl — Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Rho. — Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga. Sigma. — Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. Tau. — L ' niversity of Alabama (Preclinic), Tuscaloosa. Ala. Upsilon. — Louisville College of Pharmacy, Louisville, Ky. Phi. — Northwestern University, Chicago. 111. Chi. — University of Illinois, Chicago. 111. Psi. — Baylor L niversity, Dallas, Texas. Beta Beta. — Western Reserve University, Cleveland, O. Beta Gamma. — University of California, San Francisco, Cal. Beta Delta. — Union L niversity (Department o) Pharmacy), Albany, N. Y. GRADUATE CHAPTERS. Philadelphia, Philadelphia, Pa. Baltimore, Baltimore, jNId. New York, New York. N. Y. Birmingham, Birmingham, Ala. 289 ' VfiffOiser: 290 Kappa Psi. C. J. BORDENAVE. H. P. Doles. G. L. DUNAWAY. C. C. CONLEY. G. J. Haner. B. C. Garrett. F W. Johns. N. M. Johnson. H. W. A. Lee. W. K. LOGSDON. T. F. McKneely. MEMBERS. G. F. McLeod. J. T. McHuGH. J. W. McKee. Wm P. Prosser. K. Odom. W. A. Reed. G, C. Reynolds. -J. C. Roberts. I. B. Sellers. G. C. Sanders. L. W. Willis. S. T. Parker. 291 A Classy Class of Saw-Bones. MEDICAL. 1913. We are a class of Medics Who can hold our own, I ' m sure, For the Faculty revere us, And we guarantee our cure-. It matters not what ails you. We can diagnose your case ; And even were it smallpox We could read it on your face. If appendicitis be your lot, And morbid pain betide , We ' d give you nitric acid And know just why you died. We ask ourselves the question. Why did my patient croak? The answer is quite simple — We simply had his goat. A fellow falls and breaks a leg And feels quite painful sick; We splint his limb up tightly And he ne ' er does have a kick. Complaints come very seldom, This much can sure be said. As our patients ne ' er have a chance. For they ' re either well or dead. The gouty and the paralyzed. And those who cannot walk, We try to liven up a bit, By a dram of Epsom salts. Undertakers doff their hats, Embalmers b nd their knee ; The forists too respect us — They owe us much, you see. Anna May, Rop.ert and Will Burst. 292 Nu Sigma Nu. IN FACULTY. Dr. Charles William Duval, Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology. Dr. Irving Hardesty, Professor of Anatomy. Dr. John Smyth, Associate Professor of Surgery. Dr. James Gage. Instructor in Physiology. Warren F. Scott. Charles J. Bloom. James E. Smith. John McKowen. James A. Shackklfi rd. H. Windsor W. ' de. Ross R. May. ACTIVE MEMBERS. -BETA IOTA. Waldemar R. Metz. P. King Rand. fOSEPH S. MOULTON. William E. Moreland. Stanhope Bayne-Jones. George W. Taylor. Mildred Oliver. 293 294 Nu Sigma Nu Fraternity. (Founded March 2nd, 1882 — University of Micliigan. ) ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Alpha. — University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Beta. — Detroit College of Medicine, Detroit, Mich. Delta. — University of Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa. Epsilon. — University of Minnesota. Minneapolis, Minn. Zeta. — Northwestern University, Chicago. Eta. — College of Physicians and Surgeons, (University of Illinois), Chicago. Theta. — Medical College of Ohio (Univ. of Cincinnati). Cincinnati, Ohio. Iota. — College of Physicians and Surgeons (Colun-.bia Univ. i New York, X. Y. Kappa. — Rush Medical College, Chicago, 111. Lamud.v. — Llniversity of Penns Ivania, Philadelphia, Pa. Mu. — Syracuse L ' niversity, Syracuse, N. Y. Xi. — University and Bellevue Hospital Medical College. New York. Omicron. — The Albany Medical College, Albany, N. Y. Alpha Kappa Phi. — Washington University, St. Louis, ; Io.. Rho. — Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Sigma. — Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio. Tau. — Cornell University, New York and Ithaca. Upsilon.— Cooper Medical College, ( Leland Stanford Univ.j, San Francisco. Phi. — Universit} ' of California, San Francisco. Chi. — University of Toronto, Toronto, Canada. Pi Mu. — University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Beta Alpha. — Universit_v of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Beta Beta. — Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore. Md. I. C. I.— University of Bufifalo, Bufifalo, N. Y. Beta Delta. — University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. Beta Epsilon. — University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. Delta Epsilon Iota. — Yale Universitv, New Haven, Conn. Beta Eta. — University of Indiana, Bloomington, Ind. Beta Theta. — University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan. Beta Iota. — Tulane Universitv, New Orleans, La. 29.S Culled from Examinations. Addisson contributed the largest numbers of papers to the Pickwick novels.— Tarn O ' Shanter is the most pleasing poem that Scott wrote. — Burns tilled the fields in Ireland, studied at Oxford, where he worked for his degree. — The Bard refers to when Edw ard I. was leading his army across the Alps. — Addison is chiefly known through his poem " Tarn O ' Shanter " and the " Deserted Village, " — In a sonnet the first line contains eight accented syllables, and in the second line six. — Some of Burn ' s noted poems are " To a Rat. ' ' and " Auld Langzyne. " — • Plot of Tam O ' Shanter. The Bridge was washed a way, Tam falls out of the ' saddle, catches his horse ' s tail and pulls it oft, and was drowned. — Burns was born in Dublin ; some of his first novels were the " Cooter ' s Saturday Night " ' and " Tam O ' Shanter. " Burn ' s longest poem was the " Task. " — Addison created a new stvle which was imitated by all of his predecessors. Proficy prophetizing secratorv Mis-spelt words : morel! survaj ' er litterary repetation Tammy Shanter knomes 296 Psi Omega. BETA EPSILON CHAPTER. IN FACULTY. A. G. FriedrichSj M.D., D.D.S. E. B. Ducasse, D.D.S L. D. Archinard, D.D.S. H. P. AlAGRUDER, D.D.S. P. De Verges, D.D.S. J. C. Crimen, D.D.S. E. L. Fortier, D.D.S. B. L. Gore, D.D.S. A. A. Leefe, D.D.S. C. N. Gibbons, D.D.S. R. L. Wadlington, G. M. J. M. Garcia, J. G. M. R. H. Miller, Secty. S. C. Tanner, Treas. OFFICERS. L. M. Marchand, Editor. A. Smith, C. I. P. Salles, O. G. E. C. Robinson, I. G. R. H. Miller. S. C. Tanner. P. Salles. J. H. Rolling. A. T. Johnson. R. L. Wadlington. ACTIVE MEMBERS. L. M. Marchand. E. C. Robinson. E. J. Talbot. J. M. Gabcia. A. Smith. J. H. QuiNius. C. T. McCuller. 297 298 Psi Omlga Fraternity. ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA MU NU XI MU DELTA OMICRON PI BETA SIGMA RHO SIGMA TAU UPSILON PHI CHI PSI OMEGA BETA ALPHA BETA GAMMA BETA DELTA BETA EPSILON BETA ZETA BETA THETA GAMm IOTA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA DELTA KAPPA LAMBDA MU NU XI OMffCRON PI RHO ACTIVE CHAPTERS. Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. New York College of Dentistry. Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Phila. Tuffs Dental College, Boston, Mass. Western Reserve University, Cleveland, O. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. Philadelphia Dental College. University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. _ Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, ill. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. University of Denver, Denver, Colo. Pittsburg Dental College, Pittsburg, Pa. Marquet ' te University. Milwaukee, Wis. Harvard University Dental School. Louisville College of Dental Surgery. Baltimore Medical College, Dental Department College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental Depart- ment, San Francisco, Cal. Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati. Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia. Atlanta Dental College. Atlanta, Ga. , „ , University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. University of Maryland, Baltimore. North Pacific Dental College, Portland Ore. Starling Ohio Medical University, Col., O. Indiana Dental College. Indianapolis, Ind. University of Illinois, Chicago. George Washington LTniversity, Washington, D. C. University of California, San Francisco. Tulane University of Louisiana, Dental Department. New Orleans, La. St. Louis Dental College. St. Louis. Mo. Geor ?etown University, Washington, D. C. Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. College of Dental and Oral Surgery of New York. University of Iowa, Iowa City. A ' anderbiit University, Nashville, Tenn. LTniversity College of Aledicine, Richmond, Va. Mledical College " of Va., Richmond, Va. • Washington University, D. Dept., St. Loxns, Mo. Kansas City Dental College, Kansas City. Mo. 299 Psi Omega. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. New York Alumni Chapter New York City. Duquesne Alumni Chapter Pittsburg, Pa. Minnesota Alumni Chapter Alinneapolis, Minn. Chicago Alumni Chapter Chicago, 111. Boston Alumni Chapter Boston, Mass. Philadelphia Alumni Chapter Philadelphia, Pa. New Orleans Alumni Chapter New Orleans, La. Los Angeles Alumni Chapter Los Angeles, Cal. Cleveland Alumni Chapter Cleveland, Ohio. Seattle Alumni Chapter Seattle, Wash. Portsmouth Alumni Chapter Portsmouth, Ohio. Buffalo Alumni Chapter Buffalo, N. Y. Connecticut State Alumni Chapter Iowa State Alumni Chapter Iowa City, la. New Jersey State Alumni Chapter San Francisco Alumni Chapter San Francisco, Calif. Multnomah Alumni Chapter Portland. Ore. 300 . s RLlt Tulane University Masonic Club. OFFICERS. C. S. Brooks President, Bernice, La. J. C. Geiger, Vice-President, Alexandria, La. B. M. McKoiN, Secretary and Treasurer, Mer Rouge, La. Ash, G. G. — Pear! No. 23, Jackson, Miss. Ansley, E. C. — Hermitage No. 98, New Orleang, La. Becc ' ks, C. — S. Bernice No. 239, Bernice, La. Bethea, O. W. — ' King Solomon No. 333, Meridian, Mjiss. Brewer, J. H. — Louisiana No. 102, New Orleans, La. Bruce, C. H. — Dodge No. 384, Dodge, Texas, Childs, W. L. — Rayne No. 313, Rayne, La, Comeaux, a. a. — Hope No. 145, Lafayette, La. Cooper, C. B. — Grandview No. 288, Grandview, Texas. Cappel, F. B.— Marksville No. 169, Marksville, La. Cr.vddock, F. H. — Sylacauga No. 200, Sylacauga, Ala. Cooke, Nat B. — Corinthian No. 190, New Orleans, La. DeVelling, J. R. — Pearl No. 2i. Jackson. Miss. Durham, S. L. — Eastern Star No. 151, Winnfield, La. Ev. NS, H. M. — Rush Springs No. 7, Rush Springs, Oklahoma. Geiger, J. C. — Oliver 84, Alexandria, La, Graffagnino, p. — Dante No. 174, New Orleans, La. Gautreaux, A " . J. — Hrr isinbi ' rg No. 110, HarVonbrr , La. GwiN, J. M. — Louisian a No. 102, New Orleans, La. Graham, R. E. — Louisiana No. 102, New Orleans, La. Hamilton, W. M. S. Jr. — Pearl No. 23, Jackson. Miss. Howell, C. A. — Norman No. 38, Norman, Oklahoma. Hamner, C. E. — Gibsland No. 304, Gibsland, La. Johnson, Joe E. — Whitewright No. 169, Whitewright, Texas. King, J. A. — Lumberton No. 417, Lumberton, Miss. Kaiser, H. W. — Jefferson No. 191, New Orleans. La. r,oi ,?02 MlAY, R. R. — Whitewright No. 167, Whitewright. Texas. McKoiN, B. M. — St. Andrews No. 256, Mer Rougue, La. McWiLHAMS, C. A. — Washington No. 36, Tuscnbia, Ala. QuiN, F. W. — Corinthian No. 190, New Orleans, La. Robinson, E. C. JR-- — Mt. Vernon No. 83, Logansport, La. Samuels, F. C. — Hiram No. 70, New Orleans, La. Shackelford, J. A. — Baird No. 522, Putnam, Texas. Woods, G. C. — San Marcus No. 342, San Marcus. Texas. WiMBERLY, W. L — Perfect Union No. 1, New Orleans, La. Wise, B. J.— Furlow No. 123, Plains, Ga. IN THE FACULTY. Dr. L Cohn. — St. James No. 47, Baton Rouge, La. Dr. Hatch, E. S. — Louisiana No. 102, New Orleans, La. KosTMAYER, Dr. H. W. — Corinthian No. 190, New Orleans, La. Levin, Dr. A. L. — Hiram No. 70, New Orleans, La. Metz, Dr. a. L. — Louisiana No. 102, New Orleans, La. Rugan, Prof. H. F. — Louisiana No. 102, New Orleans, La. HONORARY MEMBERS. Buck, Chas. F. — Germanian No. 46, New Orleans, La. Delhoussaye, L. p. — Perfect Union No. 1, New Orleans, La. Thibaut, Dr. John S. (M. W. G. M.) — Ascension No. 251, Donaldsonville, La. Brief History of the Tulane University Club. On the evening of December 7, 1909, the students and professors of the various departments of the University who are Master Masons met in the Scottish Rite Cathedral, under a call of Brother A. L. Metz to organize the Tulane University Masonic Club. Brother Metz stated the object and purposes of the call, and acted as chairman until a permanent student organization was perfected. The Most Worshipful Grand Lodge of Free and Accepted Masons was made cognizant of our aims and purposes, and we respectfully petitioned this Ancieht and Honorable Body for its approval. This was granted, making us the only Students ' Masonic Club in the United States that have received recog- nition from a Grand Jurisdiction. Our meetings are well attended, the membership is enthusiastic, and it has been a pleasure of extending aid to worthy and deserving students of the University. Our meetings are divided into : 1 . — Social ; 2. — Inst ruction ; 3. — Lectures and research ; 4. — Business and benevolent. The objects and purposes of our organization have appealed to many of the Alumni (who are Masons) of the University. We are growing rapidly and it is our plan to erect upon the University Campus a dormitory and Meeting House, to be known as the Tulane University Masonic Club House. 303 Kappa Delta Phi. (Founded at the Academic Department of Tulane University of Louisiana, January 15, 1904.) Junior-Senior Society Organized for the Promotion of College Spirit. Nauman S. Scott, ' 09. James C. Menefee, ' 09. Charles J. Bloom, ' 08. Charles J. Turck, ' 11. Horace Huff, ' 11. Lewis Phillips, ' 12. Menard Dos well, Jr., Ernest Chase, ' 12. BuRRUs D. Wood, ' 11. Foster M ' . Johns, ' 12. Warren Rugan, ' 07. ACTIVE CHAPTER. Nicholas Callan, ' 10. Waldemar R. Metz, ' 10. Samuel Levine, ' 11. John O ' Keefe, ' 11. William J. Williams, ' 09. James G. Heller, ' 12. 12. Semmes Walmsley, ' 12. Clyde Webb, ' 11. Julian S. W. terman, ' 12. - Lloyd White, ' 12. W. E. Lester, ' 11. William Weissinger, ' 11. Kappa Delta Phi Medal for college spirit won by J. Woodruff GeorgG. :o4 EA(fl 305 ATHLfltCS 306 Esmond Phelps, President T. A. A. Officers of the Tulane Athletic Association. Esmond Phelps President. Nauman Scott _, Vice-President. John Dvmond Treasurer. Frank Hart Secretary A. A. Mason Athletic Director. Managers. James J. A. Fortier Foot-ball . J. C. Menefee P)ase-ball . . Horace Huff ' ' .asket-ball Reginald McC. Schmidt Track . . . . Captains. N. W. Sentell. Houston Bass. M. A. MOENCK. . Semaies Walmsley. JnnEad-nraRTiER- Manager Foot-Ball Team. Foot- Ball Record. Tulane 0, University of Mississippi 16. Tulane 0, Central University of Kentucky 35. Tulane 3, Kentucky State University 10. Tulane 0, Mississippi A. and M. 10. Tulane 0, Auburn (Gulfport) 33. Tulane 3, University of Alabama 5. Tukme 0, Texas A. and M, 17. " T " MEN. CoNw. ' VY, CouTRER, Craighead, Greene, IIuff, Johns, Kevlin, Lester, McLeod, Montero, Sentell, Walmsley, Wood. Coach A. A. Mason. - R s H wB B P m w € [] W E A mm BBH|[7 M| HH Rh B m t ' ' ' •-i ' 3S fl ' I B il- ' % ' ftu H H d 1 B 310 w w ►J z o o g 5 ' P D H B ►J K J- ■ W 2 D 9 s B 8h I ' B 8 3 t » 212 Base-Ball. An excuse, and a bad one at that, generally acts as a banner for the average athelete, but the few lines that follow are going to be the exploding of a few words, or rather a brief sketch, caught from the rear end of a gentle zephyr that escaped from the 1910 load of Tulane ' s Balldom. The scattered particles of this " heavenly special " will be analyzed and laid bare, so that the true facts, and not the " ifs, " will shine pre-eminent. When we found ourselves in the midst of gentle spring, a few words concern- ing the prospects of a baseball outfit began to fall from the lips of the " live ones. " By degrees the sentences on the subject became as long as those of a lone vaudeville star and soon made their way into the paragraph class. James Chappell Menefee, the " Dean " of athletics, was elected Manager, and Mr. Houston Bass, also an athlete of prominence, was chosen Captain. Both choices were unanimous. Manager Menefee immediately arranged a schedule that included a road trip of nine games and a series of games at home. At the first call for practice only a few men reported, studies interfering; the spirit of the preceding year also evidently still had some influence on the candidates, for we had no team in I ' JOQ. Many obstacles cc nfronted Menefee and Bass, but through their energetic work these were easily surmounted, and each day there was an overflow of aspirants to don their spangles and report for practice. Three weeks were given to practice, and with only one practice game to our credit, the following members left for Clinton to open up the road schedule : Brown, McCuller, pitchers ; Callon and Ponder, catchers ; Seiver. J. S. Scott, W. Scott, inflelders ; Walmsley, Capt. Bass, Peterman and Jones, outfielders. Three games were played with Missis.sippi College and we lost by the close scores of (5_5, 5_ ., 3—1. From there we went to Mississippi A. M. and were beaten by the " Farmers. " -I — 1 ; " Old Jupe " interfered with the playing of the two other games. Leaving Harkisville, we jumped to Oxford and played a series with the University of Mississippi, the " Champion of the South, " where we lost two games and tied one, -1 — 0, 4—2, 8—8; terminating the road trip. These defeats somewhat discouraged the boys and as one more serie-= was left, and that with Texas, they determined to win, and wipe out the memories of lost games on the road. _ • A week elapsed and plenty of practice was put in and close attention given to the weak spots, mainly the deficiency in n.ot playing together, and in the mean- time also cultivating a taste for " inside " baseball. As a result we beat Texas three straights by scores of - 3, 4—3, 1— C, fulfilling, the determination and showing what persistency will accomplish. . Comparative scores show that we ranked among the best teams in the South I base my assertion on this fact, that Louisiana State University beat Mississippi University, the Champions, a series, and Texas won three straight from Louisiana State L niversitv. 313 314 TRACK TEAM RECORDS. National A. A. U. Meet. The National A. A. U. championships were held at New Orleans, October 14 and 15. Tulane had four men entered in the Junior events. Menefee finished second in the broad jump, Chase finished third in the mile, Doswell finished fifth in the 440 and 220, and Walmsley started in the 440, but did not finish. Harrison County Fair Meet. An A. A. U. meet was held at Gulfport, Miss., in connection with the Har- rison County Fair, in which Tulane finished second, with 21 poin ts. Doswell won the 440, and finished third in the 220, Love won the high jump. Chase finished second in the mile, Wilkinson finished second in the 880, D ' Hemecourt finished third in the high jump and discus; Smith finished third in the 100, and Morris finished third in the broad jump. Harris, Reider. Schmidt, Jenks and Le Blanc also entered. TULANE TRACK TEAM. Reginald McC. Schmidt .Manager Sbmmes Walmsley Captain Chase, mile. Doswell, quarter-mile. Phillips, mile. Schmidt, dashes, hurdles. B. Smith, dashes. Craighead, weights. O ' Donnell, dashes. Menefee, broad jump, hammer. Walmsley, four-forty. Wilkinson, mile. Harris, hundred. Le Blanc, weights. Jenks, dashes. DTIemecourt, discus. 315 3 6 3i: Basket-Bali Team. M. A. MoF. NCK Captain Horace Huff Manager BASKET-BALL TEAM. Tulane 30— Y. A ' L G. C 10. Tulane 15— Y. M. C. A. 35. Tulane 37 — Ushers 34. Tulane 7 — L. S. U. 45. Tulane 15— L. S. U. 26. Tulane 29- U. of Texas 17. Tulane 25— L. S. U. 27. Tulane 15— L. S. U. 13. MoENCK, center. Bradburn, forward. Vasquez, guard. Diaz, forward. BASKET-BALL TEAM. ' Craighead, forward. Ramirez, guard. Huff, guard. Walmsley, guard. Weil, forward. ?,n 3 ' ; 320 Newcomb Athletic Association. OFFICERS. Helen Burbank President Anna Many Vice-President Lelia Kennard ' Secretary Mary Raymond Treasurer MEMBERS. Abbot, Helen. Ayres, Mary Louise. Bellew, Bertha. Brakenridge, Lucile. Burbank Helen. Bounda, Neville. Beauregard, Hilda. BlacKj Fannie. Barkdull, Ethel. Brown, Constance, Coolie, Esther. Dart, Edith. Dupre, Elizabeth. De Milt, Clara. Everett, Emma. Eustice, Gladys. Friend, Lillian. Frye, Beatrice. Faulk, Agatha. Faus, Marguerite. Favrot, Olga. Favrot, Carmen. Glenn, Berry. Gladden, Lilah. GiLLESPY, Rose. Gadous, Marie. GiBBENS, Gladys. Goldstein, Elise. Gauche, Gladys. Goodwin, Susie. Godchaux, Juliette. Harding, Rose. Hebert, Gladys. Jardon, Louise. Jenkins, Ira. Janvier, Carmelite. Janvier, Josephine. Kerwin, Florence. Kennard, Lelia. Kahn, Evelyn. Kahn, Sadie. Lisso, Rita. LiTTEL, Bertha. Lipscomb, Nell. Legendre, Ethelyn. Luzenberg, Eleanor. McFetridge, Elizabeth. Metz, Amelie. Marks, Jeannie. McGlathery, Georgia May. Masterson, Mary. MiTTERER, Blanche. Nabors, Paree. O ' Keefe. Mary. 321 Okr Edith. Orr, Lillian. Patterson, Vergil, Palfrey, Gertrude. Reily, Mary. Raymond, Mary. Raymond, Frances. Rainey, Catherine. RosBOROUGH, Evelyn. Richard, Sarah Louise. Renshaw, Gladys. Seiferth, Fanny. Smith, Lillian. Sumner, Theodore. Seiler, Ruth. Shuleer, Beryl. Spearing, Margaretta. Sistrunk, M. rv. Taylor, George. Thompson, Dorothy. Taliafeo, Edtth. Tibliers, Edvige. Urouhart, Elise. Xandenherg, Mary. Watson, FTazel. ' . Ti-.Rous, Irene. ' alker, L kguerite. Wood, Lelia. Wharton, Mary. ' ISNER, Elizabeth. Watson, Lorna. WOLBRETTE, HeRMANCE. Woli;rette. Louise. Weil, Fanny. West, Lauka. 322 323 M (« !S o K O 324 Senior Team. WoLBRETTE ■ Forward Goal Reily ' . ' R. F. Guard Kerwin ( Captain) L. F. Guard Friend Center Rainey L. B. Guard Urquhart , R. B. Guard BuRBANK : Backward Goal SUBS. Frances Raymond, Clara De Milt. Laura West Manager. 325 Junior Team. Mary Sistrunk. Ethel Barkdull, Lelia Kennard, Fanny Weil, Josephine Janvier (Manager). Juliette Godchaux, Evelyn Kahn, Fannye Seiferth (Captain), Emma Everett, Elizahetii McFetridge. •326 Sophomore Team. Dorothy Tuompson, Dorothy Hebert, Elise Goldstein, Rose Hakdixg. Stella Horner, Hermance Wolkrette, LuciLE Tirakenrldge (Manager), Mary Raymond (Captain), Betsy Dupre. 327 Freshman Team. Esther Coolie, Theodora Sumner (Manager), Mary Wharton, Margaret Fowles. Fannie Black, Marcaretta Spearing, Elizabeth Wisner (Captain), Gladys Renshaw, Gladys Eustis, Olga FavroTj Ethelyn Legendre. 328 - ' ■• Art Team. Rose Gillespy, Nell Lipscomu, Bertha Bellew, Marie Gueydan, Lillian Smith (Captain),. Louise Ayres, Edvige Tiblier Carmen Fant ot, Louise Jordan. 329 33° 331 J. U. G. Queries. Ask Tewsie why false bangs she doesn ' t wear, Ask Louisiana where she learned to comb her hair ; Ask Fraulein Peck why we have so much goat, Ask Bessie Malhiot what Defoe wrote ; Ask Helen Chauvin if Gulfport is slow. Ask Virgie Sue why the lark sings so ; Ask Willie White how long it takes her to dress after " gym, " Ask Irene Miller how the " green parlor " looks at 11:30 p. m. ; Ask Agatha Faulk why she eats breakfast no more, Ask Lilah Gladden why she is such a good sewer; Ask Mary Sistrunk about her Bible class jags, Ask Lucile Brakenrid e ' bout her many wash rags ; Ask Bessie Morrisette if she likes to dance the dip, Ask Tarris Threefoot if she ever has the " pip " ; Ask Lee Odom why she eats so much. Ask Lura Masterson if she can " beat the Dutch " ; Ask Lucile Ford where the Cuban Isles lie. Ask Rita Lisso if she likes lemon pie ; Ask Louise Oliver who at church she does meet, Ask Pearl Walker what she saw on Chestnut Street ; Ask Cleta Slagle how she likes the scenery next door, Ask E. Stubbs whv chemistry makes her so sore; Ask Olive Gimbv wlm ' s her latest crush, 332 Ask Louise Ayres who is giving " her a rush ; Ask George and Joan why they ' re called Con and Di, Ask Neville Bounds if she knows how to cry; Ask Alice " Jeffries ' " how the " big fight " turned out, xAsk Sadie Kahn what she knows to talk about ; Ask lone Robinson why she " grew so, " Ask Frances Bower what makes her " oo so " ; Ask Blanche Mitterer why she admires a " Hill, " Ask Miss Hickson what she knows about a " Pill " ; Ask the night watchman if water is wet, Ask Betsy Dupre if she has crackers to " et " ; Ask Sarah Louise and Sallie who ' s ahead, Ask Mary Thomas about currant bread, Ask Marie Ascher why she makes so much noise. Ask Clara Guthrie why she ' s crazy about boys; Ask Helen Dunn if measles are fetching, Ask Laura West if goodness is " ketching " ; Ask Bertha Littell if kissing cousins is harm. Ask OIlie Bookep where she buys her personal charm ; Ask Mary M. and Margaret if Jambalaya works fun, Ask if they find it very hard to make a funny pun. Well, they ' ve written the jokes About the J. U. G. folks. And now their work is done. 333 The College Vampire. (From the visitor ' s point of view. As susigcsted by a dinner at the Refectory. (With apologies to Kipling.) A student there was and he made his thrust (Even as you and I,) For a plate and a bone and a hunk of crust. (We called it the food which did not appease), F ut the student he used it his hunger to please. (Even as you and L) Oh. the ham we had and the jam we had, And the work of our jaw and hand, Belong to the dinner which did not appease (And now we know that it could never appease) And never did gratify. A student there was and his efforts he soent. (Even as you and I,) Labor and strength and a good intent (And it wasn ' t the least what the dinner meant), But a hunerv student must follow his bent, (Even as you and I.) Oh the toil we waste and the moil we waste. And the excellent things we planned. Belong to the dinner that didn ' t appease (And now we know that it never appeased) And did not gratify. The student of course had a good appetite, (Even as you and I,) Which might have been lost with the food in sight (But it isn ' t on record the student tried), So he most of it ate but some of it eyed — (Even as you and I.) And it isn ' t the beans and it isn ' t the peas That makes him eat like a fiend. It ' s knowing the dinner could never appease (Seeing at last it could never appease) . nd could never sjratify. J. S. W.. ' 12. 334 The Gables ' Commandments. I. Thou shalt not eat the pins thou findest in thy preserves. II. Thou shalt not speak the Romance languages over the phone. III. Thou shalt play only Hims on the Sabbath day. I ' . Thou shalt tuck thy " Josie tail " inside thy skirt. V. Thou shalt uphold the honor and dignity of the Gables. ' l. Thou shalt not steal false hair. TI. Thou shalt not hide behind the piano on Friday evening. TII. Thou shalt not fear contagious diseases. IX. Thou shalt eat bananas for dessert four times a week. X. Thou shalt lave but thrice a quarter moon. 335 Scenes Around College. mm aJECT ' YELL DEUCE ' RED VELUOW 337 The Krewe of Ananias. THE KREWE OF ANANIAS. This famous organization, founded at Tulane in the early part of the twentieth century by one of the arch-priests, Theodore Roosevelt, had lain dormant for several years on account of the anti-religious movement started by Dr. Levi Wantthechapelattendanceincreased Wilkinson ; but as this movement has died out, so much good material was found at Tulane that the Krewe was reor- ganized with the aid of the two charter members — Prof. Have-one Have-another Strauss and Dr. Samuel Jumpatthechance Barnett. OFFICERS. High Priest WiLr.iA:vr JusTFRo: nREi.AND Wilita ts. Censer Swinger Samukl Jambaliar Levixe. Head Accolvte Horace Leaveitonthetable Huff. Choir Leader Francisco K- .rahoo Pogolotti. IN FACULTARIBIJSQUE. Peter Just-one-more Kahle. William Perhaps-I-will ISrown. John Cut-it-out-fe!lows Ransmeier. Abraham Lets-?o-home-then Metz. IN ORDIN.ARIO. J. Garrulous Heller. " Caesar Borgia " Turck. Machiavelli Provosty. Bissy-Izzy Williams. J. Swamp-Angel Waterman. Meet-me-at-4-o ' clock Miller. Jonathan Tomcat Prowler. 338 (Respectfully and reverently dedicated to the History Department.) Just find out how these chateaux burned. And why the mob to Paris turned. Where shall you look? It ' s time vou learned To go to H. Marr Stephen. Where shall I look for Chaucer ' s life. And Byron ' s troubles with his wife? The answer, cutting as a knife. Comes. " Look in H. Marr Stephen. " I ' ve Greek and Latin words to find. And German to plant in my mind ; But then I can find them intertwined Y th French in H. Marr Stephen. This general fact is in what book? I ' ve searched in every library nook. J Iv Heavens ! I quite forgot to look For it in H. Marr Stephen . Moral : Throughout each college year, A panacea for ever} ' tear. For every woe — oh. cease to fear! — Abides in H. Marr Stephen. X. B. — In case this book cannot be procured, the Cambridge Modern History, Volume III. answers much the same purpose and is really an excellent substitute. 339 f=SNSJIL CHORU; IM-To E-NTERTAIN COLORS BIACK % BLUE MHTrn i OcK- ve MKnocKYfitK you R 2v. se ?vr d yo i do t M one. MftLlXT GRRCL EEf 5LEPGLH{ T1t1LR T. KERWIN BIG HAMMER A 0ACOB5 RNVIL SPARKS IVCRYDOPY ttLLEN BURBfiHK AIMtr TiBLim CLftRA WOOD MARY RILLY 340 The Misfortune Club. Conscious of the fact that every thing and body are organizing a club, we do hereby organize the Misfortune Club, in which the members can con- dole with one another. Any student with a full-grown misfortune may join. As Dr. Ransmeier has had the greatest misfortune of all — a knowledge of the Ger- man language — he is the High Priest. The following are the charter members, with their misfortunes attached : Dr. Ransmeier — Too much Deutscher Verein. Adlai Gladden — Too much appetite. John O ' Keefe — Too many ladies, Charles Turck — Too manv offices. Abe! Rios — Too much work, James Heller — Too much " Hot Air. " Dormitory Freshmen — Too much Kappa Kappa Mu. Sam Levine — Too much good time, Leopold Meyer — iToo much like a Freshman. Wil ' iam Butts — Too much Arkansas. This society is the worthy sucucessor of the Deutscher Verein, the most un- fortunate .society in the history of the University. We hope that it will meet with a better fate. 341 Recent Publications at Newcomb. " An Appreciation of Dr. l nt!er. " — Lillian Friend. " Editorial Ethics. " — Carmelite Janvier. " Sentimental Sighings. " — Frances Swartz. ■ " Inheritance of Acquired Instincts. " — Frances Ravmond. " Maidenly vs. Matronly Ideas. " — Helen IJurbank. " When I Pay Xewcomb. " — Louise W ' olbrette. " Individuality of the Chicken. " — Grace Lea. " Advice On All Subjects. " — Clara De jMilt. " Trials of a Treasurer. " — Irene Hinton. " Memories of a Star. " — Elizabeth Eldredge. " What Is Right? " — Alary Thomas. " Home Missions. " — Laura West. " Parings on Byron — and Others. " — Abbie Jacobs. " How to Play Basket-Bail. " — Julia MacMahon. " A Raid on Math. " — Hattie Gribsby. " Daily Hint from Paris. " — Elise L " rquhart. " Latin As It Is Learned. " — Flossie Kerwin. " Psycholog}- Etiquette. ' " — Raymond Scudder. ' " Safety in Suffrage. " — Catherine J ' i.ainev. " " Xon-L ' tility of Enthusiasm. " — Clara Wood. " Usefulness of Study Hours. " " — Aimee Tiblier. " Umbrellas As Christmas Presents. " — Marv Reilv. 342 B. C. F. OFFICERS. C. Valena Janvier President. L. Lacsulfur Friend First Vice-President. E. Quiz Urquhart Second Vice-President. C. Baking Powder Rainev Treasurer. F. Chromium Raymond Secretar} ' . MEMBERS. Clara De Milt. Evelyn Kahn. Elizabeth Eldredge. Rita Lisso. Irene Hinton. Adela Nelson. ( ?) Julia MacMahon. Evelyn Rosborongh. Aimee Tiblier. Fanny Seiferth. Laura West. Mary Sistrumk. Louise Wolbrette. Fanny Weil. Juliette Godchau.x. The Sophomore Class. Josephine Janvier. Ex-President— Lilia Kennard. Patronesses— Hariette Amelia Prong-. Mrs. Joseph Gish. Miss Emily Posse (daughter of the Baron.) Student (In Logic exam.): " Doctor, do you want us to answer these in order? " Dr. Smith : " Yes. in order to pass. " Fresh.: " I think I flunked. " Soph.: " Why? " Fresh. : " I had a yellow pencil. " 343 On Leaving Tulane. It is over; mv college course is ended and I am sad. Who would not be on leaving behind the days so much enjoyed? No more may I work upon the track, and strive with all my might to win Tulane a point. Foot-ball, base-ball, no more ; the sweets of victory nor the stings of defeat shall I feel again. Fraternity meetings, club meetings, and the like belong to other da)s ; but the time there spent and the friends there made can never be forgotten. I enjoyed it all. Contact with students, pro- fessors and coaches was pleasant and instructive. But it is over ; loved ones must part. ' ■ ' Good-bye, Tulane. I owe you much : Fl! always sing your praises. James Ch. ppell Menefee, Academic ' 09, Lazv ' 11. 344 The Faculty. (O Rudyard, dear, forgive us for such irreverence!) I ' ve taken my fun where I found it, I ' ve cut and I ' ve flunked in my time; I ' ve liad my picking of teachers. And four of the lot were prime. One was the gym professor. One paths of Enghsh did tread, One was the Latin instructor. And the last came from Vassar, ' tis said. Now, I ' m really no hand with the teachers, For, taking them all along. You never can tell till you ' ve tried them, And then you are like to be wrong. There are times when you think they ' re finished wath you, But ) ' 0u are never out of their mind. And the things you can learn from your teachers Y{ ] help you a lot with mankind. I was a student at Newcomb, Natural!}- didn ' t know much ; A disciple of Baron Nils Posse Taught me chestweights and such. Easiest mark in the College. Beside her the rest fiendish were. Showed me the way to make cutting like play. And — -I learned about teachers from her. Then I became a grave Sophomore, Though really I was quite a dunce ; And chummed with the " Great English Writers ' ' Through taking the regular stunts. The teacher was quick, without mercy. Unlike her all the rest were ; I studied, perforce, to keep up with her course, And — I learned about teachers from her. 345 All through my long years at college I ' ve been keeping up Latin, my dear ; And a Ph.D., its instructor, Has caused me many a tear. Taught me the old Romans ' writings, " Like a volcano she were, " She flunks me each day in a merciless way, But — I ' ve learned about teachers from her. Now I go up to the third floor Day after day with a sigh ; Chemistry, simple or complex. Sometimes makes me vearn to die. Oft have the girls blessed her out — Enraged by her language they were — But I wouldn ' t do such, ' cause I like her too much, And — I ' ve learned about teachers from her. I ' ve taken my fun where I found it. And now I must pay for it all. For the more you cut and miss, dear friend. The nearer you are to a fall. And the end of it ' s dreaming and fearing. And wond ' ring what your grades will be ; So be warned by my lot (which I know you will not) And — learn about teachers from me. Ode to a Freshman Schedule Card. A book of German underneath the bough. And all my texts — a match-box — and thou Beside them, SINGEING in the Wilderness, Oh ! Wilderness were Paradise enow ! 346 THAT MOTHER TONGUE OF OURS. Miss S. : " And after all, we have the umlaut in the English languag-e. For instance — Foot, feet; goose, geese; mice, me — er. (Hastily) Will you continue your sentence, Miss B? " " AND THINGS ARE NOT AS THEY SEEM. " Wise Teacher — " In the sentence ' Carl, not finding his book, looked under the table for it, ' what case should follow the preposition ' under ' ? " Accurate Guesser — (rashly) " Dative! " Wise Teacher — " Why ? " Accurate Guesser — (A trifle perplexed) : " Because— because — (then tri- umphantly) because the book says, ' when in doubt, use the dative. ' " WHAT FOOLS WE MORTALS BE. German Teacher: " A great many German words sound very much like the English ones. Miss X, will you illustrate that, please? " Shv Little Girl: " I know two that are strikingly similar. " German Teacher (impatiently) : " Well, what are they? " Shy Little Girl: (Very pink but emphatic) " Damit! Hell! " I have swung on the bar like a monkey, I have cHmbed up a ladder like him. And Miss Baer is quite pleased with my antics, And says she will put me in trim, But I ' m getting lamentably slim. Oh, quite unbecomiiigly slim! M7 There is a Professor named Mann, Who works in the " Ving " all he can : He has oceans of dogs, But on pithing the frogs He is really a pippin, this Mann. And then there ' s another, Couret, Who grows all the bugs he can get. And for all that I know. Be the growth fast or slow, He is probably growing them yet. When Prof, Halsey lectures, He races up and down, And no one can conjecture Why he always wears his frown. Whatever troubles P. Frank had. He never would get sore. If a fellow came to lecture And rudely slammed the door. " Rob ' t. Will Burst. Anna May Burst Dr. Metz is much about. And knows his boys quite well, He ' ll recognize them ' thout a doubt In Heaven, Earth or Hell. Duval ' s the head of the " Spieling " Club, A body of much renown. He talks forever, night or day. He ' ll talk the best ' o them down. Prof, Mann : " Mr. Wicker, vill you be so kind as to come down here to show the class what your extensive knowledge is? " Wicker (On top row of lecture room) ; " Do you want me to come down? " Prof, Mann: " Veil, of course. Do you vant me to come up? " A dog from a very punk show. Was killed by a street car, you know ; The villain then said. With a toss of his head, " The show ' s lost a barker — Ho! Ho! " Rob ' t, Will Burst. Ann. M. y Burst . ,48 The Little Cooker. " Alas ! " she cried. The dear little lass, A member was she Of the Cooking Class. " A weary life For a month I ' ve led ; IVe cooked and cooked ' Till I ' m almost dead. " I ' ve burnt my fingers, And burnt my clothes, And for burning " cooking Whv Goodness knows ! " ' T ' ve burned the cabbage. And scorched the beans ; I ' ve ruined a ton Of ;nustard s;reens. " " And biscuits, too — But be it said I never have burned A loaf of bread. " " But for that fact, I can have no praise ; For the sticky old stuff Would never raise. " " And all my life It has been just so: I ' ve never been a ' ble To raise the dousrh. " " Six cups of flour, A lemon or two — Aly Goodness, when Will I ever be throusfh ? " I ' m going to quit ! Even teacher ' s cakes Are not a bit Like mv mother makes. " " .So when I marry I ' ll capture a man Who ' s strong and healthy. And I think can — " " Live on in spite Of all that I do, ' Till I learn to cook Like my mother used to. " Rob ' t. Will Burst. Anna May Burst. 349 Ho, osWtwV-vj ' Y 5 iM , was i vVe SxAVu rV c u , 350 The Freshmen ' s Prayer. Dr. Z. pp, the TrL.AXE Freshman Philosopher. 353 The Mystery of the Hot Air; or, Sherlock Holmes Again on the Job. It was a cloudy day in Jucember. Holmes and T were seated in our lodg- ing-house on Audubon .St., in the city o£ the Logical Point. T was deeply interested in the translation of a book written by Dr. Mann upon " The Proteo- losis and Hydrolysis of the Proteins from an Enzymological Standpoint. " I had just succeeded in forming a fair idea of what the title meant, when a sigh from Holmes caused me to look up. Holmes was just back from Africa, where he had been banished by several aspiring authors upon a search for an extinct number of the Tulane Weekly. He had carried the hunt to a successful conclusion, being killed three times and murdered four, and resurrected at least eight times by a tribe of unscrupulous publishers. So it was only natural to suppose that Holmes was bored with the C[uiet life of New Orleans, and I knew it to be a fact a moment later, for he reached for the steel faucet connecting with the cistern of cocaine at the back of the house. He thrust the point in his arm and allowed several gallons to flow in before stopping the valve. " Well, Watson, " he cried, turning to me, " let us take a little walk. Perhaps we will meet a member of the Deutscher Verein, so you had better put your re- volver in your pocket. ' In a few moments we were out on St. Charles Avenue, swinging along in that familiar English stride employed by Prof. Jones, and which bade fair to carry us to Canal Street before the street cars, when we ran into a current of air as hot as a blast furnace. We were passing Gibson Hall, the main building of Tulane University, at the time, and as soon as I felt the current of air, I at once stopped in surprise. But the way Holmes acted was entirely different. He dropped to his knees as if shot, and, hurriedly unpacking his microscope, seized a few footprints near by and began examining them for clues. In a few moments he arose and, laying his long bony nose along his fore- fingers, he looked at me and said : " Watson, the more I think of this cur ' -ent of air, the more and more I am convinced that there must be something causing it. " The suddenness with which he propounded this conundrum left mc entirely speechless, and I could only gaze with awe upon the great detective who liad 354 attracted the attention of the kings of Europe, and even Dr. Alcee Fortier. But Holmes continued: " Watson, we must eliminate the different things that could cause it. " " It miglit be a volcano, " I ventured. The great detective frowned. " Watson ! Watson ! " he cried : " you know if a volcano were erupting, Prof. Woodward would be here painting it long ago. " " But he could not paint an eartluiuake. " 1 triumphantly cried. " No, " he squortled; " but Dr. Beyer would have captured it and placed it in the Museum long ago. " " W ell, perhaps some of Dr. Metz ' s radium is lost and — " ' ' ' ' rong again. When Dr. Metz loses any radium, it will be a cold, cold day, Watson. " " Well, then, " I said, " I give it up. unless the heat is coming from a Faculty meeting. " " Xow vou are talking, Watson, " affirmed Holmes. " Suppose we investi- gate. " Grasping our faithful pickaxes firmly by the back, we started on our jour- ne}-, but in a few steps I stumbled over the unconscious form of the night- watchman. He had Ijeen evidently bent over the same errand, and his sturdy English form not standing the pressure, lie lay on the sod, quite broke, a striking example to an one who wished to investigate a Faculty meeting. " Holmes, " cried I, " this poor unfortunate has met with foul play. " " " ell. Watson, he got it in the neck all right, but I think we can guard our- selves against any such interruptions. " As l-folmes said this, he drew two moss covered objects from his pocket, and said : " You see, Watson, I always carry some of Dr. Aldrich ' s jokes around wit ' .i me. When armed with these, no one will approach me of his own free wid. Just hang this around your neck, and we will get into the building all right. " " Now, then, " continued Holmes. " as I do not wish to be interrupted by the local authorities, we had better get rid of the watchman. " So saying, he pulled the sun-dial up by the roots, and after tying the watchman hand and foot with it, we once more proceeded on our way. In a few moments we were at the door of Gibson Hall, and, with the aid of the keys which Holmes had intentionally left in the watchman ' s pockets, we pulled the keyhole out, and through this gap we crawled. The heat was terrific : even the wood was scorching, and as I caught a whiff of an uncanny odor, I looked at Holmes and found that he was smoking. That unnerved me so much that I turned mv eaze upon the pictures. The much-admired one at the entrance, which is thought by many to be a portrait of Paul Tulane, or of Doctor Smith, was feverishly mopping his brow, and in excited Crapaud was saying that if he had thought they would make it so warm for him, he would never have founded the University ; while the steam- 355 boats in the other portrait had got up stream and were now out of sight up the river. And it was undoubtedly hot. " ihe heal waves striking the all et up vibrations which resounded throughout the hall, forming chords and passages as though some huge Plutonian organ were playing a welcoming march to cele- brate the arrival of another ship-load of coal at Styx harbor. But we hadn ' t time to think of matters like these, if we wished to emerge from that fri; htful holocaust alive, and I turned to Holmes to find out what to do. But that worthy was quite undaunted. He calmly took two icicles from his coat pocket, and unrolled them. Taking the loose end. he wrapped himself up in one and motioned me to do likewise with the other. Once we were protected in this manner, the heat was scarcely felt ; but as we turned to go a noise from the wall attracted my attention, and I turned and found that Paul Tulane had climbe l out of his picture, and was industriously painting a snow scene on the canvas. This done, he crawled in again, and winking at me in that pretty Creole fashion, he began to say something. As I could hear nothing. I looked at the floor, and found that the heat had melted his words, and they were trickling through a knothole. It was the first time I had heard the lic|uid tones so often spoken of by the poets, and thinking that Prof. Fortier would like to see it. I gathered up a few handfuls, but, being very volatile French, they soon evaporated. At this moment Holmes touched me on the shoulder. ' " Well. Watson. " he cried, " my thermometer shows me the heat comes from the Assembly Hall. Let us go there. " The heat grew more and more intense as we drew closer to the Assembly Hall, but our icicles protected us very well. At the door of the Greek room we stumbled over something, and upon investigating, found it was the body of , Prof. Strauss. He was quite dead, being nearly burned to a char. Holmes bent over to examine him. " Quite dead, " said he. " I suppose, " I ventured, " he died like a good Greek. " " Well, Watson, " sniggered Holmes, " if you mean he fried in his own beloved Grease, you are quite correct. " With a sob of strangled emulsion. I pulled the Assembly Hall door open, and behold — the mystery was solved. Upon a rostrum stood a student, explaining to an assembled audience, that unless an income tax was levied upon the inhabitants of the United States and Arkansas, the Germans would, at an early date, better us in the production of sauer-kraut. I at once understood that the Tulane preliminary debates were on. and taking care not to attract the attention of anyone in the room, we hastily left the building. " That only proves, " said Holmes when we were again in the open air, " that ever - defect has its cause. " " I don ' t see what that has to do with the mystery of the hot air, " I cried. " Tush, Wats on ! said Holmes, lighting his cigarette, " did you not see Dr. Aldrich there? " " Oh ! " One of the Burst Twixs. 356 Behind the Scenes. Faculty Room. 4 o ' clock in the afternoon, a spring day. One long table, chairs around it. Signs on the wall : " God Bless Our Gymnasium. " " After the Meeting go to DEL CORRAL. " " Cursing positively forbidden. " " Tie the Bull outside. " " Keep your feet oil the table. " " No sleeping allowed — snoring annoys the speaker. " (Room has an air of weariness and lassitude.) William (a negro porter with a baboon-like countenance) : Lord God! ain ' t this Faculty ever goin ' to meet? they got no more show to get a quorum than the Glendy-Burke. V ' oice in the Distance (reminding one of Tennyson ' s cat-like wail in the opening lines of " Rizpah " ) : ' O William, William, come out to me. William ; Dat man Datz callin ' me again ; must want me to tote some books for him. Dis obnoxious disquietude am harassing me nerves. I think Fl! design from this here employment. (William shuffles out with undue amount of noise, and enters soon with Secretary Datz, who is a cross between Taft and Falstaft " . Owing to their combined efforts, they are able to bring in a ponderous volume, soon to be filled with forgotten lore.) William (after regaining his breath from his ardent struggle, and gasp- ing out in a nervous manner) : Cap, is they goin ' to fill anodder book at this meeting? Datz (with a bored look on his face) : Yes, remember Dean Miller is going to talk. William (still gasping, pouring out in a mournful tone his sympathy) : Mr. Datzes, Fs pities youse. -sw-ir Datz (in the resigned manner of one prepared to meet his fate) ; William, that is all. , , t -u William: " Tank de Lord! " (Flurries away to stamp through the Library and slam windows, knock over statuary, and irritate by his fierce career and mighty wrecks the Sensitive Plant, Miss Bell. Datz: That negro is getting almost as flip as Dr. Fortier. Dr. Aldrich, with his laissez-faire beard, enters cautiously and peers around like a professional pickpocket, for he is looking around for scrap paper to p?id his lecture notes. Datz (evidently annoyed by the Doctor ' s asinine actions, yells out m a Stentorian voice) : You here? Dr. Aldrich (in a blase manner) : No. I am singing that song, Lvery Little Tombstone Has a Meaning of its Own, " out in the cemetery. Don t you like my voice? Datz (somewhat abashed by the witty repartee, replies m a docile tone) : Good place to waste vour time. Dr. Aldrich : I had nothing to do, so I thought I would come to the Faculty meeting. Is that irritable old German going to be here? Datz: Both Germans are irritable; which one of the wretches are you referring to? 357 Dr. Aldrich : J mean Dr. Be_ er ; you see what I am driving at; 1 haven ' t been here in six years. Datz : That is nothing ; neither has Beyer. Ransmeier (the avoirdupois individual of the Facult_ - and famous because he is proclaimed far and wide as the " Hope of the White Race " ; it is said of him he can worry any man to death in ten minutes with his German patois) : This pecular specimen walks or rather drags himself around the room with the air of a German bear. In the meanwhile Datz and Aldrich skijj under the table. Dr. Fortier enters. In his high, piping voice screeches out : OOU — Good evening. Ale.ster Aldrich. 1 ha e not seen you in a long while. Where have 3 ' ou been ? Aldrich : I have been asleep on ni}- couch. Fortier (in his stupid French way) : All these six years? Datz bleats out : Allow me to congratulate }ou on being elected to the Legion of Honor. Fortier (haughtily inverting his Alpine goatee) : Do not congratulate me — congratulate the Legion of Honor. Ransmeier (waking up and looking stern and dark like the mouth of a German beer stein): Was iss das? Dunner Vetter! (Goes out.) Aldrich (with cherubic innocence): Miat ' s the matter with him? Datz (still volunteering information) : Nothing; he is going to get married. He left his hat, however. Enter Saint Wilkerson with stolen Bible, Caldwell with chemical apparatus discarded by him, but which he will feed to the children when he gets home, and Barnett with overcoat and lunbrella. Caldwell stands over table and pours liquid from one tube to another and back again ; the liquid spills into a hat on the table. Caldwell (face lighting up like an electric sign) : Wonderful! It ' s all dis- appeared. What have I discovered? Now by Avogadro ' s hypothesis — (walks off in the corner, scratching his head.) Ransmeier (awakened from his lethargy by having fallen down the steps, bursts into the room, disturbing the languid air with his coarse dialect) : Wrereis mv hat? (Picks it up and puts it on his head; liquid spilled by Caldwell trickles down the neck of the irate professor.) Good Lord! My head! I bet Fortier did this. Shades of the Franco- Prussian War! Wilkerson ( with the rest does not regard the actions of the frantic German, for it has become habitual with him. sa}s) : This is an outrage. Here is a petition from the undesirable addition to our college, the students, asking that we appropriate a fund to move Del Corral nearer the Campus, so they can get to their classes on time. What can they do with so much ice water? don " t we furnish them enough ? Barnett (with tormenting sweetness): Dear me! If the}- were onl)- as afraid of water as I am. Dean Miller : Well, that is all settled by the Legislature ; for no saloon can get a license within five miles of a university after this year. Aldrich : Well, then, w ' e will have to move Tulane back in the woods. Craighead with his senorous voice approaches singing the Tulane war-cr_ — ■ " For Tulane has a bigger campus than Harvard, for Tulane has a bigger campus than Yale, for Tulane has a bigger campus than Princeton, for Tulane has a climate that permits open air athletics the whole year, for Tulane de-di-do- de-dum. (Curtain.) J. S. W., ' i:. 358 A Judicious Use of Material. When Betty Wilson was eighteen and a Sophomore at college, she met Neal Fenton, who was twenty-two and wandering with charming impartiality between courses in the Academic, ] Iedica! and Law Departments. ' with no idea of taking a degree in any one of them. His object, as he would have told you upon the first opportunity, was to study human nature, more especially the human nature which abounds in college students. He was by way of being a short-story writer, you would understand, a satisfying cross between ' O. Henry and Robert W. Chambers, and at some not far distant date he was to try his hand at the great American novel. He hinted his aspirations in that line " with a most engaging frankness. If by this time you had not managed vour escape, he would have proceeded to enlighten you as to his methods, of " which it suffices to say that he believed in writing only of what he knew at first hand, and his quest of experience was everlasting. Betty, being a Sophomore and so an important factor in the life of the Uni- versity, crossed his path soon after his arrival, and because she had wide blue eyes, in a delicately flushed face, and soft hair that would not stay caught back under its net, he turned for a third glance at her. The first and second he accorded everyone. Betty he found attractive after the third, and in his usual calm, business-like way sought further acc|uaintance. During the winter that followed he was in close attendance. A careful study of the art of rushing had won him success in previous instances and assured it in this. Bett -. you are to understand, was the ingenue that the features mentioned have indicated. She %vas charmingly trusting and naive. Mendelssohn ' s Spring Song was her favor- ite melody and Watts ' " Galahad " hung in the place of honor over her desk. And Xeal was, after all is said, an artist of his kind. He wore delightfully conventional clothes, which were, if anything, a trifle too reminiscent of the Taylor catalogue, and an invitation to the theater from him meant always a box of roses and seats in the fifth row center of the orchestra. Likewise, he remembered St. Valentine ' s Day and the first of Alay and included books of verse among his offerings. Yes, undoubtedly Xeal was an artist. And Betty was very deeply appreciative. She smothered violently and instantly the faintest stirring " of interest which she seemed to feel with regard to various foot-ball heroes whom she met. She wore Xeal ' s frat pin very loyally over her heart, and when she left for Canada in the early summer, she wrote regularlv and re- sponsively in answer to the masterpieces of epistolary art which X eal achieved. As the summer grew apace her letters increased, if anything, in fervency. Thev were really as artistic in their way, the expression of an ingenue ' s character, as Neal ' s were in his. But the sad fact is that X ' eal eventually neglected to answer one. He was deeply interested in the study of a married flirt just at that time, and the little blue note with the splash of gold sealing-wax upon it escaped his memory alto- gether. It was followed shortly by another, lamenting the uncertainty of the mails. That one, T think, he lost, and the one that came next was t ' irown into the waste-basket by mistake. There were no more after that, and X ' eal did not go back to college in the fall. 359 Now, in the course of time, live years perhaps. Xeal sold, among others, a story which was remarkably good. In it there figured an ingenue, and her character was unusually well drawn by the old trick of inserted letters, letters written by the ingenue to a man whom she eventually married. There were a great many flattering things said to the author of the story on the score of his character work and the author was very proud. He naturally would have been. And when a pretty lady whom he met at a dinner-party one night while playing lion was particularly loud in her praises, he was almost prepared to accept what she might say unquestioningly and as his due. " How wonderful it must be. " she murmured, raising her lashes in a va_ ' that fascinated the lion, " how delightful to think that you can make real people out of words, out of mere ugly little black letters ! How very, very proud you must be of what you have done! " In the light of her eyes, which were remarkably blue, the lion lost a great part of his superiority and became a mere stuttering man. " You will succeed in making me very vain, in any case, " he managed to say, " but you exaggerate, really. " The lady would not hear to this. " We are not going to let you be modest, " she declared ; " that is, I have always heard, a way of geniuses. But you must tell me how you do it — how you see so clearly and so sympathetically. One would not believe that a man had written the letters in which you show us the girl of your story! " Something, a trick of lifted brows when she spoke, struck the lion as very familiar, but he had missed her name in the introduction and just as he seemed on the point of placing the resemblance, she raised her eyes suddenly and dis- concertingly to his and he was forced to speak. " It is verv easy, " he managed to say, for between the words he was still trying to remember ; " one meets an individual, hears her talk, watches her move- ments, diagnoses the case, states it clearly — it is really more mechanical, more scientific than you would perhaps think. " " Then you knew a girl, " said the pretty lady, " who was the ingenue of your story? How very interesting! " and she smiled engagingly, her eyes widening with the interest she declared. The lion frowned slightly under the annoyance of the elusive memory. " But the letters, " said the lady; " 3 ' ou were able to write them and mirror the girl and her ideals simply by scientific methods? It is marvelous. You have no idea how interested I am. " The lion stirred uneasily. And because the lady was such an altogether attractive lady he resented the slight falsity of his position. " No, " he said; " I told you you exaggerated. As it happens, the letters are real. A girl wrote them. I merely made judicious use of the material at hand. " " ' Juclicious use ' ! " mocked the lady, with an effective little shudder. " How very cold vou sound ! And how very honest you have been ! But didn ' t the girl mind having her letters published that way? " " No, " said the lion, trifling very easily with the truth, " she didn ' t mind. Besides, I haven ' t seen her for some years. " He was once more upon the trail of the memory, but it was the curl over her ear that suggested it now. " I should think, " said the lady softly, " that she would have minded very much. I think she was a very loyal, trusting girl, and when she wrote to a man in that childish frank way of hers, she must have thought that he would care for and treasure the letters as much as she did the thoughts she put into them. I think it must have hurt her cruelly to find that she was being made copy of — to see her most sacred feelings staring up at her from t:ie pages of 360 an illustrated magazine. " " The lady ' s eyes were suspiciously misty. There was a queer little tremor in her voice that overwhelmed the lion with sudden convic- tion. The pretty lady spoke softly: " That, " she said, " is, of course, only how it would seem to me. " " And you, " said the lion, with the courage of his conviction, should cer- tainly know. I see that in your eyes I have been rather a brute. My punish- ment, I suppose, will be only my due. " The prettv lady laughed quite merrily at that. " What a very long time it took vou to remember me, " she said: " that was not nice of you either. " Her voice became sweetly reproachful. " And are vou truly repentant? " she asked. " Do vou realize what you may have done? broken a girl ' s heart, embittered her youth, taken the joy and the faith and the love that were hers— and thrown them away like worthless things. Do you realize all this? " ,. , The lion watched her uncertainly, and because he was a very young hon, ne was only suspicious of the melodrama in her voice. " I think, " he said, " that I am beginning to realize, but I am quite repentant. Do you think that you can forgive me? Isn ' t it possible for me to give you back what you say I have taken away? " si,, Betty Wilson, or the pretty lady (whichever you choose to call her), held up a protesting hand. t • i " No— no, " she begged, " I did not say you had taken them away ; 1 said you mio-ht have, if you remember. For I have all those things: a heart— the useful organ is in quite its proper place; my youth— surely you arc not going to question that? joy, and faith, and love— I am to be married withm the month. She rose, laughing, ' and held out her hand. _ " I was only warning you, " she said; " be careful that your judicious use of material ' does not lead to more fatal consequences next time. " " Then you did not mind about the letters, " said the lion, and added because he was a man, " the ones that slipped my memory? " " I did not mind them, " said the prettv lady, who was Betty. You see, i did not write them after the first month ; I had a cou sin, a girl of my own age, who liked to try her hand at that sort of thing. When I grew tired— it was very easy, she wrote the letters and I copied them. You must meet her— she is quite a genius in her way. " ,. , -r ,-nr, , A very furious lion, who was Neal Fenton, bowed politely, if stiffly, and a laughing pretty lady, who was Betty Wilson, nodded gaily and was gone. Gr. ' Vce Lea, ' 11. 361 2 o £ o z - T o A Z £ . e o X 364 iRHipn- ifff] :.C ' 5 .67 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, tlie metrop- olis of the South. The are ten Departments, with twenty-three buildings. Modern Dormi- tories, extensive Laboratories, Libraries, and Museums. THE ACADEMIC COLLEGES, comprising the College of Arts and Sciences and College of Technology, offer full courses in Literature, Science, Architecture, and all branches of Engineering. Many scholarships in the Academic Colleges are open to high school graduates, THE NEWCOMB COLLEGE for Young Women, located in Washington Avenue, in the best residential district, offers full courses in Literature, Sicence, and Art. THE ART DEPARTMENT of 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 tor superin- tendents and principals and teachers of high and elementary schools, with a course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts in Education. THE GRADUATE DEPARTMENT, open to graduates of approved colleges, offers ad- vance courses leading to degrees of A.M., M.E,. C.E., and Ph D, A number of Fellowships are awarded annually. THE LAW DEPARTMENT 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, Drugs and Food Analysis, with superior Laboratory facilities. THE MEDICAL DEPARTMENT (Undergraduate), the oldest Medical College in the Southwest, offers imequalled 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 Polyclinic), open to licensed practitioners, affords unusual clinical facilities for the study of dis- eases. Instruction is carried on at the Polyclinic, at the Charity Hospital, and at the Eye, Ear, Nose, and Throat Hospital. DENTAL DEPARTMENT (New Orleans College of Dentistry), with every modern equipment and unusual clinical advantages, this Department offers forthe study of Dent- istry unexcelled opportunities. For special circulars or for detailed information, address the Deans of the respective Departments. For General Register of the University, address The Seretary, Gibson Hall, New Orleans. 368 Fabacher ' s Rathskeller, 410-416 St. Charles Street. MAIN DINING ROOM entrance through Arcade. Quiet and cosy, especially adapted for after- theatre parties. High-class a la Carte service at all hours. For quick service and polite at- tention visit our all-marble LUNCH ROOM on the left of Arcade. Merchant ' s Lunch, 40c. Table d ' hote Dinner, 50c. Orchestra. : : : Peter Fabacher Bros. (Inc) THE CHAS. H. ELLIOTT COMPANY, The Largest College Engraving House in the World. Commencement Invitations, Class Day Programs and Class Pins, DANCE PROGRAMS AND INF rjTJONS, MENUS, LEATHER DANCE CASES AND GOFERS. FRATERNITY AND CLASS INSERTS FOR ANNUALS FRATERNITY AND CLASS STATION ERT Wed ding Invitations and Calling Cards. WORKS— 17TH STREET AND LEHIGH AVENUE, PHILADELPHIA, PA, Engraven by Merit to Tutane Universii :, 369 " Getting Business Is Just Like Courting a Qirl: — You Must Ofer the Right Kind of Goods and Keep Paying Her Attention. We have the right kind of goods, and we promise you the best attention, on the stren gth of which we solicit your patronage. H. B. STEVE.NS © Co., Ltd. Clothing, Furnishing Goods and Hats. 7 10-7 12 Canal Street. =READ= The Times-- Democrat. THE BEST AND NEWSIEST PAPER PUBLISHED IN THE SOUTH. SEND FOR SAMPLE COPIES. The Times--Democrat. NEW Of IlBflNS. H M liOOlSIRNA. Qr l A D T » C FINE GROCERIES, WINE, OVJL. - I l O 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 Customhoua Streets. St. Charles and Louisiana Avenuea. Phone Main 714. ' Phone Uptown 244. Mail Orders Receive Prompt and Careful Attention. 370 • • • X injij . . • GRUNEWALD NEW ORLEANS. Newest, Finest and Unquestionably BEST KEPT HOTEL in the South Headquarters of Southerii Universities. 371 OFFICERS. _ DIRECTORS: H. PAPWORTH, President. ' L. L. LYONS, R. W. WILMOT, Vice-President. F. SOULE, H. G. WOLFE, Treasurer. DR. ISADORE DYER. W. B. STOKES, Secretary. G. R. WESTFELDT, METAIRIE RIDQE NURSERY CO. .... LIMITED .... GROWERS OF Roses, Chrysanthemums, Palms and Nursery StocI American Beauty, Bride, Bridesmaid. NURSERY PHONE, 1235 MAIN. STORE PHONE, 33 95 KflN 141 Carondelet St. - - - - - New Orleans, La. DEPOSTTORY FOR THE UNITED STATES COURTS. CITIZENS ' BANK OF LOUISIANA NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA. Our Savings Department pays interest at 3 % and takes care of Customers ' Bank Box withont cost. —OFFICERS— G W. NOTT, Pres, H. LAROUSSINI, V.-Pres. A. A. LELONG, V.-Pres. S A. TRUFANT, Cashier. H. C. GRENIER, Assistant Cashier. Capital and Surplus. :::::;::::: $800,000 —DIRECTORS— . —DIRECTORS— H LAROUISSNI, CapitaUs! Vice-Pres. G. W. NOTT, Presidan A A LELONG, Capitalist Vice-Pres. CHAS. L THEARD, Attorney-at Law PJETER TORRE, Fruit Importer J B. B. FARWELL, Sugar Factor SIMON PFEIFER,. . .Wholesale Provisions NORMAN EUSTIS Cotton Factor H THOM. COTTAM Wholesale Grocer JOHNSTON ARMSTRONG, . ..Atty-at-Law FRANK VATTER, Wholesale Liquors Depository for the Board of Liquidation of City Debt. LEWIS JOHNSON. President- WBNRY D. STEARNS, Secretaru and Treasurer. The Johnson Iron W orks Limited Machine, Forge and Pattern Shops and Brass Foundry Julia, from Delta to Water Sreets. NEW ORLEANS, : : : : LOUISIAN A Ship Yards for Building and Repairs to Steel and W ooden Vessel;, Boiler, Tank and Pipe Shops. Phona 921. ALGIERS. LA. P. O. Drftwcr 241. 372 The Liverpool and London and Globe Insurance Company Agencies Throughout the World Individual Portraiture Foto Sketches G. Moses Son German- American 620 Canal Street, Bank Building. New Orleans, Trusses, Supporters, Elastic Hosiery, Braces, Artificial Limbs, Etc., Etc., Are Manufactured and Fitted by Experts. saTisFaeTi0N aLwavs GuaRaNTEED. LaDY IN aTTENDaNCE. XaKE ELEVaT0R. The McDermott Surgical Instrument Co. (Limited.) 316-318 ST. CHARLES STREET (Upstairs). 373 C. BENNETTE MOORE 141 BARONNE STREET PHONE MAIN 823 NEW ORLEANS Cotrell Leonard Albany, N. Y. -MAKERS OF- Caps Gowns To Tulane 1899, 1900, 1901, 1902, 1903, 1904, 1905, 1907, and 1908; to Univers- ities of the South, Harvard, Yale, Prince- ton, Stanford, Minnesota and others. Class Contracts a Specialty. Correct Hoods for All Degrees. Rich Gowns for Pulpit and Bench. SUN Insurance Company Incorporated 1855. Cash Capital, - - $500,000 Assets over - - $1,000,000 Issues Policies on Fire, River and Marine Risks. Office. = = 308 Camp St. NE,W ORLEANS, LA. Charles Janvier President Fergus G. Lee, Vice-President William P. Maus, Secretary A. H. PETTING MANFACTURER OF GREEK LETTER FRATERNITY JEWELRY 213 N. LIBERTY STREET FACTORY Memorandum Package Sent to Any Fraternity Member Through the Secretary of His Chapter. Special Designs and Estimates Furnished on Class Pins, Medals, Rings, etc. :::::: 212 UTTLE SHARP STREET. BALTIMORE. MARYLAND 374 The Pierce-Arrow Six A MOTOR CAR OFTHE HIGHEST GRADE. Smooth Saaning, Quiel, Flexible. Yet Boilt for Heavy Doty. The 1911 Citiie| Uescrlbts the Different PIERCE--ARSOV Types In Detail. We Shall Be Pleased to Mall it Upon Request. THE LYONS-BARTON MOTOR CAR CO. 74-S BARONNE. ST. NE.AV ORLEANS. LA. Eslablished IS 17. PaulAndry. Albert]6endernigel. A.B.GRISWOLD CO. JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS Andry Bcndcrnagcl Architects 1 Room 706 Tulane-Newcomb Bldg. Makers of Tulane Buttons NEW ORLEANS, - Lfl. Touring Cars. GLIDE, FORD, VELIt, WARREN DETROIT. Limousine Cars. Runabouts. Roadsters. RUSSELL MOTOR CAR CO. PHONE. MAIN 3780 NEW ORLEANS, 2122 CANAL STREET. LOUISIANA j o PHILIP G. VEITH Room 303 Weiss Building. ' Phone M. 2481 RENIS REAL EST A IE INSURANCE INVESTMENTS 826 Common Street, Nt :W ORT.EASS, ] . 376 TIRES REFJtIRED PHOME MMI 220S The Shuler Rubber and Supply Co. Distributors FIRESTONE TIRE,S Automobile. Carriage and Bicycle Tires, Automobile _ — — — — — — — Supplies — . — — ' — —— ' 613=615 Baronne Street NEW ORLEANS Win Her With a Box of l L M L L.li 1 he Best Made For the Best Maid. After serving the Public for 75 YEARS, the CITIZENS ' OF LOUISIANA has been succeeded bo ihe 3 i t CITIZENS ' BANK AND TRUST COMPANY OF LOUISIANA CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $000,0003 under practically the same management, with the prestige of the old Bank and a large clientele of loyal Depositors. THE SAVINGS AND TRUST DEPARTMENT will be made a •pecial feature and the cordial support of the Public is expected. OUR SAVINGS DEPARTMENT PAYS 3 INTEREST. COMPOUNDED EVERY SIX MONTHS. BANQUE ' DES CITOYENS BANCO DE CIUDADANOS __ __ _ Depository for Board of Liquidation City of Debt. DIRECTORS G; W. NOTT, CHAS J, THEARD , BANCA DEI CITTADINI? BANK DER BURGER Depository for the United States Courts A. A. LELONG, PETER TORRE, SMIMON PFEIFER, FRANK VATTER H. THOM. COTTAM, JOHNSTON ARMSTRONG. JULES M. BURGUIERES, HUNTER C. LEAKE, 377 JOHN MEYER, JOHN W. PHILLIPS, D. W. PIPES, A. J. STALLINGS, HENRY WORNER; 1 (iMl iE©P VEBSTER ' S NEW INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY The Only New unabridged dic- tionary in many years. Contains the pith and essence of an authoritative library. Covers every field of knowl- edge. An Encyclopedia in a single book. The Only dictionary with the New Divided Page. 400,000 Words. 2700 Pages. 6000 Illustrations. Cost over half a million dollars. k Post yourself on this most re- markable single volume. " Write for sample pages, full par- ticulars, etc. Name this paper and v e will send free a set of " M Pocket Maps G C MerriamCo Springfield, Mass. Grelle-Egerton Engraving Co. DESIGNERS. ENGRAVERS, ELECTROTYPERS. 210-212 Camp Street, NE.W OBcLE,ANS, LA. Drago Bear, ARCHITECTS 1002 Perrin Building. NE,W ORLE.ANS. Repeating Shotguns USED IN THE U. S. ARMY. The U. S. Army authorities know a gun ; that is why, when they decided to equip some troops with repeating shotguns, they selected the A in- chester in preference to all other makes. The experts of the U. S. Ordnance Board also know a gun ; that ' s why, after submitting a Winches- ter Repeating Shotgun to all sorts of tests, they pronounced it safe, sure, strong and simple. If you want a shotgun — buy the one whose strength and reliability led the U. S. Army .uthorities to select it and the U. S. Ordnance ' Board to endorse it — that ' s the Winchester. ELIABLE RE PEATE RS ' J if I v . . ' EJecfric C f Engraving Co. Buffalo, NY WB MADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK. 379 ,mi--: -: f. lV,.;»4 ' n y.- ' ' :-


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.