Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA)

 - Class of 1912

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 464 of the 1912 volume:

J . I u K XIdRl ' Underneath 1h« Silvery SoutherhMocw ' ii tS Greetings GREETINGS to thee and ail ye subscribers and readers of this 1912 Jambalaya! If, after ye deepest perusal and ye most earnest consideration of ye faults and merits of ye above-mentioned Annual, ye decide that ye Board of Editors were not such extravagant and picturesque falsifiers as ye at one time feared they were, with all their rash and wild promises as to the unheard of merits which this 19 1 2 Jambalaya would possess, then ye Board of Editors will feel itself repayed for ye many sleepless nights, ye much cutting of classes, and ye more or less frequent outbursts of profanity which the publication of this, which is a Jambalaya, caused. ' (7) 9 f- . - ■i ' W.JiX 11 S i;y " ' -- ' eOlCATlON ' S AT«KEf L, I f REC ' cWlTfO f " f HIS ;: L»yAL SERVICES M J) T Lft f E -t E WVltfGVf DEDICATE TrtESnrvL «rTHE oaMBaL ' yA T " 7f li H»MTHE GKEAT T EPbTftTl Y " »f THE AfElVC MB ART SCH L " MTRiaUTED. nt CiSi itwRtiMdlUftSA) Prof. Woodward LLSWORTH WOODWARD, Director of the School of Art, Profes- sor of Drawing and Painting, Lecturer on History of Art, in the New- comb College for Women, is one of the prominent figures in the art edu- cation of the present day in this country, and his name is becoming known in international art centres. None have surpassed him in establishing a vital union between art instruction and practical handicraft or in illustrating the intimate rela- tion between art of a high order and the ordinary concerns of life. He was born in the town of Seekonk, Bristol County, Massachusetts, within five miles of Providence, Rhode Island. An early desire for an art career was confirmed by a visit to the Centennial Exposition at Philadelphia, in 1876, when he was fifteen years old. His early schooling was followed by several years as pupil and teacher in the Rhode Island School of Design in Providence. At the age of twenty-four he was elected Assistant Professor of Drawing and Painting in Tulane University of Louisiana, with his brother, William, who had been elected Professor of the same subject. At that time great interest was being shown in art education, and in addition to college students about 200 high school boys were in- structed in drawing five hours a week, alternating with manual training under Profes- sor John M. Ordway. A free drawing school with sometimes as many as 800 stu- dents was conducted on Saturdays and evenings in the same room, and did much to make the University favorably known to the people of New Orleans. For the first year after the organization of Newcomb College by President Dixon, in October, 1887, the art instruction of this College was conducted by the Art Faculty of the University, but in the year following the subject of this sketch was elected Profes- sor, and given full charge of the work. The successful development of college art and art production until the present, when the reputation of his work stands unrivalled, bears witness of his power and foresight in his chosen vocation. At first in small gallery rooms of a dwelling on Lee Circle, then in a dark base- ment of the present College building, afterward on the upper floor of the present Lab- oratory Buildings, and now in the beautiful and well-arranged Art and Pottery Build- ings, he has firmly guided the work with ceaseless energy and vigilance for a quarter of a century; until now, when he confronts the task of deciding the plan of the build- ings for the enlarged work to be done on the new site adjoining the Tulane Campus. Soon after being placed in charge of the Art Department of Newcomb College, he took a year ' s leave of absence in Europe, which was spent mainly at Munich, study- ing in the studio of Richard Fehr and Carl Marr. (10) He was an exhibitor at the Columbian Exhibition in Chicago and at a large num- ber of leading art exhibitions throughout the country contributing regularly to the West- ern Society of Artists, of which he is a member. He has received the gold medal of the Art Association of New Orleans. The exhibitions of his oil and water color paint- ings made on his summer travel trips with his wife, have delighted all who have seen them by the faithful characterization of architecture and landscape, interspersed with studies of the ocean. No more enjoyable occasions have been afforded art lovers than the opening views of his work following a summer of sketching. His paintings, pulsating with light and color, are trersured in dozens of homes of culture and taste. His duties in connection with exhibition have been notable, having been a member of the National jury of selection for the Louisiana Purchase Exposition, St. Louis; and Honorary Advisor for the Jamestown Exposition. He is Chairman of the Executive Committee of the Art Association of New Orleans. In the annual meetings of the Educational Associations his work is important, be- ing President of the Art Section of the Southern Educational Association, a member since its foundation of the Louisiana Art Teachers ' Association, and a member of the Royal Society for Encouragement of Art, Manufacturing and Commerce. He is also a master member of the Boston Society of Arts and Crafts. He is a charter member, and one of the original executive committee, of the Round Table Club, and is Chair- man of its Art Committee. As a student of art, he has traveled with his wife in various parts of Europe, as well as this country and Mexico, notably England, France, Germany, Spain and Italy, where he has prepared himself with observation of the masterpieces of art to lecture on Architecture, Sculpture, Painting and Art-craft, and is widely known as a lecturer in the South. He will, this coming summer, conduct an art study tour in Europe for the Bureau of University Travel. In the field of Art-craft-design he is an acknowledged authority, after twenty- five years of conspicuous achievement, and his work will have wide influence in placing the rigorous discipline of such work, as he conducts it, high in the creditable subjects in college courses. It is work such as he is doing which has overcome the prejudice formerly felt for the loose and vague studies formerly tolerated in girls ' colleges. At various times he has conducted reading circles for the study of the more serious books on the meaning and philosophy of art movements in the world. And finally, it can be said that no one seeking help was ever coldly received, or failed to receive as- sistance when applying to him. (11) f 4Af. ' ' -i . ' j iA.fSff-M .SS-JiV ' ' . " a - ' fe r •R-W- iifL ' .V fc:T.- " ' «» -5 1213 M ' D.UIILLlAn . Frontispiece Greetings Dedication Administrators Faculty Alumni Academic Department Newcomb Academic Newcomb School of Music School of Art School of Domestic Science Kindergarten Medical Department Law Department Dental Department Pharmacy Department Fraternities Clubs Literary Societies Publications Stories Poems Athletics Miscellaneous Advertisements (13) m«m-Hrs!Qn ms m ■ ■ " -B -v,«- ' :: -j r U - Si ' ' - ' J ' ,,J S:Z SS: ' ' -£ ' ' M . S§mS%l 5g v. " « ' ■3i_ Board of Editors LLOYD E. WHITE Editor-in-Chief MIRIAM ALEXANDER Newcomb Editor T. SEMMES WALMSLEY Laiv Editor CHARLES BLOOM Medical Editor WALLACE I. WESTFELDT Business Manager EVELYN ROSBOROUGH Assistant Business Manager EWING GILLIS ) . , ■ ■ ,r BEVERLY CLARK { Advertising Managers Class Editors academic Seniors N. B. Vairin, Jr., and E. B. Glenny Juniors Wm. Guste and R. H. Sharp Sophomores G. W. Booth and P. P. Werelin Freshmen J. FRANK Fortier and Garrett George law Third Year . . . T. Semmes Walmsle " !! Second Year , Ewing Werelin First Year Sidney Fiebleman MEDICAL Seniors Charles Bloom and W. B. Hardy Juniors Sophomores R. E. Graham Freshmen SAMUEL Weaver DENTAL Seniors . ROBINSON AND N. S. CUTRER Juniors A. T. Johnson Freshmen Frank Lewis PHARMACY Seniors . . J. H. RICHARDSON Juniors " Ralph Rose " NEWCOMB Seniors Emma Everett and Amalie Metz, Statistical Juniors Sarah Louise Richard and Constance Brown Sophomores Mary Wharton, Statistical, and Ethel Legendre Freshmen LouiSE BerRY (15) o rL ys J- -V fK I— - - - tf !Si 2aa • fcj£-a i»«,i «.iiira«-5r.siW 4»iii v44 3 ' . ' - S£.Szl)J. .--j -4 L. 3. U. FUNERAL. ■ B ' " mry aO »V = l5 ' ¥- - ' t anJ r - ■ — j.-:t,iA-Ti.i» iA%i.-«! S «-)irfW5«i ' 3H«i ' »J _ j-, Board of Administrators Robert Miller Walmsley, President 1313 First. St James McConnell, Ll.B., First Vice-President 1823 St. Charles Ave. Charles Jauvier, Second Vice-President 1445 Webster St. Edgar Howard Faerar 2209 St. Charles Ave. Walter Robinson Stauffer 1506 Jackson Ave. Henry Zinder 2722 St. Charles Ave. John Baptist Levert, B.Sc 1530 Third St. Walker Braiaerd Spencer, A.B., L . .B 3222 Coliseum St. John Dymond, Jr., A.B., Ll.B 2341 Camp St. Daniel Culpepper Scarborough Natchitoches, La. Charles Rosen, A.B., L . .B 12 Rosa Park Frederick William Paeham, M.D 1429 Seventh St. Alfred Raymond, B. S., M. E 1324 Nashville Ave. James Hardy Dillaed, M.A., LlB., D.Lt., Ll.D 571 Audubon St. William Radcliffe Irby 836 Canal St. Abraham Brittin 1448 Fourth St. John Callan, M.D 1712 Baronne St. Ex-Officio Jaeed Young Sanders Governor of Louisiana Martin Behrman Mayor of New Orleans Thomas H. Hareis State Superintendent of Public Instruction Committees finance committee real estate committee A. Beittin, Chairman Charles Jauvier, Chairman John B. Levert Henry Snider Henry Sinder John B. Leveet Walter R. Stauffer Charles Rosen W. R. Irby Alfred Raymond - COMMITTEE ON EDUCATION Edgae H. Farrar, Chairman James McConnell Charles Rosen Walker B. Spencee John Dymond, Je. F. W. Parham James H. Dillard Daniel C. Scarborough John Callan L. Andre Wogan COMMITTEE ON RULES Henry Sinder, Chairman Charles Jauvier Walee R. Stauffer LAW COMMITTEE James McConnell, Chairman Edgae H. Farear Walter B. Spencer .Secretary and Treasurer (18) «.r -, K vK» ' - ji wy-v ;CS : iV2- -4) ' , - - ? J_i.- -Til. ¥ £s r i - l J t - Officers of Instruction and Administration DEPARTMENT OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Faculty EDWIN BOONE CRAIGHEAD, A.M., LL.D., D.C.L., President. ALBERT BLEDSOE DINWIDDIE, M.A., Ph.D., Lean tnd Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy. ALCeE FORTIER, D. Lt., Professor of Romance Languages. ROBERT SHARP, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of English. WILLIAM WOODWARD, Professor of Drawing. WILLIAM BEN.JAMIN SMITH, A.M., Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of Philosophy. ABRAHAM LOUIS METZ, M.Ph., M.D., Professor of Chemistry. LEVI WASHINGTON WILKINSON, M.Sc, Professor of Industrial and Sugar Chemistry. MORTON ARNOLD ALDRICH, Ph.D., Professor of Economics and Sociology. REGINALD SOMERS COCKS, A.M., Professor of Botany. BENJAMIN PALMER CALDWELL, A.B., Ch.E., Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. DAVID SPENCE hill, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology and Education. GEORGE EUGENE BEYER, Associate Professor of Biology. JOHN CHRISTIAN RANSMEIER, A.M., Ph.D., Associate Professor of German. EDWARD AMBROSE BECHTEL, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Ancient Languages. WILLIAM PRENTISS BROWN, M.A., Assistant Professor of English. (20) S- S JW ' ?- ' ' ■ ©j? ' .i ;« ' ja»t-C T ' l. X " Sfe " i:»,«awl aj S:S£ab2iSf» ia ' ' OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION AND ADMINISTRATION MELVIN JOHNSON WHITE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of History. J. HARRY CLO, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physics. APPLETON ADAMS MASON, B.P.E., Director of Atliletics. ROBERT LEONVAL MENUET, B.E., Instructor in Matliematics. ALVIN PIKE HOWARD, Ph.B., Instructor in Anthropology and Eugenics. ROGER MILLER JONES, A.B., Instructor in Ancient Languages. HAL WALTERS MOSELEY, B.Sc, M.Sc, Instructor in Chemistry. JULIUS RAYMOND FERNANDEZ, Assistant in Chemistry. AYNAUD FOSTER HEBERT, Assistant in Pliysics. HAROLD EARL RAYMOND, B.E., Assistant in Mathematics. JAMES J. A. FORTIER, A.B., Assistant in French. ALBERT LUTHER VOSS, A.B., Teaching-fellow in German. RENE JOSEPH LeGARDEUR, A.B., Teaching-fellow in Latin. JAMES WALLACE HOPKINS, Assistant in Mathematics. ERNEST LUVERNE CHASE, Assistant in Physics. JONAS WILLIAM ROSENTHAL, Assistant in Biology. LAW DEPARTMENT Faculty EDWIN BOONE CRAIGHEAD, M.A., LL.D., D.C.L., President of the University. (21) OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION AND ADMINISTRATION EUGENE DAVIS 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., (Columbia), 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 Admirality. CHARLES PAYNE FENNER, B.S., L.B., (Virginia), LL.B., (Tulane), Lecturer on Louisiana Practice. CHANDLER C. LUZENBERG, B.S., LL.B., (Tulane), Lecturer on Criminal Procedure. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT Faculty EDWIN BOONE CRAIGHEAD, A.M., LL.D., D.C.L., President of the University. ISADORE DYER, Ph.B., M.D., Dean and Professor of the Diseases of the Skin. STANFORD EMERSON CHAILLe, A.M., M.D., LL.D., Emeritus Professor of Physiology, Hygiene, and Pathological Anatomy. JOHN BARNWELL ELLIOTT, A.B., M.D., Emeritus Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine. EDMOND SOUCHON, M.D., Emeritus Processor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. (22) §1 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION AND ADMINISTRATION LOUIS FAVROT REYNAUD, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Materia Medica, Therapeutics, and Clinical Medicine. ERNEST SYDNEY LEWIS, B.Sc, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology. RUDOLPH MATAS, M.D., Professor of General and Clinical Surgery. ABRAHAM LOUIS METZ, M.Ph., M.D., Professor of Chemistry and Medical Jurisprudence. JOHN TAYLOR HALSEY, M.D., Professor of Pharmacology, Therapeutics, and Clinical Medicine. PAUL eMILE ARCHINARD, A.M., M.D., Professor of Diseases of the Nervous System. JOHN BARNWELL ELLIOTT, Jr., A.M., M.D., Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine and of Clinical Medicine. ERASMUS DARWIN FENNER, A.B., M.D., Professor of Orthopedics and Surgical Diseases of Children. MARCUS FEINGOLD, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology. CHARLES JOHN LANDFRIED, M.D., Professor of Otology, Rhinology, and Laryngology. GUSTAV MANN, B.Sc, M.D., Professor of Physiology. CHARLES WARREN DUVAL, M.D., Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology. WILLIAM WALTON BUTTERWORTH, M.D., Professor of Diseases of Children. IRVING HARDESTY, A.B., Ph.D., Professor of Anatomy. HERMANN BERTRAM GESSNER, A.M., M.D., Professor of Operative Surgery and of Clinical Surgery. GEORGE SAM BEL, M.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine. SAMUEL MARMADUKE DINWIDDIE CLARK, B.Sc, M.D., Professor of Clinical Gynecology. (23) 4(L wt-e .acg ' - j OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION AND ADMINISTRATION JAMES BIRNEY GUTHRIE, B.Sc, M.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine. Associate Professors GEORGE STEWART BROWN, M.Ph., M.D., Associate Professor of Pharmacy. JOHN SMYTH, Jr., M.D., Associate Professor in the Laboratory of Minor Surgery and Instructor in Clinical Surgery. HENRY BAYON, A.M., M.D., Associate Professor of Anatomy. ROBERT BENNETT BEAN, B.Sc, M.D., Associate Professor of Anatomy. Assistant Professors JOSEPH DEUTSCH WEIS, M.D., Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine. ISAAC IVAN LEMANN, M.D., Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine. CHARLES CASSEDY BASS, M.D., Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine and Director of the Labora- tory of Clinical Medicine. JOSEPH HUME, Ph.B., M.D., Assistant Professor of Venereal and Genito-Urinary Diseases. Demonstrators, Lecturers and Instructors LUTHER SEXTON, M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor in Minor Surgery. RALPH HOPKINS, A.B., M.D., Lecturer and Instructor in Physiology and Pharmacology and Clinical Assistant in Diseases of the Skin. LIONEL LOUIS CAZENAVETTE, M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Assistant in Diseases of the Nervous System. HENRY E. MENAGE, M.D., Lecturer and Instructor in Diseases of the Skin. MAURICE JOHN COURET, A.M., M.D., Demonstrator and Instructor of Pathology and Bacteriology. MARION M. McGUIRE, M.D., Instructor in Anatomy. (24) •Ss-s iJ- iirs j!- 4 ' ' ' h ' ' f , OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION AND ADMINISTRATION CHARLES LEVERICH ESHLEMAN, A.B., M.D., Lecturer and Instructor in Clinical Medicine. URBAN MAES, M.D., Demonstrator of Operative Surgery and Instructor in Clinical Surgery. SIDNEY KOHN SIMON, A.B., M.D., Lecturer and Instructor in Clinical Medicine. R. M. VAN WART, B.A., M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Assistant in Diseases of the Nervous System. WILLIAM MARTIN PERKINS, B.Sc, M.D., Instructor in Clinical Surgery. MARION SIMS SOUCHON, M.D., Instructor in Clinical Surgery. CARROLL WOOLSEY ALLEN, M.D., Instructor in Clinical Surgery. HAMILTON POLK JONES, M.D., Instructor in Clinical Medicine. LAWRENCE R. DeBUYS, M.D., Lecturer and Instructor of Diseases of Children. FRAZER B. GURD, B.Sc, M.D., Demonstrator and Instructor of Pathology and of Surgical Pathology JAMES P. LEAKE, M.D., Clinical Instructor of Otology, Laryngology and Rhinology. VICTOR C. SMITH, M.D., Demonstrator and Clinical Assistant in Ophthalmology. HERBERT HAYS BULLARD, Instructor in Anatomy. LEWIS B. CRAWFORD, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Operative Surgery. WILLIAM HERBERT HARRIS, A.B., M.D., Assistant Demonstrator in the Laboratory of Pathology and Bacteri- ology and Clinical Assistant in Clinical Medicine. CHARLES NOEL CHAVIGNY, M.D., Clinical Instructor in Obstetrics. PETER BLAISE SALATICH, M.D., Clinical Instructor in Obstetrics. (25) ■ ft-j«« " — m ' ' »t- ' t ' 4 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION AND ADMINISTRATION RANDOLPH LYONS, M.D., Instructor in Clinical Medicine. EDWARD W. MAHLER, JR., M.D., Clinical Instructor in Medicine. JEROME E. LANDRY, M.D., Instructor in Clinical Medicine. ISIDORE COHN, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator in the Laboratory of Minor Surgery. ALLAN C. EUSTIS, M.D., Instructor in Clinical Medicine. OSCAR WALTER BETHEA, M.D., Ph.G., F.C.S., Lecturer and Instructor in Pharmacology and Therapeutics. ABNER HUGH COOK, M.D., Instructor in Anatomy. CLARK H. RICE, M.D., Instructor in Diseases of Children. JAMES TOWNSEND WOLFE, M.D., Instructor in Diseases of Children. JOHN G. GAGE, M.D., Demonstrator and Instructor in Physiology. SOLON G. WILSON, M. D., Instructor in Diseases of Children. ANSEL M. CAINE, M. D., Assistant Clinical Instructor in Surgei ' y. LUCIAN H. LANDRY, M.D., Second Assistant Demonstrator of Operative Surgery and Clinical Assistant in Surgery. PAUL A. McILHENNY, M.D., Clinical Assistant in Surgery and Orthopedics and Surgical Diseases of Children. G. KING LOGAN, M.D., Clinical Assistant in Orthopedics and Surgical Diseases of Children. SAMUEL LOGAN, M.D., Assistant in Venereal and Genito-Urinary Diseases. EDMUND L. LECKERT, M.D., Clinical Assistant in Surgery. (26) OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION AND ADMINISTRATION JACOB BARNETT, M.D., Chief of Clinic of Gynecology. JOHN F. POINTS, M.D., Clinical Assistant in Obstetrics. CLARENCE P. MAY, M.D., Assistant in Diseases of Children. M. THOMAS LANAUX, M.D., Chief of Clinic and Assistant in Diseases of the Nervous System. C. GRENES COLE, M.D., Clinical Assistant in Gynecology. HIRAM W. KOSTMAYER, A.B., M.D., Clinical Assistant in Gynecology. STEPHEN MERTLE BLACKSHEAR, M.D., Clinical Assistant in Otology, Rhinology and Laryngology. CHARLES ARTHUR WALLBILLICH, M.D., Assistant in Clinical Medicine. J. C. COLE, M.D., Assistant in Medicine. JOSEPH E. BRIERRE, M.D., Assistant in Diseases of Children. MICHEL S. PICARD, M.D., Assistant in Diseases of Children. GEORGE W. FAIVRE, M.D., Assistant in Clinical Medicine and Assistant Demonstrator of Pharmacology. MARCEL J. DeMAHY, A.M., M.D., Demonstrator in Pathology. ERNEST C. SAMUEL, M.D., Demonstrator in Bacteriology. ROBERT BRUCE WALLACE, M.Ph., M.D., Assistant Demonstrator in Pathology and Bacteriology. JEFFREY C. MICHAEL, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator in Pathology and Bacteriology. ALFRED A. KELLAR, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator in Pathology and Bacteriology. HENRY LEIDENHEIMER, M.D., Clinical Assistant in Surgery. (27) OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION AND ADMINISTRATION GEORGE W. TAYLOR, M.Sc, Assistant Demonstrator of Chemistry. J. ALSTON MAXWELL, B.S., Assistant Demonstrator in Surgical Pathology. HERBERT NATHAN T. NICHOLS, Assistant in Anatomy. JOHN W. FAULK, Student-Assistant in Anatomy. CHARLES ALLEN McWILLIAMS, Student-Assistant in Anatomy. HERBERT WINDSOR WADE, Technical Assistant, Department of Pathology and Bacteriology. LLOYD ARNOLD, Prosector in Anatomy. FRANK LINSTAEDT, Technical Assistant in Anatomy. OSWALD CADOGAN BELFIELD, Registrar and Secretary to the Medical Faculty. JOHN ANDREW BACON, Clerk and Curator of Buildings. JANE GREY ROGERS, Librarian. LILIAN ALICE COLLENS, Dean ' s Clerk and Stenographer. SUSIE M. BENTON KEANE, Stenographer. H. SOPHIE NEWCOMB MEMORIAL COLLEGE Officers of Instruction and Administration EDWIN BOONE CRAIGHEAD, A.M., LL.D., D.C.L., President of the University. BRANDT VAN BLARCOM DIXON, A.M., LL.D., President of Newcomb College and Professor of Philosophy. ELLSWORTH WOODWARD, Director of School of Art, Professor of Drawing and Painting, Lecturer on History of Art. (28) ■ _ ,-» i;_«{ tea OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION AND ADMINISTRATION GERTRUDE ROBERTS SMITH, Professor of Water-Color Painting and Decoration of Textiles. MARY LEAL HARKNESS, Ph.D., Professor of Latin. CLARA GREGORY BAER, Professor of Physical Education. FREDERICK WESPY, Ph. D., Professor of German. MARY CASS SPENCER, M. Sc, Professor of Mathematics. MARY GIVEN SHEERER, Assistant Director of Pottery, Professor of Pottery and China Decoration. JAMES ADAIR LYON, Jr., A.M., Professor of Physics. FELIPE FERNANDEZ, A. B., Instructor in Spanish. CAROLINE FRANCIS RICHARDSON, A. M. Instructor in English. NINA MARIE PREOT, A.B., Instructor in French. HARRIET AMELIA BOYER, Instructor in Domestic Science. LILLIAN SHELLEY, Instructor in Domestic Art. LOTA LEE TROY, Instructor in Normal Art. ALICE WEDDELL, I nstructor in Piano. EVELYN CATHCART REED, Instructor in Piano RENE SALOMON, Instructor in Violin. LILLIAN MILDRED KNOTT, Instructor in Voice and Public School Music. (29) : OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION AND ADMINISTRATION MARGARET HEWITT LEONARD, Instructor in Kindergarten. HENRY DRUEDING, Instructor in Organ. LOUIS EMMANUEL PAGET, Instructor in Violincello. EDITH BARNES FARRAR, Acting Assistant Instructor in Biology. ESTHER FINLAY HARVEY, A.B., Librarian. JULIA CAROLINA LOGAN, Instructor in English. KATHARINE KOPMAN, Instructor in Drawing and Design. LOUSIANA JOHN CATLETT, Instructor in Mathematics. MYRA CLARE ROGERS, A.M., Instructor in Latin. ADELIN ELAM SPENCER, A.M., M.Sc. Instructor in Chemistry. LUCY CHURCHILL RICHARDSON, Instructor in Physical Education. SUE GILLEAN, A. M., Instructor in English — Absent on Leave. MARGUERITE MARIE CASTELLANOS, Instructor in French. LYDIA ELIZABETH FROTSCHER, A. M., Instructor in German. EDITH CHALIN FOLLETT, A.M., Instructor in History. VIOLA MAY MURPHY, A.M., Instructor in Mathematics. ELEANOR ELMIRA REAMES, A. M., Instructor in Physics. ELIZABETH HELM WOODS, Affiliated Instructor in Kindergarten. (30) OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION AND ADMINISTRATION GRACE RODD, Organist. DESIREE ROMAN, Clerk at Pottery. PAUL ERNEST COX, B.S., Ceramic Chemist. JOSEPH MEYER, Potter. JOSEPH NORMAN HEDRICK, Engineer. FRANCIS BUHLER, Gardener. DR. MARTIN ALDRICH, Professor of Economics. DAVID SPENCE HILL, Professor of Psychology. WALTER GOLDSTEIN, Music. MISS CLARA DEMILT, Assistant in Chemistry. MISS DESIREE DELCROIX, Instructor in Biology. FRANCIS RAYMOND, Instructor in Mathematics. MISS MARIE DELAVIGNE, Instructor in Art. MISS ELLEN M. WOOD, Instructor in Art. MRS. LILLIAN LEWIS, Instructor in French. MISS KATHARINE W. COLLINS, Stenographer A. and S. MIS S WILHELMINA B. CROZER, Stenographer School of Art. (31) vr e, r- " " " ' ' 0 lalJilfir " = " - J,i;t- -Ttr= » sr MT 1 JS« :£n i ■■s J ' ?? eJS ' ' " " -iK ' ' S sp ' fe ' -. -. jS.s .iJ %A 7 ■L ' n- ' Ji ' =Si. Alumni Association Statistics Officers D. S. Anderson, President Tulane University Myra C. Rogers, Vice-President 1139 Third St Jno. E. Lombard, Treasurer . . . . . . . City Hall Annex Randolph Lyons, M. D., Secretary . . 1206 Maison Blanche Bldg. J. M. Roberts, Asst. Secretary Tulane University Executive Committee D. S. Anderson Mrs. W. B. Gregory George Jauvier John E. Lombard LuciEN E. Lyons, Jr. Randolph Lyons John D. Miller J. Blanc Monroe J. F. Oechsner Myra C. Rogers George G. Westpelot Warren B. Reed ,34) u:« : 5- ■« " ' «SKa. „ - irt ' - «aibr5 ' -;£ ' ' M ' «i ; ' ' 33tf s i S - . ' t p g ¥ :s» -- ' »;5f— ' -f - -w - " s-r- M)! ?-- gr-gs s ' -f iJa SJ S. i i Z -vla «- rf- t " - tf- - - . Jii2 jt icSi Si- -i vsOi PRESIDENT CRAIGHEAD s9 A « " a? " ' ! ' — " " « ' sr V w " - " ' J- f3 -X.- 1 l S u:f== i, s£ t,,arfTij? s« ' ' !i riw««i{W«sa3vii ))iA- i g:aib2-it ' is ' ' ' i mil DEAN DINWIDDIE (ACADEMIC) ' J ' " JL y 4-Z ¥ ' iM «s : ' - : i.::MiJiya,fi -= a, ■i»!s=w5 5a« ix « DEAN CREIGHTON (TECHNOLOGV) WS mr - - ' t ir si -tia-£r,f -.. i». -£ i: kif«1®S ■ «?? ' vt;:Sr ' ' ' « " 5k " - »f ' ■ . gJffiJS ' - ' " -if ' ' ' W9- i ' i ' a iffi £ =- L li s i .J -T4.i t iW-ftEu Senior Class History HE most memorable event in the history of Tulane will happen on gradua- tion day of the class of nineteen twelve, when the greatest class that ever entered the portals of any university will go out into the wide, wide world to do things. The first and unparalleled event happened when that astounding aggregation of courage, strength, talent, virtue, genius and I may add beauty, better known as the Class of Nineteen Twelve entered Tulane. To the class, it marked the beginning of a search for sheepskins, the most noble and desperate, since the time of Jason ' s long search for the " Golden Fleece, " which with the aid of Medea he succeeded in bringing away from the sleepless dragon which guarded it. Likewise after four years of hard search we have finally located our respective " Golden Fleeces " which now remam for us to conquer from these ever-watchful dragons, the most ferocious being one who will not give up the treasure which he holds in one hand until the grasp of the other encircles the design of a " Corliss Engine. " This is but one of the many incidents in the lives of great men. As deeds speak louder than words, it is unnecessary for us to repeat what previous historians have said about the number of times in which we scared the poor little fish in the pond by pulling both the Freshmen and Sophomores through (which, by the way, made us the first tug-of-war champions of the University) ; of how our members adorned the tank ; or of our preeminence in debate, oratory and athletics, and, in fact, in all branches where others were brought into competition with us. We therefore let our deeds speak for themselves. Only one accomplishment may be repeated ; that is our earnest studiousness in all our work, and serious deportment which gained for us the respect of all. Now as the time is almost here for us to leave you, come and listen! ye sleepy Juniors! ye rude, unpolished Sophs! ye salad-looking Freshmen! It is the last time while here that you will hear our voice ; that voice alone which had the power to put some spirit and " get up and go " into your sluggish natures. We have tried as we went along to teach you the way of life; to impart to you that knowledge, the secret of our power to run this place. May you learn some day. Historian. (40) u -f f-y Vt-3 SENIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC AND ENGINEERING PiORNAl OY? ' H. ' .0 Barker, A. H. Mechanical Engineering; Glee Club (2, 3): Tulane Engineering Society (4). Now Barker ' A. is bright enough, And seems to be of the right stuff; But then perhaps he has poor eyes, " I can ' t see that, " he often cries. The Class of 1912 should certainly be proud to have such a perfect lady as Barker for a member of their class. He is the soul of modesty and maidenly re- serve. Bakker, E. C. " Kite " C. E, President; Engineering Society. Barker E. C, a business tnan, He gets the vwney tvhen he can; We shake down in our very shoes Will you young men please pay your dues. This Jew is a champion money get- ter. Besides being a Senior in C. E., he is Monitor at the Jewish Orphans Home, Major General of the Boy Scouts and Assistant Professor of C. E. (41) t A SENIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC AND ENGINEERING Bein, C. W., 2 A E, " Charcoal Charlie " Engineering Course. This human lamp post here is seen, Is called by some C. W. Bein; His nickname suits him to a " T " , ' Tis " Charcoal Charlie " here you see. Butts, J. W., n K a, " Billy " Scientific; Tus-of-War Team (2); Class Football (2); Vice-President Class 31. And Doctor Butts, prefix J, A student both the night and day Why boys, Jeff Davis is beaten fiat By this election, notice that. (42) .o SENIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC AND ENGINEERING Chafpe, D. B. H., Jr., a T U, " Black " T. A. A.; DafCydlll Club; Class Vice- President (1); Assistant Managei " Foot- ball Team (3); Class President (2); Glendy Burke (2); Junior Cotillion Club (1, 2); Senior German Club (3, 4); Manager Class Edition of " Tulane Weekly " (2) ; Editor-in-Chiel; Class Edi- tion (3); Junior Prom. Committee 3); Member Board Directors Tulane En- gineering Society (4). Now Chaff e is Dr. Billiard ' s friend For there his money he does spend, " No, boys, no time to eat this noon. For I must go down town real soon. " Small, but loud, and such a name. Black learned a mighty good lesson this year. Callan, John, a K e Mechanical Engineering " ; Class Football Team (1, 2); Tug-o£-War (1, 2); Vars- ity Football Team (4); Tulane Eng- ineering Society C4). Of pink complexion, also hair, A son of Enn ' s Isle so fair; But Callan says if luck would turn. Instead of looks, he ' d have coin to burn. John did not start his college career with our class, but he ' s coming in strong with us at the finish. It might be well to state that the above portrait of him was not drawn during the football sea- son. (43) vO j_t _ a " -- -iir i ' ' SENIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC AND ENGINEERING DoswELL, Menard, K S, K a , " Menu " Track Team (1, 3. 3. •)) ; Manager Track Team (4); Glendy Burke (2, 3, 4); Speaker Glendy Burke (4); Glee Club (1, 2, 3. 4); President Glee Club (4); Manager Class Track Team (3); T. M. C. A. (3, 4); Secretary T. M. C. A. (3); Treasurer Y. M. C. A. (4): Class Editor of the " Jambalaya " (3); Foren- sic Club (3, 4). Now " Menu " Doswell here is shoivn Whose fame around the world is known. Now listen close and hear him sing About the Boloxi Lady and the diamond ring. Menard is a good hard worker. Elliott, Francis B., " Spider " M. i5: B. ; T. A. A. ; Charter Member of Engineering Society. A boiler man of some renown In tests of burners way down town, But he leaves early and he ' s all right " I ' ve got to see my girl to-night. " Moving picture fiend. You ought to hear him laugh. He sounds lilie a pelican cooing. (44) iv-e - " »? t s vr iaSsA ■ ! ' Sl ».= «iii -a aiA«» rf»iK «»w ? ja?- SatS i 5 SENIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC AND ENGINEERING Daubert, Watson S., " Watso " Chemical and Sugar Engineerins " ; For- um (1); Tulane Chemical Society (3, 4); Tulane Engineering Society (4). Here ' s a freak that ' s strange to see Daubert, the Chemist, yet he ' s free. But if the truth has to be told " I ' ll prove to you you have no soul. " Spends his Sunday afternoon with his girl in spanning cross ties over in Amesville. This accounts for his short steps. Our poet. Delbert, p., n K A Mechanical Engineering; Banjo, Man- dolin and Guitar Club (2, 3) ; Tulane Engineering Society (4). Now Delbert is an engineer, Derives all ' problems far or near; No sum too lofty or sublime. He ' d get it if he had the time. Delbert says he does not spend his time as the above picture would lead one to expect. You never can tell about these quiet fellows, though, very often they are hum-dinp-ers. (45) i .;s° SENIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC AND ENGINEERING Evans, Seth, " Doc " M. B. Secretary; Engineering Society; Forum (1); Y. M. C. A. Another Jekyll and a Hyde In this strange hunch I am sure you ' ve spied Seth Evans cause of all the strife, " No I don ' t lead a double life. " Silent but good looking; sad but smil- ing (except when the above vv ' as taken). PORTSON, J. H., n K A Literary; Senior German Club (3, 4). (46) A 9 ' J - -X. ' i -r2i SENIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC AND ENGINEERING GiACOMiNO, J. Louis, " Jack " T. A. A. (1, 2, S); Tug-of-T " ai ' (2); Class Football Team (3); Class Secre- tary and Treasurer (3); Treasurer Tu- lane Engineering Society (4); Class Historian (4). Here a dancing man we show ' Tis Giacomhio 2} ' ' efixed Joe, Don ' t j ass remarks lohen he is by For he ' s a real sarcastic guy. It you have a dressing gown has Gi — a- Glenny, Edmund B.,-2 X, K a i , " Eddie " Class Historian (3); Class Debating Team (2); Competition Eflitor Tulane " Weekly (2) ; Managing Editor Tulane Weekly ( " 4); Glendy Burke (1, 2, 3, 4); Junior Cotillion Club (1, 2); Senior Ger- man Club (3, 4); Tulane Night Com- mittee (3); T. M. C. A. (3, 4); Class Editor " Jambalaya (4); Junior Prom. Committee (3); Wigs 3, 4); Tulane So- ciety of Economics (4). And Glenny here, too, finds a place To put again his famous face, But you can hear him all the day That tiresome greeting, " Ah Say. " (47) " 0 " S«®-T=, i -» ' ■ f SENIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC AND ENGINEERING Heller, James G., K a , " Rabbi " Classical; Class Debating Team (1); Forum (1, 2, 3): Secretary Forum (1. 2); President Forum (2, 3): Glendy Burke-Forum Debate (2. 4); Secretary Tulane Oratorical and Debating Coun- cil (2); Chairman Council (3): Class Editor Tulane Weekly (2); Managing Editor " Tulane Weekly " (3); Bditor- in-Chiet Tulane " Weekly (4); Class Vice- President (2); Alternate Varsity Debat- ing Team (3); Class Editor " Jamba- laya " (2); Forensic Club (4); Tulane Society of Economics (4). Now Heller also here is shown, A wise expression he has groivn, In hell or not, both far and near, He always argues without fear. Hopkins, J. W., K A , " Hoppy " Class Football Team (1, 2); Tug-of- War Team (1, 2); Varsity Football Team (4); Assistant Professor German (3). Professor Hopkins here we show, A fullback, too, he ivas you know. And also used upon the line, He played the game some " a la fine. ' (48) ei- ' AistS ' SENIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC AND ENGINEERING Jacobs, Chas. Louis, " Jake " President Student Body; Member Tu- lane Engineering ' Society. Now Barborassa is good beer, We all drink it ivithout a fear, But when " Jake " says vote for Michel We ask him please to go to tuell. This thing is a wonder. He has thirty- one heavy hours a week, keeps books for a plumbing company, sells beer on the side, and has not made less than an A for the last two years. Some bear, eh? Hebert, Aynaud lulane Engineering Society: Chemical Society. (49) «- 5 ' fV " Sf ' 5r iMs ' ' %.s-J ' «i» ' SENIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC AND ENGINEERING Kbrnan, William Fergus, S a E French Circle (1, Circle (3). 4) ; Spanish KOHNKE, R. B., " Dick " Tug-ot-War (2): Glee Club (2). This Richard Kohnke standing near Won ' t raise inuch, don ' t ever fear, As silent as you ever meet Don ' t move his lips except to eat. Dick is one of the best liked men in Tu- lane. Can play any string instrument yet known. (30) a-?s 5 AO-Tssas, SENIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC AND ENGINEERING Lapleau, Louis Civil Engineering; Tug-o£-Wai- (1, 2); Tulane Engineering Society (4). The picture that above we show Is of that Frenchmari, tall Lapleau, He don ' t say much, ' tis clear He ' ll viake a first rate engineer. Get Lap to tell you about some of his " Cajan " friends out in the country. You ' d never think he came from " de country " now. " De cow, me push him home damn quick, " we ' ll agree, is a sen- tence at which Dr. Sharp might raise his eyes, but is it certainly expressive and viTOrous. Lemoine, Henry E., a T a, " Enry " Captain Tus-of-Wai- Team (1); Class Footljall Team (1); Vice-Piesident Class (1); President Junior Cotillion Club (1, 2) : Manager Class Football Team (2); Business IManager " Jambalaya " (2); Glendy Burke (2); Spanish Cir- cle (2); Assistant Manager Football Team, 1910: Junior Prom. Committee, 1911 ' ; Vice-President Tulane Engineer- ing Society. (4). Don ' t talk of bridges while you see H. E. Lemoine X?Y?B?E " For I ' ve designed a tank, a tmver, A bridge, etc. in just one hour. " Loves to smoke cheap cigars, also to dance the " Grizzly Bear. " (51) - t-3S= ' s ,„--v»afc SENIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC AND ENGINEERING Meyer, Leopold L., z b t, K K m, h a " Lep " Forum (1, 2. 4); Treasurer Forum (2); Secretary Forum (4): Class Debating Team (1, 2); Class Editor " Jambalaya " (2); Glee Club (1, 2, 4); Manager Glee Club (4): Deutscher Verein (1, 2); Wigs (1, 2); Stage Manager Wigs (4). Well, here ' s to dear old Ivories So enamel and so pure; Not half so great as poker, But a damn sight more sincere. Brasselman, Shirley C, K s Civil Engineering Society (4). Tulane Engineering No v if at first you don ' t succeed, S. Brasselman you ought to heed; For if his life he ' ll have to spend, He ' ll pass Pop Creighton in the end. Shirley is the regular candy kid with that Yiddisha lid of his. Pop Creighton ' s sardonic grin when he sees Shirley all diked up is worth going many miles to see. (52) . iJ. SENIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC AND ENGINEERING Montgomery, Henry Dean, K s, a Class Football Team (1, 2); Historian Teacliers ' College (2): French Circle; Vice-President French Circle (3); Glen- dy Burke (2, 3): Y. M. C. A.; Glendy- Burke-Forum Debate (3). MORILL, J. T., T r 2 President Tulane Chemica l Society (4); Professor of Chemistry Manual Ti-ain- ing School. 53) m - ««f ' C - Sv SENIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC AND ENGINEERING Phillips, Lewis, z b T, K - " Babbling Bess " Tulane Enginetrring Society (4): Vars- ity Track Team (1. 2, S, 4): Captain and Manager Class Track Team (2). A man ivhose tongue is loosely bound A faster talker can ' t be found, L. Phillips thinks he can run And ive allow it just for fun. This animal will talk your arm off if you get him started — Take heed: He never could run a mile. Schroder, N. C, :; x, " Teddy " M. E. ; Tulane Engineering Society (4). This is " Teddy " Schroder, handsome boy. Indeed he is his parent ' s joy; " Why can ' t, " make sure you all have heard, " You see the iron in my words. " Why, ask this Romeo about Cora. He got seven night letters in one day from some chick out in Georgia. He ' s some cutter. 54) A " SENIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC AND ENGINEERING Varin, N. B., Jr., s S, " Nuge " Junior Cotillion Club; President Junioi ' Cotillion Club (2); Class Football Team (1. 2); Captain Class Football Team (2); Class Historian (1): Tug-of-War (1, 2): Senior German Club (4): Glendy Burke (1, 2. 3, 4); Glendy Burke De- bating Team (3): Secretary and Treas- urer Oratorical Council (4 1: Tulane So- ciety of Economics (4); Class Editor " Jambalaya " (4); T. M. C. A. (4). hSow did Dr. Beyer hurt little Nuge When he threw at him those keys so huge, Well he ivill not sleep any more And trust the Doctor to let him snore. Waterman, Julian S., z b t, k a i " Julia " Dormitory Tennis Club (1. 2 ) ; Forum (1, -2, 3, 1); Secretary Forum (2); Pres- ident Forum (3, 4); Class Editor " Jam- balaya " (2); Alternate Forum Debat- ing Team {2, 4) ; Representative for Forensic Oratorical and Debating Council (2. 3); Secretary Council (3); Chairman Council (4) ; President Dra- matic Club (3); Tulane Society of Economics f 3, 4) ; Senior Committee Tugr-of-War (4): Student Body Report- er Tulane Weekly (3, 4). yVow Waterman above portrayed, Don ' t shoiv at all that he ' s afraid; He ' s too imposing yet by far To change the name of Arkansas. (55) tt— t- ' iii.i.irfWiiSt. SENIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC AND ENGINEERING White, L. E., k a, k k :m, k a " Skinny " Vanderbilt Univei-sity; I,. S. U. : Enter- ed Tulane Fall of 1910; Manager 1911 Baseball Team; Varsity Football Team, 1910; Junior Cotillion Club; Governins Committee Junior Cotillion Club, ' 10- ' 11; Senior German Club; Secretai-y and Treasurer Senior German Club, ' 11- " 12; Assistant Manager Track Team, ' 11; Y. M. C, A. (4); " Weis Scholarship (4); Editor-in-Chief 1912 " Jambalaya " ; Spanish Circle, ' lO- ' ll; Tulane Alumni German Club Committee (4); Law De- bating Club (4 ; Tulane Night Pub- licity Committee (4). And here ive show you L. E. White, You will admit he is a sight; But listen as he says ivith joy, Ain ' t I the really handsome boy? Westfeldt, Wallace Cgden, " Baby " X, II Tug-ol ' -War (1, 2); Class Football Team (1. 21; Glendy Burlie (1, 2); Class Ed- itor of the " Jambalaya " (1) ; President Y. M. C. A. (31 ; Glee Club (3, 4); Jun- ior Cotillion Club (1, 2); Senior German Club (3, 4); Business Manager 1912 " Jambalaya. " And here the stern but handsome face Of Wallace Westfeldt finds a place. In our society he is a ram. His only expression, however, is Damn. (56) a9 ' i SENIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC AND ENGINEERING SIGHT ViBtR PRACTICINC- Williams, C. J., K K M, " Night Rider " Tug-ot-War (2); Class Track Team (1, 2); Class Football Team (2); Scrub Football Team (1. 2, 3, 4); Was given " T " for most consistent Scrub; T. M. C. A. (4); Forum (4). Night Rider Williams helps police For college depredations they tniist cease As he will never stop his cry, That everlasting tune, I I. vv vi " vV ' ' T Wilson, J. Norman, p k a. ' Pud " T. A. A. (1); Class Secretary and Treas- urer (1, 2. 4); Glendy Burke ll): Span- ish Circle (2); Tulane Chemical Society (3); Class Editor Jambalaya (3); Y. M. C. A. (4); Board of Directors Tulane Engineering Society (4). A chemist and a ladies man, J. Wilson doesn ' t forget Norman. " Say, boys, the girl I met last night Just knocks the other out of sight. " The biggest lady killer in the bunch. He inti-duced " Watso " to the " Aimes- ville Kid. " (57) %- r ' ■»« SENIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC AND ENGINEERING Winn, T. E., 2 A E civil Engineering " : Junior Club: Tulane Engineering Society (4). 7 ' Ae mug above is T. E. Winn, To call it human is a sin, The thing that he resembles most Is an old and lazy wooden post. T. E. is noted for his inreproachable taste in clothes, tobacco, and in all kinds of liquid refreshments. T. E. may be little, but believe father, at times he is far from quiet. Chase, Ernest L., k a , K K Ji " Little Shepherd " Member Track Team (1. 2, 3. 4 ) : Cap- tain Class Track Team (3): Captain Varsity Track Team (4); President Y. M. C. A. (4) ; Assistant Professor in Pliysics: Scientific Course; Member T. A. A. Board; Secretary T. A. A, Board. A man the Y. M. C. A. ' s claim, And E. L. Chase, it bears the name. Noiv men, at 2 p. m., I say, Be in the chapel prompt to-day. (58) iM " ' Z f.jc - ■ ' 1 ' ' HST ' a - . " fti, iJ3iiA hviifi .a BjTAi K rfa fa -ia«u. ' Junior Class History F ALL the occupations of men, that one is the most arduous which the judge of them is called upon to perform. Nevertheless a historian — that is, one of those individuals who obtains the honored title in a college class meet- ing — can well claim the fact that he of all persons has the most convinc- ing arguments of the difficulty of his position. He must give his readers such facts as will cause them to believe that his class is the most orna- mental and most intellectually inclined one that has ever entered the Uni- versity, without giving them so many of such facts as will cause them to test the veracity of the author. With these considerations, the present his- torian begs that you peruse his work. If any one casts a retrospective glance upon the achievements of the Class of " 1913, ' he will see that in all their accomplishments they have maintained the policy, " non sibi sed suis. " In short, their collegiate activities have always been prompted, not by the near-sighted enthusiasm of class spirit, but by a broader and more intense interest in the betterment of the University. Of course, being naught but Freshmen in 1909-1910, their aspirations centered upon the attempt to make their individual mark in college life; and thus they began to describe their intellect by the gaudy decorations, which their persons donned, and by their aesthetic inspirations of Terpsichore by their characteristic, " rax teki ax tax, " (or rather, " back to the back steps, " where they incessantly assembled to listen, in wide open mouthed wonderment to their big brethren, who talked about the ladies, the tank fight, the exams, and the Jambalaya.) Now in 1910-1911, rising to the dignity of Sophomores (as far as exams were concerned, it might have been better to spell it " Suffer-mores " ), the gentlemen of the unlucky digits bgan to change their ideals of college life. The only trouble about this change of ideals was that it came, according to " 1 9 i 4 ' s " opinions, exceedingly prema- turely. So instead of granting us the honor of having abolished such " disastrous con- flicts, " and " struggles unworthy of Southern gentlemen, " as we did claim the honor of having abolished, they declared us to be suffering from that college disease which takes its name from the principal color on the Chinese flag. Nevertheless we stood the in- criminating remarks of these honored gentlemen and sacrificed our reputation for the establishing of those opinions, which we held to be for the best advantage to Tulane. From its second year, the class has continued to maintain this policy of the advance- ment of the University. It has entered into the life of the college and has become a living influence in it. Many of its members have helped to lead the " Olive and Blue " to glory on the grid-iron, the track and the rostrum; and well may it claim the honor of having sent to the front men who would help in the arrangement of a " real Tulane Night. " (60) Academic Junior Class Statistics Officers ROBERT INGRAM President WILLIAM CASKEY Vice-President WILLIAM GUSTE Secretary and Treasurer RICHARD SHARP Historian Beach, Lansing D., a t fi Jjiterary: Tug-of-War (2); Vice-President ot Class (II; Glendy Burke (1. 2): Clerk oE Congrress of Glendy Burke (-): Wigs (2); Secretary and Treasurer of Class (2): Junior Cotillion Club (1, 2); Senior German Club (3); Vice-President of Junior Cotillion Club (2); Editor-in-Chief ot the Class Bflltion of Tulane Weekly (2); Y. M. C. A. (2. 3); Vice-Pres- ident Y. M. C. A. (3). Beene, Robert F. Literary; Forum (1. 2, 3). Beranger, E. J. Sc-ientiflc; Glendy Burke (1, 2); French Circle (1. 2); Wigs (2); Chemical Society (3). Bres, Edward W., a k E Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; President Junior Cotillion Club (2); Tulane Engineer- ing Society. Cabral, Peter C. Literary; Glendy Burke (1, 2. 3); Wigs (2); French Circle (1, 2. 3); A ice-President French Circle (1); Treasurer French Circle (2): President French Circle (3). Caskey, William M. Literary Forum (1, 2. 3): Tug-of- ' tt ar (1); French Circle (1, 2, 3); Wigs (2); Class Historian (2); Vice-President of Class (2, 3); Y. M. C. A. (2, 3). COMMAGERE, AdOLPH, B G II Civil Engineering:; Class Football Team (1. 2); Captain Class Football Team (2); Tug-of-War Team (1, 2); Captain Tug-of-W ar Team (2); Varsity Football Team (3); Varsity Track Team (2); Tulane Engineering Society. Delbert, Harold Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Tug-of-War Team (1. 2); Banjo, Mandolin and Guitar Club (2): Class Football Team (1. 2); Tulane Engineering Society. Gernon, Robert J. Civil Engineering. Green, Thomas Chemical Engineering; Glendy Burke (1. 2, 3); Chemical Society (2. 3); Vice-President Chemical Society (3); French Circle tl. 2. 3) ; Vice-President French Circle (3) ; Abracadabrans. GusTE, William J., K A Classical; Historian ot Class (1. 3); President of Class (2); French Circle (2. 3); Glendy Burke (1. 2, 3); Glendy Burke-Forum Debate (3): M ' inner Glendy Burke Oratorical Contest (3); Chairman Class Debating Committee (1. 2); Class Editor Jambalaya 13); Banjo. Man- dolin and Guitar Club (2, 3); Wigs (2, 3); President of Wigs (3 ; Oratorical and Debating Council (3); Y. M. C. A. (3); Alternate Varsity Debating Teant (2): L niversity Night Com- mittee (2); Tulane Night Committee (3). (62) V -,fSS ' »£- 5 JUNIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC HoRNOT, Eugene Mechanical and Electrical Ensineering:, Ingram, Robert T., b e n Mechanical and Electrical Engineering: Class Football Team (1. 2i ; iManager of Class Foot- ball Team (2): Manager Class Baseball Team (2); Vice-President of Class (2); President of Class (3); Tulane Engineering- Society. King, Lee W. Civil Engineering; Tug-of-War (1. 2); Class Football Team (1, 2); Tulane Engineering Society. Lazeus, Stanley M., k a ] Classical: Glendy Burke (1. 2. 3): Sergeant-at-Arms: Glendy Burke (1); Treasurer Glendy Burke (2): Glendy Burke Law Debate (1): French Circle (1. 21: " Wigs (2. 3 : Business Manager " W ' igs (2, 3): Tug-of-War (11; Tulane Weekly Competition Editor: Tulane Night Committee (3): LTniversity Night Celebration (2). Levy, Golden L., z b t Classical: Glen dy Burke (1, 2. 3): W igs (2); French Circle (2); Alternate Class Debating (2); Class Baseball Team (2); Class Track Team (1). Levy, Neville, Z B t , Mechanical and Electrical Engineer; Tug-of-War (2); Class Football Team (2); Tulane Engineering Society. Libermuth, Clark D. Chemical Engineer; Class Football Team [1. 2); Tug-of- " ar (1, 2); Tulane Engineering Society; Glendy Burke (1, 2). Lea, John Chemical Engineering; President Chemical Society: Tug-of-War (1. 2). Mayer, Carol S. Literarj-; Glendy Burke (1. 2. 3); Wigs (2); Secretary Banjo, jMandolin, Guitar Club: Class Baseball Team (2). Moses, Walter M. and E. : Tulane Engineering Society. Mottram, Alva Tug-of-War (1, 2); Class Football Team (1, 2); Tulane Engineering Society. Muller, Feed M. and B. ; Tug-of-War (1, 2); Class Football Team (21; Class Baseball Team (1. 2); Varsity Track Team (1); Varsity Football Team (S) ; Tulane Engineering Society. MuNN, J. BUEEUS, S A E Literary; Glendy Burke (1, 2, 3); Glendy Burke Debating Team (31: Class Editor Tulane Weekly (2, 3); Y. M. C. A.; Senior German Club (3); Varsity Basketball Team (1); Man- ager of the Basketball Team (3); Class Baseball Team (2); Class Debating Team (1. 21; President of the Class (1, 2); Class Football Team (2); Captain Tennis. Nettee, Geeald a. Classical; Glendy Burke (1, 2, 3); Sub Editor Tulane Weekly (2); Wigs (2, 3); French Circle (1, 2); University Night Committee (2); Tulane Night Committee (3). (63) ■Sl i - r ' P, trv 0 " ( irfi r ►-.«.« JUNIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC Reinecke, J. R. Jr. Literary; Glendy Burke (1, 2. 3); French Circle (1, 2, 3); Class Editor of Jambalaya (1); Sub Editor Tulane Weekly (1). Rosenthal, Jonas W., r Scientific; Glendy Burke (1, 2, 3); French Circle (1, 2); Chemical Society. Rosenthal, Morris S. Ecientiflc; Glendy Brrke (1, 2. 3); Chemical Society. Rosenthal, Solomon .Architecture; Stanford White Club. Ruiz, Ernest Civil Engineering. Reed, A. C, K A Architecture; Stanford White Club; Business Manager Tulane Weekly; Junior Club (1, 2); Senior German Club. McCall, E. F. Scientific; Forum (3); President of the University Band; Y. M. C. A. (3); Sub Editor Weekly. Perrier, Theodore L. Architect; Stanford White Club; Tug-of-War (1, 2); French Circle (2, 3). Sharp, Richard H., S X M. and E. : Vice-President of Class (1); Manager of Class Football Team (1); Secretary and Treasurer of Class (1, 3); Class Football Team (2); Tug-of-War (2 1; Junior Cotillion Club (1, 2); Senior German Club (3); Tulane Engineering Society. Smardon, W. Kyle, K 2 M. and E. ; Tulane Engineering Society. Spagnola, Samuel M. and E. ; Captain of the Pushball Team. Steckler, William Civil Engineeiing; Tulane Engineering Society.. Wakriner, Alfred L. Civil Engineering; Tug-of-War (1, 2); Class Football Team (2); Class Tennis Team (2). VioscA, Percy Scientific. (64) c i l s;sss i, ' «a%!« SSA. «; SMSsbS: -i® f -- ssiSS%a5S5«»-i! s -W SM gS SS S m : Sophomore Class History HIS year sees the Class of " 1914 " well advanced in its second " feast of knowledge. " We are drinking deep at the founts of learning and de- vouring reference ■works. Our minds are saturated with the sciences, moulded by mathematics, elevated by English and charmed by the classics ! Does this announcement stir you with surprise, gentle re ader? Did you think for one instant that we neglected the culture of the mind? Banish such thoughts ! We are as great intellectually as we are physically. In fact, we are so studious, so eager to imbibe — knowledge, of course — that our dear Professors fear for our health and like to see us cut their classes occasionally, to get a rest. Naturally our Professors cannot openly im- plore us to cut, but we understand their delicacy of feeling and relieve them from the em- barrassing situation of having to ask us to cut, by taking the matter into our own hands. Such levity is demoralizing. We must settle down to a serious consideration of our past achievements. In our Freshman year, contrary to all tradition, we triumphed signally. Those grave gentlemen who are now Juniors were the recipients of many kinds of cor- poral punishment. Indeed, it has been remarked that their perpetually gloomy counte- nances result from the memory of their numerous inglorious defeats. Last year we were prominent in all branches of college work, notably m the formations of the Mandolin Club and the addition of a new debate to the annual Freshman program. This year we have taken the verdant Freshmen in hand, cared for them tenderly, and guarded them from all contaminating influences. As might be expected, we found it necessary to REPREHEND THEM PHYSICALLY on two occasions, but they are becoming every day more intelligent and tractable. Did you remark that the Freshmen won the tug-of-war? Well, I ' ll tell you the real truth of the matter — if you won ' t let it go any further. On the first tug across the pond, we were gaining ground steadily when the first man on the rope espied a bevy of fair damsels on the other side of the water. It was like Columbus discoveri ng land; the foremost man shouted the news, and plunged headlong into the pond. The rest of the team followed him joyfully and the obliging young Freshmen towed us across. On the next tug, another unfortunate incident prevented us from pulling the Freshmen through the water. One of our team, a devoted scienist, noticed a rare kind of microbe near the center of the lake. The Sophomores being, as I have previously intimated, devotees of science immediately permitted the first year men to pull them through the water, so that a closer view of this minute insect might be obtained. Although we are in serious danger of disintegration owing to the fact that this is leap year, and the " FEMALE OF THE SPECIES ARE VERY STRONG FOR THE SOPHOMORES, " to use the choice diction of Livy, let us hope that we finish this year as well as we have begun it, and that our years of college life to come will re- flect as much glory and credit upon us as have our Sophomore days. Per Historian, H. L. Barnett. (66) ■ 4 •::3s - J o ' " .fle - i ' . Cs SuJib -v " z? " 7 " i-Ji vJiji-aiSTij- J-Jiii. ' n frari ' KiKS. ' P(sc j i .«ii2 i«;aft.5aS ij« Sophomore Class Statistics Adams, Orlando P., K A ' arsity Football Team; M. and E. : Clive Wreath. Allis, R. C, K 2 Class Baseball Team (1); Class Track Team (1); Varsity Baseball (II; President (2): M. and E. : Olive Wreath. Arnold, Wm. H. (?i ' il Engineering:. Barnett, Herman Lion, Z B T Class Historian (1, 2): Tug-of-T ' ar (2): Freshman Debating Team vs. B. H. S. (1); Glendy Burke {1, 21; Mandolin, Ban.io and Guitar Club (1, 2); Wigs (1). Bergman, Harold A. Architecture. Bernoudy, Louis D. i Iechanical and Electrical Engineering. Booth, Geo. W., 2 N Glendy Bvrke (], 2); Glee Club (21; Varsity Baseball (II: Class Baseball Team (1): Man- ager Freshman Baseball Team; Class Editor Jambalaya (1. 21: Freshman Track Team; Tug-of-War (1, 2); Wigs (1. 21. Brookshiee, Chaeles H. Fencing Club (1): Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Burns, James N. Glendy Burke (1, 2); Y. M. C. A. (2); ' Wigs (1). Carter, Charles M., b e n Tu,q-of-War (1, 21; Class Tennis Team (1); Chemical Society (2): Chemical and Sugar Engineering. Callender, a. a. Forum: Wigs; Architectural Society; Vice-President Class (1) ; Architecture. Conway. Eustace, S a E Varsity Football Team (1): Varsity Baseball Team (1); Tug-of-War Teams (2): Class Foot- ball and Baseball Teams (1. 2); M. and E. Craighead, E. B., k a Varsity Football Teams 1. 2i: Varsity Track and Basketball Teams (1): Class President (1): Class Football and Track Teams (1, 2); Captain Tug-of-War Team (2): T. M. C. A.; Scientific. Devlin, John, a k e Managier Class Football Team (2); Student Body Yell Leader (2); Junior Club (2); Glee Club (2): Architecture; Olive Wreath. EwiN, J. p., B e n Civil Engineering; Sophomore Football Team. Fisher, E. J. M. and E. ; Class Baseball Team (1); Class Track Team (1). Ganucheau, J. J. Chemical and Sugar Engineering; Glendy Burke; Chemical Society (2). HiRSCH, H. S. M. and B. ; Class Baseball Team (1). Hobart, l. f., b e n Chemical and Sugar Engineering; Mandolin. Banjo and Guitar Club: Glee Club (1). HOTARD, N. A. M. and E. ; Tug-of-War (1. 2l; Class Football Team. (68) SOPHOMORE CLASS— ACADEMIC Koch, W. E., a K E Civil Engineering; Class Footliall Team (1); Junior Club; Tug-of-War (1. 2). Lehde, p. E. M. and E.; Tug:-oi:-War (1, 3); Football Team (2). Morris, S. S., a K E Civil Engineering " ; Class President (1); Varsity Track Team; Captain Class Track Team (1,, Assistant Manager Varsity Football Team (2); Class Football Team (2); Junior Club; Mandolin CKb (1, 21; Y. M. C. A.; Olive " Wreath. Nathan, H. P. M. and B. ; Glendy Burke (1. 21; Y. M. C. A.: Glee Club (1, 2); Mandolin Club. MOTTRAM, F. L. Chemical and Sugar Engineering; Tug-of-War (1. 2); Class Football Team (1. 2); Varsity Football Team (2); Class Track Team (1); Class Baseball Team (1); Olive Wreath. POGOLLOTTI, F. M. and E. Rose, E. A. Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Sanchez, F. G. Chemical and Sugar Engineering. Sarre, a. J. Chemical and Sugar Engineering. Garret, D. I. Literary; French Circle: Y. M. C. A.; Class Secretary (2); Tulane Weekly Staft (1. 2); Editor-in-Chief Class Edition of Tulane V eekly (1). Heller, I. S. Literary; Forum (1. 2); Wigs (1); Mandolin Club (2); Freshman Debating Team (1). JOHNSTON, A., K 2 Literary: Y. M. C. A. Kahao, M. J. Literary: Glendy Burke (2). Lemle, S. B., Z B T Literary; Glendy Burke. Levy, O. J. Scientific; Chemical Society. Levy, W. E., Z B T Scientific. MANSELL, E. Normal Art; Glee Club (1, 2) ; Tug-ot-War (1). Marks, S. D., Ben Classical: Varsity Football Team (2); Class Football Team (1, 2); Class Debating Team (1); Secretary-Treasurer Class (1): Vice-President Class (2); Olive Wreath; Glendy Burke (1, 2); President Mandolin Club (1); Tug-ot-War (1, 2); Tulane Weekly Board (1, 2 ' . Meraux, J. C. Literary; Wigs (1); Glendy Burke (1, 2); Class Football Team 1 1, 21. Pakham, F. D., 2 X Scientific: Glendy Burke (1); French Circle (1); Junior Club (1, 2); Class Football Team 11. 2): Class Track Team (1). Rupp, C. E., L.L. Literary. (69) .ry " " jAi- - y JK " m ' x J M S 1 SOPHOMORE CLASS— ACADEMIC SCATORI, S. Literary; French Circle (1); Glendy Burke (2). Spell, R. E. Classical. SCHMITZ, A. J. M. and E. SONCY, C. G. Chemical-Sugar; French Circle (2). Speague, p. E. M. and E. ; Tug-ol ' -War (1, 2); Class Football Team (2); Tulane Engineering Society. Stewart, C. S. M. and E. ; Tug-ot-War (2); Glee Cluh (2); Tulane Student Band (2); Chemical Society (2); Camera Club (2); Y. M. C. A. (2). STUBBS, F. S. Civil Engineering; Class Track Team (1); Glendy Burke (1, 2). Larkin, C, a K E Literary; Junior Club. Southwell, 0. J. Architecture; Glee Club (1, 2). ViVAND, P. E. Chemical and Sugar Engineering. Wolf, I. J. Cliemical and Sugar Engineei ' ing ' . Van Horn, M. D. — L!teiary; Varsity Track Team (2); French Circle (1); Glendy Burke (1); Y. M. C. A. (2); Class Track Team (1); Tug-of-War (2). Voss, R. C. Scientific; Glee Club (1. 2); Y. M. C. A. (1). Weil, H. S., z b t Scientific; Varsity Basketball Team (1); Managing Editor Class Edition Tulane Weekly (1); Managing Class Basketball Team (1). Weinmann, R. J. Scientific; Glendy Burke (1, 2); Class Debating Team (1); Glee Club (2); French Circle (1, 2); Wigs (1); Y. M. C. A. (1, 2). Werlein, p. p., a t n Classical; Winner Glendy Burke-Forum Oratorical Contest (1); Sergeant-at-Arms; Glendy Burke; Varsity Track Team (1. 2); Class Track Meet (1); Junior Club (2); Tug-of-War ri, 2); Wigs (1); Glee Club (1, 2); Y. M. C. A. (1. 2); Olive Wreath. White, W. C. Literary; Class Football Team (2); Glendy Burke (2). Woodward, W. G., 2 A E Normal Art; Varsity Football Team (1. 2); Varsity Baseball Team (1); Varsity Ti-ack Team (11; Captain Tug-of-War Team (1); Captain Class Football Team (1); Class Football and Track Teams (1); Olive Wreath. Zapp, Dr. p. G. Teacher ' s College; Glendy Burke (1, 2); (in a class by himself). O ' Faeril Chemical and Sugar Engineering. PiCHELOUP, W. J. Litei-ary; Varsity Baseball Team. (70) ' : } V. : %i V- -f 4 Freshman Class History OPHOMORE — Say, Freshie, I want to ask you something. What caused the quaking of the earth, the faUing of the stars, and other things that made the people of New Orleans sit up and take- notice during the opening week of Tulane? Freshman — That ' s easy. Those thmgs were caused by the arrival of the Class of 1915. Sophomore — What sort of history have you? Freshman — My dear fellow, that ' s a foolish question; for our class could not have any but a great history. We have broken records ; we have made a great deal of history; and, in fact, some of us have made quite an amount of new history. (For proof of this, examine some of our examination papers in the desk of Dr. White.) Sophomore — What are some of the things you ' ve accomplished? Freshman — Well, we first proceeded to show our superiority to the Sophomore Class by pulling their team across the pond twice in succession. We thereby created for ourselves an immortal name, a name that will live long after the cognomen of the Sophs has sunk into deserved oblivion. Sophomore — Huh ! that wasn ' t anything. Your victory was not so great. Freshman — Perhaps it wasn ' t, but we certainly made your team give the best imitation of fishes ever seen in Audubon Pond. Sophomore — But how about the football game? We beat you 1 to 0. Freshman — Oh, of course, you did; however, you must remember that the Fresh- men decided to present the Sophs with the game out of sheer sympathy for their misfor- tune in the earlier contest. Sophomore — What else have you done in atheltics? Freshman — Some of our men distinguished themselves by coming out for football practice, and two of our classmates, George and Grehan, did good, consistent work as subs. We have also made good records in basketball and baseball, and quite a number of our players will some day star on the Tulane Varsities. Sophomore — Have you accomplished anything along intellectual lines? Freshman — Our class is primarily one of intellect. If all of our brains were placed in the head of one person, that individual would be able to solve the great mysteries of human life, to comprehend the riddles of the universe ; yea, he could almost pass on one of Professor Menuet ' s algebra exams. Dr. Craighead said in his speech of welcome that we were the most brainy looking class of the past decade, and he was right, for a great (72) tfifc.f ' S S;:: ' ' » ■■ ' ' - ■S?« :SSi ' 9 FRESHMAN CLASS— ACADEMIC number have done well on things requiring mental power. For instance, many of us have achieved success in debate, one of our classmates making the inter-society debating team. Sophomore — I suppose you have not accomplished anything else? Freshman — We have. The muse of music has not forgotten us, and as a result some of our men in the Glee Club have out-Carusoed Caruso, while other classmates in the Mandolin Club have produced from their instruments music sweet enough to soften Pro- fessor Jone ' s heart into giving an easy lesson. Sophomore — Wonderful ! Wonderful ! Freshman — But there is something of which we are even more proud, and that is the fact that with our coming there has been a rejuvenation of college spirit in Tulane; and no one can deny that the Freshmen have placed their share of fuel on the once dying embers. Sophomore — You are right. Freshman — Our class possesses many other good things besides the above virtues. For instance, unlike many other classes, it has some " Munn " in its treasury, which all must admit is very " Nice. " Many of us are nature lovers, and often as we walk the forests in search of solitude we trip over Stone (s), pick up little Stem(s) covered with Moss, and then enter the fields where the air is sweet with the odor of many fragrant Hayes. Sophomore — You are well satisfied with your class, I see. Freshman — Yes, and we are all looking forward to that happy day, three years off, when we ' ll receive our diplomas, a day when the roses will Bloom, a day without anything Gross to mar it. Sophomore — Well, well! You ' ve a pretty good class after all. Freshman — We are that. Yes, the Class of 1915 has come, has seen, and will conquer! BENJAMIN S. GROSS, Historian. (74) ' " IS - " f- ' 5 - 4 VA JAMBAOW IMM ;S:ssSs£ .saSi i 2:a;ss.«s:;sm £ ifti . asFS ' ' . sS i Freshman Class Statistics Officers SAMUEL TRUFANT President PALMER DAVIDSON Vice-President R. K. MUNN Secretary and Treasurer BENJAMIN S. GROSS Historian Barr, J. K. B., A T n George, Garrett L., b e n Glendy Burke; Junior Club: War; Class Football Team. Tug-of- Bloom, Harold A. Glee Club: Mandolin Club; French Circle. Bowers, P. R., A T fi Class Football Team; Junior Club; Tug-of-War; Glendy Burke. Boyd, Franklin D. T. Junior German Club; Freshman Football Team; Tug-of-War. Briant, Clarence Tug-of-War. Campbell, L. I. Glendy Burke. Curran, Robert, Jr. French Circle: Forum. Davidson, B. Palmer, 2 a E Vice-President of Class; Captain Tug- of-War; Class Football Team; Wrestling Team; Track Team. Dreyfous, George A. Forum. DuviGNEAD, Joseph G., Jr. Track Team. Edwards, T. C. Tug-of-War: Class Football Team; Wrestling Team. PoRTiER, John Francis, a e Wrestling Team; Class Editor " Jamba- laya " ; French Circle. Fuerstenburg, Louis Tulane Band; Glee Club. GiLLIS, EWING, a K E Irregular Student; Varsity Football Team, ' 07- ' ll. GiLMAE, George Finsley Treasurer Forum. M restling Team: Manager Class Foot- ball Team; Scrub Football Team; Class Editor of " Jambalaya. " Grehan, Bernard H., k 2 Captain Class Football Team; Wrestling Team: Tug-of-War; Scrub Football Team. Gross, Benjamin S. Forum; French Circle; Tulane Writers ' Club; Dramatic Club; Class Historian: Mandolin Club; President Alabama Club; Varsity Preliminary Debate; Abacadrahans Society; Orator Forum- Glendy Burke Debate. Haas, Samuel, Jr., Glee Club: Mandolin. Banjo and Guitar Club; Forum. Harris, Arthur W. Forum: T. M. C. A. Holler, Morris Tug-of-War; Wrestling Team. Hodges, Henery Forum. Kahn, Julian Tug-of-War; Wrestling Team. KiAM, Victor K. Forum; French Circle. KiRCHBERG, Leon J. Tug-of-War. King, C. Arthur, j k S Scrub Football Team; Tug-of-War. Maihles, Peter Paul Tug-of-TVar; Class Football Team, Scrub Football Team. McMuRRAY, Walter Class Football Team. Monroe, Willie B., 2 X Glendy Burke; Junior Club; T. M. C. A. (75) gj - " " »•■ t , ■ . sfe!S«=i ' SaSlai ;? FRESHMAN CLASS— ACADEMIC Moss, Mike M., r € Tulane " Weekly Representative; Aba- cadrahans Society. MuNN, R. K., Jr. French Circle; Class Secretary; Y. M. C. A. Niece, Byron Tiig-ol ' -War: Wrestling Team. Petty, Maurice F., Jr. Glendy Burke. Hall, L. E., Jr., S a e Jones, A. W. JuDLiN, Walter D. Knoble, Wilkes A. Krumpelman, John T. Mattle, F. M. Newton, Sterling M. Page, William W. Pearce, Marshall H. PicHELOUP, Maurice F., Jr. Pier, Henery H. EiNGEL, John J. Rives, Richard Taylor Sandige, W. J. Stone, Lawrence A., s X Schneider, Carl Trexler, Lucian John Truesdell, J. C. Volker, Frank, S n WiEGAND, Williams A. WiEGAND, George E. Redmond, Clifton, K S Tuff-ol ' - " V ar Team; Class Football Team; Track Team. Sefferth, Selis Forum; French Circle. Stem, Clifford H. Tug-ol-War; Class Football Team. Trufant, Samuel A., Jr., 2 X Class President; Football Team. Tu.s-of- ' rar; Abbot, L. L., Jr. Adams, Francis H. Allan, G. O., Jr. Allegeyer, E. E., X r Batiste, M. G. Beranger, M. a. Brown, Edwin S. Carter, H. T., S x Carter, Norman L. Chalin, F. P. dunheiser, f. p. Duvic, Frank B. ECHEVBRRIA, JOSE M. Edrigton, Morris P. Elliot, Charles Ellis, Frank Faulk, David Frederick, S a E Fisher, Robert, Jr. Goldberg, Abraham Norman Gray, Andrew J. Hammond, William Scott, S x (76) A , ■ i «u- _. jaa-Ta-i " ro UAYAVIS- _ I J " . 5.. 7 - M eiiJ e ir " i. %ii, .j«-jalit.i«Ta»S ji«i!.J ' t-an« i-» .«)D, ' 3a«i Jj j« i!i. ' Jto2-iCtalafi «- 2 " s SMiSte S»S ' S4««% t t • 4 . y ' -v N " vO ■f H jito Ji!:- ' w ih£wi ' a j i« b ' vi;:inrf ' vwtW ' - -v a IS. -i a?- t id ■ ' i Senior Class History O 1912 is leaving Newcomb and mine is the task to record its glories. The undertaking is no slight one and I feel obliged to call upon the poet ' s promise that I may " see visions " and " dream dreams. " Visions of the past I would have vouchsafed to me and dreams of the future. In the fall of 1 908 we made our first appearance, for we are a leap year class and are proud of that distinction. Our Freshman roll call was a long one and we distinguished ourselves in many ways. The very first day we gave evidences of our unusual ability. From the roof of the Arcade, the place of honor, floated a large red and white banner. The Sophomores objected and a tug-of-war was the result, but it only gave more lustre to the name of 1912, for the energetic Freshmen pulled the strongest. All during this year, so auspiciously begun, we worked and played with a vim and enthusiasm which never lagged. Even math did not daunt us and some of us were even known to like it. Latin, German, French, and English compositions alike could not rout us ; our capacity for knowledge was known to be unlimited. The Arts, defeated in basketball, could testify to our great qualities outside the class room. Surely no other class was like unto us and we endeared ourselves to all around us by our merry, happy dispositions as a class. Then the second year we came back, " but not the six hundred. " We found the sciences awaiting us and our attack on them was a sturdy one. But do not think all our time was taken up in studies. For had this been, we would never have defeated the Freshmen in basketball, nor had the wonderfully good time together we all did have. Per- haps we were " swell-headed, " but then that is the privilege of Sophomores and we cer- tainly had good cause to feel proud of ourselves and our achievements. Our interest in college ffairs was never on the wane. The third year we began to take our responsibilities more seriously. The first of these was our Sister Class of 1914. We resolved that their welcome to college should be hearty, and to this end we set about showing them that their big sisters were always ready to help them whenever help was needed. But taking care of these little ones d:d not fijl all our time. We still kept up our work in athletics by defeating the Sophomores and our good class room records did not waver. And then this fall we marched proudly into chapel, our caps and gowns worn as a manifestation of the things we had done and those we had left undone. But our work was not all over yet — not by a great deal. Economics and Greek literature will not be neglected, and some of us still labor over Latin and math. Basketball, too, must receive attention, clubs must be managed end all college affairs run smoothly. And so we are very busy, but in spite of this, or because of it, we are also very happy. Next October will not see us returning. We will be disbanded ; we will have gone out from our Alma Mater into the wide, wide world. But now the dreams come to me, those dreams of the future I wished for. I see every member of 1912, wherever she be and whatever her vocation, upholding our standards and forgetting not the dear old days of Newcomb. HISTORIAN. (80) x %. fi NEWCOMB SENIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC Miriam Caperton Alexander Ethel Barkdull The lamp in thy hand, Ahna Mater, Ever guiding us on through the night, Up the thorny mountain pathway That leads at last to the light. Has brought us safe to thy temple. To thy holiest, innermost shrine. Where there burns on thy sacred altar The eternal fire divine. The Future Service Here with tender and loving patience Hast thou gathered thy daughters to thee. And taught them life ' s noblest lessons. Truth, courage, and loyalty; Till at last thou de ' mest us worthy To leave thy protecting care, To enter the active service, With our brothers thy treasures to share. Our lamps we have lit at thy altar, Our hope and our faith are of thee; So with love for the world and its people. With spirits untrammeled and free, We are leaving thy Holy of Holies — Perhaps to pass under the rod — ■ To rear in the world ' s sad confusion Our ideal City of God. Class Poet, 1912. (81) : NEWCOMB SENIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC Agnes Collins I H Gladys Gauche Emma Everett Juliette Godchaux T ' !, wT ' - S • " V - I- ' - , J -. - " " 3; " m ' - ' " J iW u, ' i. si, -«j.ii,3s:w.. ' to sbK5 ! rtewat ' yw?i.c3» ' 4 a.i a™W5i-rs .-r3i NEWCOMB SENIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC Olive Agnes Gunby Amy H. Hinrichs Josephine Jauviee Evelyn Kahn 0 a Jd i? u- ' - J_ i.5 -j " - . " ■ NEWCOMB SENIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC Julie Feotscher Koch Leu A J. Kennard Rita Scott Lisso JANEY Marks ' iv .«r4;- i i ?:ai, ' =v : t?.4A4,t. NEWCOMB SENIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC Elizabeth McFetridge Amalie Metz Louise. Adela Nelson Gertrude Palfrey c NEWCOMB SENIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC Cora Perkins Evelyn Rosborough Fanny Weil Fanny C. Seiferth " .Q Newcomb Senior Class Academic Statistics Alexander, Miriam Caperton, a a student Club (1, 2, :5, 4); Basketball Team (1, 2. 4); N. A. A. (1, 2, 41; Class Historian (S); Evens (1); Literary and Debating Club (2. 3): Latin Club a, 2. 3, 4); Agonistic (1) Debating- Club (4); Student Body Finance Committeee (2); Class Edtior of " Tulanian " (1) Dramatic Club (1,2, 3, 4); Treasurer (1); Public Debate (1); Sub Editor " Arcade " (4) Tennis Club (1. 2); Executive Committee (4); Carnot Debate (2); Bditor-in-Chier ot " Jam- balaya " (4) ; T. G. C. Barkdull, Ethel, ! M r student Club (1, 21; Banjo. JMandolin and Guitar Club (1); N. A. A. (1. 2. 3. 4); Statistical Editor " Jambalaya " (1); Evens (1); German Club (2); Dramatic Club (2, 4). Collins, Agnes School of Domestic Science. Everett, Emma student Club (1, 2): N. A. A. (1. 2. 3. 4); Evens (1); Sub Editor " .Jambalaya " (2); Basket- ball Team (4); B. C. F. (3, 4); F. N. L. (4); Class Editor " Jambalaya " (4): T. G. C. Gauche, Gladys Evens; Sub Editor " Arcade " ; Di-am.atic Club. Goodwin, Susan H., X n Student Club (1, 2); N. A. A. (1, 2. 3); Glee Club (1); Y. W. C. A. (1); French Circle (3, 4). GoDCHAux, Juliette student Club (1, 21; N. A. A. (1, 2, 3. 4); President N. A. A. (4); Treasurer (1); Evens (1) Latin Club (1); Basketball Team (1. 2. 3. 4); Captain of Team (21; Dramtaic Club (2, 3. 41 Debating Club (2. 3); Tennis Club (2. 3 : Class Secretary (1); Varsity Basketball Captain " Arcade " (3, 4); Managing Editor (4). Gunby, Olive Agnes N. A. A. (2, 41; Dramatic Club (1, 4); ,1. U. G. (1, 2. 3. 41; .Assistant Business Manager Tulane Weekly 4): r. W. C. .4. (3. 4); B. C. F. (4); Class Basketball Team (4); T. G. C. HiNRiCHS, Amy H. Debating Society (1, 2. 3. 4); Treasurer (2); Speaker (4); T. W. C. .-V. (1. 2, 3. 4); Secretary (2); President (4); Latin Club 11. 2. 3. 4); Vice-President (3); Student Council (3); Ex- ecutive CoTninittee Student Body (3); Dramatic Club (1, 3, 4); Tulane Oratorical and De- hating Council |3. 4); " S ' irginia Lazarus Essay Medal (3). jAuviER, Josephine, n b ! , [ V ] student Club Warder (1); Latin Club (1, 2); Clerk ot Congress (3): Evens (1. 2); Debating Club (3); Class President (21; Class Vice-President (41; Dramatic Club Stage Manager (3): Business Manager (4); Dramatic Club (1, 2, 3, 4); N. A. A. (1. 2, 3); Y. W. C. A. (1. 2. 3, 4); B. C. F. (3, 41; C. O. A.; Basketball Team Manager (3). Kahn, Evelyn Nah Sukham; Student Club (1. 21; Banjo, Mandolin and Guitar Club (1); N. . . A. (J, 2. 3, 4); Manager Class Basketball Teatn (1); German Club (21; French Circle (3); Dramatic Club (2, 3); Class Treasurer (2, 4); B. C. F. (31; F. N. L. (41; T. G. C. Koch, Julie Frotscher Dramatic Club (1, 2. 3. 41; Treasurer of Latin Club (21; Latin Club (1. 2, 3, 41; president (3); German Club Treasurer (21; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2. 3. 4) Cabinet (2. 4); Chairman Bible Class (4); Bible Class (1. 41; Debating Club (2. 3. 41; Clerk ot Congress (4); Public Debate (2, 3); Winner ot Jane Caldwell Nixon Debating Prize (3); Carnot Debate (3); Student Body Finance Committee (2); Student Body Executive Committee (2. 3. 4); Students ' - Council (3. 41; Student Club (1. 2); Oratorical and Debating Council (31; Summer Committee (4); Class President (4); Commencement Committee (4). (87) ■ Q ©; 5 NEWCOMB SENIOR CLASS— ACADEMIC Kennard, Lelia J., n B , [ V ] French Circle (1); German Circle (1); Evens ll. 2); Debating (3): Dramatic Club (1. 2. 3, 4); Dramatic Play (4): N. A. A. (1, 2. 3. 41; Basketball Team (3): B. C. F. 12); C. O. A. (3. 4): •■Arcade " Sub Editor (3); Literary Editor (4); President Student Body (4 1. Lisso, Rita Scott student Club (1. 2 ; K. A. A. (1. 2, 3. 4); J. U. G. (1. 2. 3. 4); Dramatic Club. (1, 2, 3, 4): Sub Editor " Tulane Weekly " (3); President of J. U. G. (4); President of Josephine Louise House (4); llanag-ing Editress " Tulane Weekly " ( ); B. C. F. (3); F. X. L. (4); T. G. C. (4). (3); Sub Editor of Marks, Janey, i ji r student Club (1. 2); N. A. A. (1, 3);. Latin Club (1); Class Secretary " .Vreade " (2. 3); Liteiary and Debating Club (3). McFeteidge, Elizabeth, JI, fV] Latin Club ll. 2. 3. 4j; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3. 4); Cabinet (2, 4); Secretary (3.1; X. A. A. (1. 2, 3, 4); Evens (1); Literary and Debating Society (2, 3, 4); Public Debate (1. 2, 3); ' I ' ulane Oratcrical and Debating Council (2j; Manager Class Team (2 ; Class Historian (2); Olass Team (3. 4); Class President (3); Class Poet (4); Junior Orator (3): Student Council (3, 4); " Arcade " Board (2 1; E.xchange Editor (3); Editor-in-Chief (4); Sub Editor " Jam- iialaya " (1); Executive Committee Student Body (3. 4); Class of 1903 Shakespeare Prize; T. G. C. Metz, Amalie N. A. A. (1. 2, 3. 4); Dramatic Club (1, 2. 3. 4); Vice-President of Dramatic Club (4); Ger- man Club (1. 2); Class Treasurer |31; Student Body Finance Committee (3); Glee Club (2); Debating Club (3); Class Yell Leader (1. 2); Class Basketball Team (3, 4); B. C. F. (2. 3. 4); Second Vice-Pre.sident B. C. F. (2. 3. 4); Second Vice-President B. C. F. (4); Statistic Editor " Jambalaya " (4i. Nelson, Louise Adela X. A. A. (2, 3, 4); Literary and Debating Club (3); Sub Editor of " Jambalaya " (3i; Bus- iness Manager of " Arcade " (4); Sub Editor of " Tulane " U ' eekly " (4). Palfrey, Gertrude X. A. A. (1, 2. 3, 4); Class Vice-President (3l; Manager of Basketball Team (41; Literary and Debating Club (3); Dramatic Club (3, 4); T. G. C. (4). Perkins, Cora Die Deutsche Verein (ll; Latin Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Secretary (3); Literary and Debating Club (3); Y. W. C. A. ll. 2. 3, 4); President (4); Dramatic Club (1); Historian of School of Education |4|. Roseorough, Evelyn, x a, [V] Latin Club 11. 21; Dramatic Club (1, 2); Sub Editor " Jambalaya " (3); X. A. A. (3. 41; As- sistant Buisness Manager of " Arcade " (4); Class Basketball Teom (3. 4); Student Council (4); B. C. F. 13. 41; President of B. C. F. (4); Xeweomb Business lanager of " Jam- balaya " (4 1. Seiferth, Fanny C. Debating Society 11, 2. :;. !i; Glee Club 11. 2); N. A. A. (1. 2. 3. 41; Class Basketball Team (2, 3. 4); Captain Class Basketball Team 13); Oratorical and Debating Council (4); Di-amatic Club (1, 2, 3,- 4); BusineS:; Manager Di ' amatic |3); President of Dramatic (4); B. C. F. (3); F. N. L. (4); Senior Banquet Toast Mistress (4); Assistant Managei- Football (4); Student Body Executive Committee (4); Carnot Debate (3); Latin Club ll); Summer Committee 12); Carnot Medal (3); Varsity Basketball Team (2. 3. 4). Weil, Fanny Nah Sukham; Student Club (1. 2); Deutsche Verein (1); X. A. A. (2. 3. 4); Class Basketball Team (2, 3, 4); Captain (4); Literary aiid Debating Club (3); Vice-President Student Body (4); Dramatic Club (4); B. C. F. (3): F. N. L. (4). (88) 9 -- %{£rm -= ' 9.i SrS " 3 i ' j-, J1 - - i. - JUlsia-T f- ic sfe ' ' acid ' s Junior Class History CIO ITH half of the happiest days of our Hves as a thing of the past, and naught but a joyful memory of deeds well done, we, the Class of 1913, entered upon the other half with a renewed vigor and enthusiasm and an earnest determination to fill the two remaining years with achievements to the honor of ourselves and to the glory of our Alma Mater. For we have had time to profit by our own mistakes and those of other classes. Experi- ence IS a valuable teacher and our class has proven an apt pupil. Nine- teen thirteen had defied the ill-luck always ascribed to the mystic terminal numerals of our year by proving to the satisfaction of all concerned that this threatening cloud has not dimmed the radiance of our lamp of knowledge and ability in college affairs. While the class as a whole believes in deeds, not idle talk, and that " actions speak louder than words, " still it is fitting that once a year at least we be per- mitted, not to praise our achievements, but merely to enumerate them. It may be very well for Freshmen and Sophomores to boast of their scholarly and athletic attainments, but when the goal of our ambition is just ahead, vain boasting is naturally relegated to our childhood days and a simple statetrent of facts will suffice. Did we not, in our Freshman end Sophomore years prove our worth to Newcomb and perform mighty deeds of valor? Did we not put to shame the Sophomores and proudly display our banner on the Arcade? But once was enough! Our prowess estab- lished, we decided to give a more dignified and fitting welcome to the incoming class of youthful aspirants for knowledge than a free-for-all fight. The abolition of the usual combat was 191 3 ' s first departure fro™ a custom which we thought " more honored in the breach than the observance. " We have entered every field of college activity and come forth victorious. In debating we are strong, carrying off the laurels last year in a contest with the Freshmen. Worthy representatives of the class have performed promi- nent parts in every Newcomb play given since our advent here. We have a splendid chance of distinguishing ourselves in basketball before the season closes. In the begin- ning of the term we welcomed our sister class with an informal party and later entertained them in the customary manner. Every one declares that 1915 is a sister class to be proud of. And so, 1913, is " ever striving onward, " ai oumia parata. Historian. (90) i ' ' ' i " . vO t =B-i;2 Si .J ' Junior Class Poem As we stand in this third year of college, And look at the two gone before, Let us learn by their errors and failures The way to make this year count more. As we look to the year that is coming, And think of the labors involved, Let us try to learn this year the lesson By which that year ' s trials may be solved. Yet not only preparing for next year Let this dear Junior year be passed, But cherish it, work for it, cling to it, As if it indeed were the last. And when we have gone out from college. And left many things that are dear, Not least of the sweet recollections Will be of our loved Junior Year. (92) ' ' " ■ iU fSf- I Junior Class Statistics Class of 1913 Officers MARY RAYMOND President STELLA HORNER Vice-President LILLIAN POPE Secretary ANNA C. WHARTON Treasurer CONSTANCE BROWN Historian LUCILE H. BRAKENRIDGE Poet HERMANCE WOLBRETTE .... Basketball Captain Members BRAKENRIDGE, LUCILLE H. Latin Club (1, 2, 3); .J. U. G. (1. 2, 3); Literary and Debating Club (2); N. A. A. (2): Y. W. C. A. (2, 3); Secretary Latin Club (1); Manager Class Basketball Team (2); Sub Editor Tulane Weekly (3); Sub Editor " Arcade " (3); Class Poet (3): Secretaiv of Y. W. C. A. (3). Brieere, Olga Dramatic Club (1, 3); Literary and Debating Club (2); French Circle (2, 3). Brown, Constance N. A. A. (2, 3); Literary and Debating " Club (2): Basketball Team (21; Vice-President Class (2); Class Historian (3): Sub Editor " Jambalaya " (3). Dequede, Juanita Glee Club (2, 31; Treasurer Glee Club (3). Dunn, Helen Literary and Debating Club (1): .1. U. G. (1, 2, Latin Club (1, 3); Secretary Class (1). 3); Dramatic Club (1. 2); N. A. DupRE, Betsy, a II Literary and Debating Club (1); Debating Club (3); J. U. G. (1, 2. 3,); Latin Club (1. 2, 3); N. A. A. (1, 2. 3); Dramatic Club (2. 3): French Circle (3); Captain Basketball Team (1); Les CigaliSres (3); Class Team (1. 2); Substitute Varsity Team (2); Class President (2); Vice-President Latin Club (31; Student Council (2); Stage Manager Dramatics (3). Frye, Beatrice N. A. A. (1, 2. 3); Dramatic Club (1. 2. 3); French Circle (2); Y. " W. C. A. (1. 2. 31; Latin Club (1, 2, S) ; Literary and Debating Society (2); Secretary Debating Club (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2. 3); Treasurer Latin Club (21; President Latin Club (3); Chairman on Debates (3); Tulane Oratorical and Debating Council (3); Public Debate (2); Sub Editor " Arcade " (3); Student Body Executive Committee (3). Goldstein, Elise N. A. A, (1, 2, 3). Harding, Rose Dramatic Club (2, 3); Literary and Debating Club (2); Y. W. C. A. (2, 3); N. A. A. (2, 3); Latin Club (2, 31; Class Basketball Team (2); President School of Education (3J. Hebert, Dorothy, K K r N. A. A. (2, 3); Dramatic Club (2. 3); Literary and Debating Club (2); Debating Club (3) French Circle (3); Class Basketball Team (2); Substitute Varsity Basketball Team (2) Treasurer Dramatic Club (21: Secretary Dramatic Club (31; Secretary French Circle (3) Treasurer Debating Club (3). Hereford, Corinne Glee Club (2, 3): French Circle (2, 3); Les Cigalieres (3); President Fi ' ench Circle (2. 3) (93) xO JUNIOR CLASS— NEWCOMB Horner, Stella, a a Y. Vf. C. A. (1. 2. 3); Dramatic Club (1. 2. 3); R. D. Club (3); N. A. A. (2, 3); Sub Editor " Jambalaya " (1); Class Vice-President (3). Levy, Irma J. Dramatic Club (2. 3); Latin Club (2. 3); Treasurer (3): Texas Club (1, 2, 3): R. D. Club (3). McGlatheey, Georgia May Dramatic Club (1. 2): Mississippi Club (3); N. A. A. (1. 2. 3); R. D. Club (3). Malhiot, Bessie T. Pugh T. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3); N. A. A. O. 3): Latin Club (1, 2. 3): J. U. G. (1. 2, 3). Maher, Aldea Y. W. C. A. (3); Latin Club (1, 2, 3); Dramatic Club (3); Glee Club (2); N. A. A. (31- Debating Club (31. O ' Keepe, Mary Dramatic Club (2); Missississippi Club (3 ; Secretary (3): French Circle (2); N. A. A. (2); Latin Club (2. 3); Debating Club (3); Student Council (3). Paine, Ella Y. W. C. A. (31. Pope, Lillian, m, [V] Dramatic Club (1, 3); N. A. A. (1. S); Y. " W. C. A. (2); Class Poet (2): Class Secretary (3). Raymond, Mary C, n B $, [V] Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); Literary and Debating Club (1. 2): Dramatic Club (1. 2, 3); N. A. A. (1, 2, 3); Class President (1. 3); Captain Class Basketball Team (2): Treasurer N. A. A. (2); Sub Editor " Jambalaya " (2); College Editor " Arcade " (3). Richard, Sarah Louise Y. W. C. A. (1. 2, 3); Latin Club (1. 2. 31; N. A. A. (2. 3); J. U. G. (1. 2. 31: Vice-Pres- ident Y. " W. C. A. (2); Treasurer Y. W. C. A. 3); Student Council (3); Substitute Class Basketball Team (2); Manager Varsity Basketball Team (3); Sub Editor " Jambalaya " (3). Shields, Elsie Y. W. C. A. (1. 2, 3); Latin Club (3); Literary and Debating Club (1, 2); Debating Club (3): French Circle (3); Les Cigalidres (3); Dramatic Club (1. 2); N. A. A. (1); Summer Com- mittee (1); Secretary Y. W. C. A. (2). Scott, Lucile, k k r Dramatic Club (3); N. A. A. (3). Snodgrass, Isabelle S. Glee Club (1, 2. 3); Dramatic Club (1. 2, 3): Literary and Debating Club (1, 2): Y. " W. C. A. (1): French Circle (2, 3); President Glee Club (3); Treasurer Literary and Debating Club (2); Class Secretary (2); Vice-President French Circle (3); Sub Editor " Tulane Weekly " (2); Manager Class Basketball Team (3). Veters, Anna J. French Circle (2. 3); Dramatic Club (1); Glee Club (2); Debating Club (31; Tulane De- bating Council (3). Watson, Lorna Rebecca N. A. A. (1, 2, 3); Dramatic Club (1); Class Basketball Team (1); Sub Editor " Tulane Weekly " (11. Wharton, Anna C. Dramatic Club (11; Debating Club (31; Class iHistorian (2); Class Treasurer (3). WOLBRETTE, HERMANCE S. Glee Club (1, 2, 31; Dramatic Club (1. 2, 31; Literary and Debating Club (1. 21; N. A. A. (1, 2, 3); Secretary Student Body (31; Sub Editor " Jambalaya " (21; Captain Basketball Team ' (3) ' ; Class Basketball Team (1. 2. 3l; Assistant Manager Glee Club (21. (94) WV h X. M . 9 ' JAMi i2SSSIiS:, SC J « " «r ■ ' V " x- __ 1914 ' % ' Sophomore Class History NCE upon a time there was a class and the class was earnest and capable and strong. It believed in the all-round individual and stood for things intellectual, for athletics, and for good times. This class had a particularly happy existence for, though there were many obstacles to be met, it marched straight up to them and, with characteristic thoroughness conquered every one. Was not every instructor proud of it? Did not the faculty agree that it was one of the best classes in years? But it did not only live up to this intellectual standard, for in athletics, too, it excelled. In its Freshman year it won its one match game of basketball and showed in practice games that it had a team to be feared. Was not one of its members cham- pion of the tennis team? One of the faculty based his approval on the fact that the class did good work and was always jolly. This shows another side of its nature. The class had good times. It had a dear big sister class, and together they had two delightful parties. Then, when the class grew older, it showed its tender care of the younger genera- tion. T he class believed in constructive criticism only, and was not content merely not to fight the Freshmen. So it instituted a novel manner of meeting. It gave the Fresh- men a party, and such a party! One need only have inquired of a Freshman who had bruised her nose or slipped on a banana peel to have appreciated the joys of that occa- sion. Still possessed with the party spirit, it looked for more good times and found them, too — in a black and red feast one afternoon, at the invitation of a certain loyal member. When you hear of this I am sure you will think " What a pity that all of this was a long time ago. " But do cheer up. We were just fooling you in that part of it. This isn ' t a fairy story at all ; it is all true, and the class is now more earnest and more capable and stronger. It keeps to its standard, and this year it will win every basket- ball game it plays. And there is something else that increases. That is class loyalty and class spirit. The girls stick together, each helps the other and loves and works for the whole. Now for our denoument. If you are clever at all you will have guessed it — but we cannot cheer the class too often, so here ' s to 1914! Historian. (96) it- ' ;j r? - y ' %;= .ix ' ' aUii - j wl o-ifl- - ' i i ' SHfe Wfr rt-JwaBffi ' Wlfidi.i ' X S ' a. ' -JiiSW SaSji -% ' » fel« i f(. i n 1 Sophomore Class Poem Our class is small in numbers, But large in spirit bold, And eager for the wisdom Which our studies all unfold. We ' ve worked two years in gladness, And striven toward the goal Of your pride and satisfaction, O Newcomb, in us all. We ' ve yet two more of happiness Within your noble walls; Two more to barken to the voice Of Learning, in your halls. Then when your work is finished, And you ' ve taught your lessons true, May we impart to others All the good we ' ve learned from you ! Class Poet, 1914. (98) Sophomore Class Class Floiver: Red Rose. Class Motto: Fortiter et recte. Class Colors: Red and Black. Yell Red and Black, Red and Black! Rickty Rack, Rickty Rack! We yell, we roar, 1—9—1—4! Officers ANGIE McLEES Presideni EDNA RHOADES Vice-President ETHELYN LEGENDRE Secretary BERTHA LITTELL Treasurer GLADYS GIBBENS Poet ELEANOR LUZENBERG Historian Members Beauregaed, Hilda Breton Touton N. A. A. (1); Dramatic Club (1); Les CigaliSres (2). Black, Fannie Maud, n B i N. A. A. (1, 2); Dramatic Club (2); Basltetball Team (1). Chretien, Emilie CooLEY, Esther, M Dramatic Club (1, 2); N. A. A. (1, 2). Dart, Edith Thorne Les Cigalicres (2). Eldridge, Ruth Kelsey Dramatic Club (1, 2); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2). EusTis, Gladys, n B i , [V] pL ' cretary Class (It; Y. W. C. A. (1. 21; Dramatic Club (1, 2); Treasurer (2): N. A. A. (1, 2); Basketball Team (1, 2); Captain (2); Les Cig-alieres (2.) Paulk, Agatha, M Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); Dramatic Club (2); N. A. A. (1); J. U. G. (1, 2); Les Cigallferes (2). Foules, Margaret Dunbar J. U. G. (1, 2); Dramatic Club (1); Pl?y (l ; N. A. A. (1, 2); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); Class Basketball Team (11. GiBBENS, Gladys Class Poet (2): Dramatic (1. 2): N. A. A. (1, 2); French Circle (1); Debating Club (2). GiLLEAN, Elizabeth, a o n Dramatic Club (1. 21; Y. W. C. A. (2). (99) t, a ' i SOPHOMORE CLASS— NEWCOMB Legendee, Ethelyn, n B ; [V] Class Vice-President (ll N. A. A. (1, I); Fecretary (2); Dramatic Club (1, 2): Les Cigalieres (2); Basketljall Team ill. LiTTELL, Bertha Hart SuIj Editor of " Jambalaya " (1); Class Treasurer (2); J. U. G. (1, 2): N. A. A. (1. 21. LUZENBERG, ELEANOR, K K T Class Poet (11; Class Historian 12 1 ; Sub Editor ■■Jambalaya " (2); N. A. A. (1. 21; Sub. Baslfetbsll Team 12); Dramatic Club (1, 2); Debating Club (2); Les CigaliSres (2); French Circle (2). McLees, Angie Louise, a n Pecretary Music Student Body (li; Dramatic Club (1. 21; Class President (21; Debating Club (2). Miller, Irene Y. W. c. A. (1. 21; J. U. G. (1. 21; Glee Club (11; Latin Club (1, 2); Debating Club (2); Class Editor ■ ' Tulane Weekly " (21. Miller, Joan Chaffe, K K r Manager Basketball Team (2); N. A. A. (1. 21; Y. W. C. A. (1. 2); Dramatic Club (21; J. V. G. (1. 2); Les ClgallSres (2); French Circle (21. MouTON, Helen Muriel, K K r Sub Editor ■ ' Arcade " (2); Glee Club (1); Dramatic Club (1, 21; N. A. A. (1, 21; De- bating Club (2). Eenshaw, Gladys Anne, a lI Treasurer Student Body (21; Secretary Latin Club (1. 2); Class Historian (1); N. A. A. (1. 2); Dramatic Club (2); Basketball Team (1). Rhoades, Edna B. Class Vice-President (2i; X. . . .- . (21. Robinson, Ione J. U. G. (1. 21 : N. A. A. (2 1. Schulherr, Beryl H. Nab Sukbam; Dramatic Club (1. 21; N. A. A. (ll; Mississippi Club (21. Seilee, Ruth Malvina N. A. A. (11; Y. W. C. A. (21; Dramatic Club (2). Snyder, Mildred E. Sumner, Theodore Duval, a o n M ' anager BasketbalT Team (1 ) ; N. A. A. (1, 2); Y. ' . C. A. (11; Class Secretary (21; Dramatic Club (1, 2); Secretary (2). Wharton, Mary Clifton Dramatic Club (1, 2); N. - . A. (1. 2); Sub Editor ■■Jambalaya " (2); Les Cigalieres (2); Sub. Basketball Team (1. 2); Glee Club (1). Wisner, Elizabeth N. A. A. (1, 21: Treasurer (21; Y. W. C. . . (1, 21; Dramatic Club (1. 21; Basketba.l Team (1, 2); Captain (11. (100) xQ JAMBALAYA Srfi ' e- ' feS ' i.fIlI5W6i ' 5Wl» " rRE5HnflN •till. 4|lt ' III «» HIT iiii ,111 ■ ! ' If on ilH -X mi ' " I III! i.% ill. .A 114 •»}% i, 1 f .fill- A hji im nil nil HI ' i " ' 111 4. ill, 4i J6. ,li lilt ' -fl50 " r- V B)t- vOV % ■ai Freshman Class History ERE we are, 1915, ready for a four years ' fray. Not a band of timid, frightened individuals, but a mighty army of coming suffragettes. We have taken the place by storm and are still holding the fortifications. Our tongues are our arms; our enthusiasm, our defenses. Other Freshmen have been before us; others will, no doubt, follow us; but for numbers and noise we have set a new mark which the future Freshman classes will have to hustle to surpass. Nineteen Fifteen has done things, too. We have won over faculty, clubs, and papers, and are conquerors of some barbarous and warlike opponents — trigonometry and German script, and we even hold Mr. Jones captive. Morever, there is no dissension in this regiment number, 1915, for we are all vorking with might and main to one common end — the B. A. degree. Althought we are still in our infancy, and have yet many trials to meet and dif- ficulties to overcome, we can all look forward to the time when our colors will float from the highest pinnacle of honor and the Class of 1915 will reign supreme. Historian. i (102) Tl % -s? ' 4 ib ' NjS? K JAMBAL7WA ' ' • f m r..i. m Freshman Class Poem Fair Newcomb, dearest college on the earth, Where knowledge and experience are given birth; Where Seniors and Juniors and Sophomores dwell, And Freshmen desiring to do well. Dear, lovely girls of " innocence and ease, " Class of 1915, who try to please. Striving to do what is just and right, In study and play working with might. Gaining their diplomas and soaring on, Sometimes meeting with rebuff and scorn. But they will rise higher and never heed The tempting voices, for they are going to succeed. And in the annals of our Alma Mater, they are the best, For nineteen fifteen leads all the rest. Class Poet, 1915. (104) 5« 5f : ' ' i J3to2uiSi«i- - ' ' ' i- i Freshman Class Statistics Class Colors: Red and Blue. Officers ALICE VAIRIN President MILDRED POST Vice-President KITTY JANVIER Secretary GERTRUDE GRANER Treasurer LYDA BELDEN Poet RIETTA SIMMONS Historian Members Aprill, Myetle Conead, Aline M. T. W C. A. ; Debating Club. Adams, Elise Dramatic. DeRDEYN, ANTOINETTE ABLER, Esther Mississippi Club. N. A. A. Drake, Mary Latin Club. Abrams, Lillie N. A. A.: Dramatic; Latin Club. DUFOUR, ROSALIE T.. T-, Debating Club; Dramatic Club; N. A. A. Block, Elise Dramatic: N. A. A. DELAUNE, BEATRICE r. _- B B. Team. Captain; French Circle; Latin BRANCROFT, DELIE Club; N. A. A. Y. -W. C. A. Denis, Ruth BELDEN, LYDA j, . D,a ti, „ub. Latin Club. Dramatic; Latin Club; Debating Club; N. A. A.; Class Poet. DuPLANTIER, EdITH BERREY, Louise Dramatic; Latin Club. Latin Club; ••Jambalaya " Editor. ELMORE, MARY MANLY Booth, Eleanor . Edwards, Mathilde Latin Club; Debating Club. BuRBANK, Ruth Fay, Marion X. A. A.; Latin Club; French Circle; Treas- Dramatic Club; N. A. A.; Latin Club, urer French Circle; B B. Team. Frere, Charlotte BOURG, Tom Latin Club; N. A. A. N. A. A.; B. B. Team; Latin Club. GUTHEIE, CLARA Brown, Esther j. u. g. N. A. A.; B. B. Team. GiBBENS, HATHAWAY CAFFREY, MARCIE Debating Club. Glee Club. „ Graner, Gertrude CUSHMAN, Ethel Class Treasurer; N. A. A.; Dramatic Club; Editor " Tulane Weekly " ; Debating- Club; Debating Club. Secretary Y. W. C. A.; Latin Club. _ Gauche, Vieren Crawley, Anna n. a. a. (105) i -r ' — ' p ' ft f f ' ' 1 ' cW " rs i: FRESHMAN CLASS— NEWCOMB Havard, Katherine J. r. G. Israel, Helene Dramatic Club; N. A. A. Janvier, Kitty Y. W. C. A.: N. a. a.; Dramatic Club. Latin Club: Class Secretary; Manager B. B. TeaTii. Jacobs, Helen Dramatic Club; N. A. A.; Latin Club. KUMPFER, PETRONELLA Lane, Addie May Levy, Rita J. u. G. Lund, Isabel Y. W. C. A.; Latin Club. Lafferty, Oma LeSassier, Emily Dramatic Club; N. A. A. Marks, Margaret N. A. A.; Debating Club. Morrison, Maybart Frost Norton, Alice Latin Club; Y. W. C. A.; N. A. A. O ' Meara, Katherine Post, Mildred Dramatic Club; N. A. A.; Class Vice-Pres- ident. Reily, Ethel Dramatic; N. A. A. Reiss, Ella Dramatic Club; N. A. A. Simmons, Rietta Latin Club; Class Historian. SwAYZE, Emma Dramatic Club; N. A. A. Spencer, Dorothy Dramatic Club. Urquhart, Lillian Dramatic Club; N. A. A. Vairin, Alice Dramatic Club; N. A. A.; Class President. Vance, Alice Dramatic Club; N. A. A.; Statistics Editor. Wolff, Constance E. Dramatic Club; N. A. A. Williams, Stella Williamson, Virginia J. U. G. ; Y. W. C. A.. Zernor, Stella (106) C - - - iUAtCdu:; - - - • ' Ji-.Us.A-TAa -wi SIC laqar-a- 3, 5S?5 ' -%S ' . ■ Is ' ■ : - =?= ' ci — !» ' K ' .• mMM ' ' " Music Student Body Members Bounds, Neville, ' 15 Regular Music. Bicker, Bertha, ' 13 Regular Public School Music; Glee Club. Barq, MjVthilde, ' 13 Brener, Leah, ' 15 Regular Public School Music. Regular JIusic; Glee Club Music Department Editor of " Jambalaya. " Chretien, Emile, ' 14 Regular JIusic. Clunn, Ida, ' 13 Regular Public School Club; Glee Club. Crouere, Mary, ' 13 Regular Public School Music. Ditch, Marguerite, ' 15 Regular Music; Secretary of Student Body Music; Glee Club; Dramatic Club; N. A. A. Music; Dramatic Howard, Flores, ' 15 Regular Music; Dramatic Club. Hail, Kathleen, ' 13 Regular Public School Music; Texas Club; X. X. . . Husband, Hazel, ' 15 Regular ilusic; Dramatic Club. Irby, Willie Ben, ' 15 Regular Jlusic; Texas Club. Johnson, Dorothea, ' 13 Regular Public School Music. Milling, Odelle, ' 15 Regular Music; N. A. A. Mcelroy, Ruth, ' 15 Regular Music; Glee Club; Mississippi Club; R. D. Club — G. G. plus D. A. M. Pearce, Nellie May, ' 13 Regular Music; Glee Club (1. 2, 3); Pres- ident of Student Body (Music) (2); " Tu- lane Weekly " Editor (2); Treasurer of Student Body (3); Manager of Glee Club (3). Spearing, Cora, ' 15, A n Regular Music; Sanders, Helen, ' 15 Regular Music. White, Willie, ' 14, A O n Regular Music; Glee Club (1); Treasurer Music Student Body (1); President Stu- dent Body (2); Student Council (2); Y. W. C. A. (2). Wignall, Plavia Regular Public School Music; Secretary and Treasurer of Texas Club. Abrams, Lillie Harriet Bernard, Lucie B. Barge, Mathilde Bond, Mrs. Geraldine BoRDE, Alice Breazeale, Julia May Bush, Phyllis Gresham Caffall, Edna Laura Caffall, Ruth Winifred Caffary, Marcie Carrie, Mrs. R. M. Charlton, Alice Lucille Specials Hardy, Eunice Reed HiRSCH, Helene HiCKSON, Phyllis Dudley Hoffman, S. Gladys Hughes, Vera Cecilia Hawes, Hilda Jarreau, Marie Zulma jASTRUNSKi, Julia Jeffrey, Alice G. Jones, Frances Iredell KOHLMAN, Melville Kumpfer, Marie Fredericka (109) Ridersheimer, Nettie E. Reidenouer, Alma M. Robinson, Ione Helen Rods, Eda Louise Scott, Lucille L. Scott, Natalie Vivien Scudder, Alice R. Shelby, Clara Sibilsky, Stella Simons, Rietta Slagle, Cleta Elizabeth Sharp, Dorothy SCHOOL OF MUSIC Coleman, Bertram Diaz, Rene Andrew Dick, Mrs. John T. Dillon, Norah Cecilia Drueding, Leonard Joseph Duncan, Ione Ellis, Frank Faulk, Agatha Fay, Maud Lobdell Flower, Adele Marie Frye, Berenice B. Cachet, Margaret Grossman, Eda Geeydon, Marie Mercedes Guise, Joseph Henry Labbe, Hilda Lambert, Inez Margaret Lane, Francis L. V. Lane, Addie May Laplace, Louise H. l,egardeur, R. J. Jr. Lennox, Adriel Catherine Love, Joseph John Lowry, Margaret McClendon, Marguerite C. McLees, Angie Louise Meyering, Beatrix Meyering, Pauline Zerlina Neuhauser, Mariana Ruth Otis, Florence Smart, Irina Carolyne Snyder, Gladys Harrison Steward, Adele Todd, Ann Elizabeth ViLLARS, Marguerite Marie Van Merpenberg, Vera E. Voss, Albert Luther Watson, Hazel Fitch West, Lucybelle Williams, Bernice Wilson, Violet Esmond Wogan, Mrs Clara A. Wolbrette, Hermance S. Yates, Virginia (110) f- srs,- A - - N " i ' « - ' ii ' :fit. J ' i ' ' ' ?:;S? C i- .t cJiM - ' A:? A o-- ' 5 sjn ' f ' (fa, " i4:tAlsSriO ' 2?- ' ' isV--j;; ,jS S«Cs " » ' -ira3 SNAPSHOTS AT NEWCOMB. A !mr% r» - y v mi:r- t?m r5--|» « Y% J. M ■ Q ' , - ji-i a-TCr:. ■j - .5? « f i «aEWv i!sK2 ,4, ' i! ' ' : — ii. NEWCOMB SENIOR CLASS— ART Alice T. Beauregard Lillian Brogan Bessie Morrissette t ' LORA Stewart Niel ? f i;r » ' «s -g« J j ' mms NEWCOMB SENIOR CLASS— ART Lee Odori Dagmar Adelaide Renshaw Rose Laura Miller 5-—V ' ? ' ■ " ' " 0 " Senior Art Class Statistics Beauregard, Alice T., n b Glee Club (1); Sub Editor ' Tulane Weekly " (2, 3); Class Vice-President (41. Brogan, Lillian MORRISSETTE, BeSSIE, X fi Class Vice-President (2); Alabama Club (1, 2); Class Treasurer (4). NiEL, Flora Stewart, k k r .1. IT. G. 1); N. A. A. (1); T. W. C. A. (1); Alabama Club (2); Class Vice-President (3): Class Secretary and Treasurer (3): Tennis Club (1); Member Student Council (3): Sub Editor " Jambalaya " (3); Sub Editor " Tulane " Weekly " (3); Art Editor " Jambalaya " 4); Fanny Estelle Holley Memorial Water Color Prize (3). Odom, Lee Art Editor of the " . rcade. ' Renshaw, Dagmar Adelaide, a n, [ V ] Class President 11. 2, 3. 4): Basketball Team (1. 2); Assistant Business Manager of the " Jambalaya (1); N. A. A. (1); Sub Editor " Jambalaya " (2); Art Student Body President (4); Kxecutive Committee of Student Body (4); Chairman Committee on Grounds (4); Member Tulane Night Committee (4); Member University Night Committee (4). Miller, Rose Laura (116) g s m. - , - ' aSS ' 9 t -i tT p; — im Junior Art Class Lois Williams, X Q, [V] Class President I 1. 2. 3); Manager Basketball Team (1); N. A. A. (1, 2); Member Student ' s Council (3). Bettie Glenn, m r Vice-President Class (3); Texas Club (1. 2. 3); President Texas Club (2); N. A. A. (2); Sub Editor " Jambalaya (2). Cabmen Faveot Class Secretary and Treasurer (Z): N. A. A. (1. 2); Basketball Team; Manager Basketball Team (2); Sub Editor " Jambalaya " (3); P. D. Mary Vandenberg, a B Texas Club (1, 2, 3); N. A. A. (2). Ora Reams Corrina Luria (118) ' " ' " It ' ' ij - ' " . . imsi i ' t ' S 1 J ' " " - -Jft? -«J S?» ( i-W ■ i JiiitS Ssaajfi vO " -y sr- ' 1 .sniami Sophomore Art Class Allain, Elise T. K- Club (2). AscHEE, Marie l " ah Sukham; J. U. G. (1, 2); T. K. Club (2); Mississippi Club (2). Ayars, Louise Texas Club (1, 2); N. A. A. (1, 2); T. K. Club (2); Art Basketball Team (1). Bass, Wreathe Mississippi Club (2); Vice-President T. K. Club (2). Chakkton, Alice Sub Editor " Jambalaya " (]. 2); Dramatic Club (2); Vice-President Texas Club (2); Sec- retary T. K. Club (2). Dillaye, Eloise X. A. A. (1, 2); Texas Club (1. 2 1. GiLLESPY, Rose Sadler Art Basketball Team (1): Dramatic Club (1); N. A. A. (1. 2); Class Treasurer (2); B. D. Club (2). Graham, Hannah T. K. Club (2). Harris, Mary Texas Club (1, 2); Treasurer T. K. Club (2). Hill, Rosamond A., A n Class President (2 1; Dramatic Club (1); T. K. Club (2). Jenkins, Era, Ji President Mississippi Club (2); T. K. Club (21; N. A. A. (1): R. D. Club (2); Sub Editor " Jambalaya " (2). KiNCHEN, Edna T. K. Club (2). Lipscomb, Nell, X fi N. A. A. (1, 2); Art Basketball Team (1); Class Vice-President (1, 2); Texas Club (1. 2): T. K. Club (2). Payne, Alice T. K. Club (2). Randolph, Leila Dramatic Club (1); T. K. Club (2). Smith, Lillian N. A. A. (1, 2); Captain of -Art Basketball Team (1); Dramatic Club (1. 2): Dramatic Play (1, 2); Class Secretary and Treasurer (1); T. K. Club (3). Walker, Marguerite X. A. A. (1): Texas Club (1. 2); T. K. Club (2). Williams, Annie M. President T. K. Club (2i; Dramatic Club (11. (122) . Q« «. -s -s " 1. « ffl»WiK ' OilWl 9@ ■Oi iC H N f a.vr i o HH ■H Bj B V 4 • I r r " 9 H iNO ?-- L ' gS- " Jt -WL ' am iwhij.A -f -i 5, 1- _, _,_,j5 «. j l. . ' ■ ' S, W Si ' f f ' m f A -y r? ■ - - - e " ' 3i " ■ •5: " = ' - S ' iiS aSsSli iJ ' Z ' -,- -, Freshman Art Class Officers BERENICE STEELE President MARIE ANTHES Vice-President JULIA JASTREMSKI Secretary EMMA ROBBINS Treasurer Maeie L. Anthbs Margaret Armstrong Algie H. Ashe LuLA Barr Alice F. Goodall Julia Jastremski Iredell Jones Emma B. Robbins Members Miriam Ripley Pececals Alice Peuitt Berenice B. Steele Catherine C. Van Meter Camille Stream Hester A. Thdmpson William Watson Bernice Williams (126) % ■ 0 " Lt -Taj ' %!. - VsjrfJi ' " - tsyMSvavsSSC tl iS " ' i . -saa, «j i2l3 4iaiRW15 0 . .v ' - ' £ -Mi W •T . n fc i.- S. ' 16-» fW ' t ' I e ST ta!i,« iiii,i jiNJ!p !A e ■K ' - - mO.i ■ ?£-• " • W ' " : i m M ' t Sophomore Domestic Science Statistics Freiderichs, Ethel GUEYDAN, Marie, Captain School of Education Basketball Team (2) ; N. A. A. Labbe, Hilda Otis, Florence, Secretary of Class (1). Parker, Hattie Vice-President of Class (1). Stewart, Mrs. Adele TiBLlER, Edvige, President of Class (1, 2); N. A. A. (1, 2). Watson, Hazel (129) " 4 ' = ' ? ' ' S- ' " ! ' ' -? »SS.,. 9 MBAl SlE=?iS2S4. i 3 ' " ' ' - f ? ' i Freshman Domestic Science Statistics Freshmen Barnes, Susie, Debating Club (1). BisLAND, Marguerite Brewer, Lucille, Dramatic Club (1). Daspit, Myrtle, N. A. A. (1). Fay, Maud L., N. A. A. (1); Dramatic Club (1). Graham, Marjorie, N. A. A. (1). Herold, Flora, N. A. A. (1); Dramatic Club (1); J. U. G. (1). Hughes, Vera, Glee Club (1) ; J. U. G. (1). Lenore, Marie, Treasurer of the School of Education. MoHR, Marie, Dramatic Club (1). Rembert, Bettie Rea, Sub-Editor of the Jambalaya (1); N. A. A. (1). Sivewright, Mabel, Vice-President of the School of Education. Waeson, Jessie Wood, Leila, N. A. A. (1). Yates, Virginia Specials Leila Fleming Gladys Randolph Lucille Lambon Susan Sampson Annie Wood Marion Rand (131) ' Sss: SNAPSHOTS AT NEWCOMB. miy s " « 5W4:- ' £ . KI ER •nj war - s o-r-v »e. , m -ww £:s£s: s - ' - !®s !a St i3£i . -?a ; 5 ■j ' - rS " Kindergarten Department Floiver: Daisy. MOTTO " Give to the world the best that you have and the best will come back to you. " Colors: White and Gold. Officers Ada Haet Arlitt, President Ethel Lisington, Vice-President ZULMA Jaeeau, Secretary Winifred Caffal, Treasurer Josephine Josey, Historian Nell Grayson, Artist (134) ■ r - f-f-? Wt - ' " rx ' -3 «s l ;: S i.?««.S £ ®S » v,« J fLSi - iCi . Senior Class History HIS, the story of the hfe and development of the Class of 1912, is but another illustration of the doctrine that all organized beings have been developed by continuous upward progression from simpler forms and lower types to higher and more complex structures. We began our career as poor, ignorant Freshmen, four long years ago, and as we have passed through the various stages of evolution necessary to reach the full estate of Seniors, we leave behind us a time filled with pleasures and useless regrets. Our class is harmoniously united and every opportunity for manifesting a spirit of loyalty to the class and to the college is grasped by every member. It is composed of a band of fellows who have stood for lofty ideals and a keen sense of duty, always working on the principle that the value of anything is not its value to itself, or in itself, but its value to some one else. We have attempted to apply ourselves dili- gently in all our undertakings, in order that we may become of greater value and reflect greater credit on this great institution. We have furnished men for both football and basketball teams. In fact, we have taken an active part in all movements tending to bring honor and glory to our Alma Mater. Happiness mingled with sorrow ! The last days are drawing nearer and nearer, and we realize that the time is near at hand when we must soon bid farewell to our Alma Mater, which has trained us so well for the fight yet to come in after life. The last stage has been reached. We will soon go out to practice in this Dixie land of ours, whose every twig that grows we love, whose little birds flit from spray to spray and flood the forest with their song, whose crystal springs and running brooks seem to laugh in the sunshine as the ripples dance before the gentle breezes; and yet, we will always cherist with sweet memories the good old college days at Tulane. TULLY J. LiDDELL, Hislorian. (136) ' jTrs-V ' " !? jLiss. jr }- •■ ' ft 5 - • " SENIOR CLASS— MEDICAL Laecus B. Allen, a a Alexander City, Ala. David Adiger, A. M. S . . St. Francisville, La. Allen Monti Ames, XZX Ocean Springs, Miss. George Glenmore Ash, M.Ph., XZX Jackson, Miss. Tulane JIasonic Club. Ben. Edwards Barham, D. V. S. Oak Ridge, La. James Wiley Beard, :; a E, n T I Troy, Ala. (137) Tio - -crf»y . «gs - - ' ' « 5. i ' k v tl--- ' ' ? ' 3i :j::aEioC ' -5Lr- .« bW-? i?M-s-?w: SENIOR CLASS— MEDICAL Marcus Lafayette Berry, K.A, Ji a New Hebron, Miss. Interne Charity Hospital. Charles Richard Berry, A. M., a T a Baldwyn, Miss. Emile Augustus Bertucci New Orleans, La. Wyly Hugh Billingsley, X Z x Emele Bloch, a. M. S stars and Bars. Charles James Bloom, B. S., b e n, x 2 x, k a . Shreveport, La. New Orleans, La. New Orleans, La. stars and Bars. (138) iW SENIOR CLASS— MEDICAL Hugh Priddy Boswell Kosciusko, Miss. MuiR Bradbuen, B. S., B e n, a K K New Orleans, La. stars and Bars. William Plummee Bradburn, Jr., B. S., B e n, a K K . . . New Orleans, La. stars and Bars. Camille Peter Brown, B n Norman Albert Bussey . Isaac Price Cark, a . Lake Providence, La. . China, Tex. Pontotoc, Miss. (139) . £5SSs a ?Sg ' ' i Sfe: Jr ' ■ " S. ' j-jSaS SENIOR CLASS— MEDICAL l EENCH H03D CRADDOCK, B. S., K S, X Stars and Bars; Class President; Tulane Masonic Club. Charles Daniel Cupp John Robin DeVelling, x z x Tulane JIasonic Club. Sylacauga, Ala. Ridgeland, Miss. John Fleming Dicks, :: . E, I ' X New Orleans, La. Senior German Club. Howard Patrick Doles, K Plain Dealing, La. Amott Kell Duncan, S X New Orleans, La. Senior German Club. (140) " ' " ic lvtl » ■ 3 SENIOR CLASS— MEDICAL Ermilo E. Escalante Merido Yucatan, Mexico H. Marvin Evans Rush Springs, Olvla. Tulane i Iasonic Club. Leonidas Barkdull Eaulk, S a E, I ' B n . Monroe, La. Stai-s and Bars. ' Houston Barton Fite, S a E, I a Muscogee, Okla. Charles Lewis Goulden, A. B Woodville, Miss. Jacob Casson Geiger, M.Ph., XZX Alexandria, La. Tulune Masonic Club. (141) !» yv -.- ■f T? © SENIOR CLASS— MEDICAL Charles Edward Gibbs, a t a, i B n Tulane Masonic Club. Bowling ' Green, Mo. Peter Geaffaguino New Orleans, La. stars and Bars; Tulane Masonic Club. William Earl Graves William Stewart Hamilton, Jr., K S, a K K Jackson Miss. Tulane Masonic Club. Walter Barber Hardy, 2 a E, X Tyler, Ala. Class Editor " Jambalaya " William Vernon Hartman Kansas City, Mo. (142) a SENIOR CLASS— MEDICAL Charles Shute Holbrook, B. S., a K K Mississippi City, Miss. stars and Bars. Adolph Jacobs, A. B New Orleans, La. stars and Bais. Albert Amza Jackson Mexia, Tex. Reuben Wright Jackson Foster Matthew Johns, k 4 ' , K a i stars and Bars. Joseph Edgar Johnson .... Tulane Masonic Club. . . Mexia, Tex. Baton Rouge, La. Wliitewright, Tex. (143) «W3 « WfirfEiapiliiLS SENIOR CLASS— MEDICAL Wiley Carroll Johnson, a a Canton, N. C. Pressley Aloysius Kibbe, xzx Erath, La. Carlos David Kirby Money, Miss. Theodore F. Kirn, K I ' New Orleans, La. Maxwell David Kirsch, A. M. S Bi rmingham, Ala. H. W. Allen Lee, K l ' Deerford, La. (144) ' Jl-- ' 0 - « ' , ilaas-,M . ™ „ .v„.....» J. , SENIOR CLASS— MEDICAL Robert Matthew Leigh, B. S., d a, i K 2 Commbus, Miss. John Aden Lewis Louisville, Ark. Tulane B ' lasonic Club. TuLLY Joseph Liddell, B. S., K 2 Fayette, Miss. Tulane Masonic Club. Lionel Francis Lorio, A. B., X Z X . . . Lakeland, La. John McKowen, K S, N S N Lindsay, La. stars and Bars, Bennie McBwin McKain, X Jones, La. Tulane Masonic Club. (145) ' p t i ' .i. ' jiz ' - sr sis: .. 2SSfeaxs T -j ?y fc_ li r:: SENIOR CLASS— MEDICAL Ross Reynolds May, N S N Whitewi-ight, Tex. Tulane Masonic Club. Merwin Blanchard Moore, a a Liberty, Miss. Garland Doty Murphy Lilly, La. Harry Everett Nelson, K S, N S N New Orleans, La. stars and Bars: Interne Charity Hospital. William Davis Noble Fayette, Miss. Walter Clifton Payne, XZX Andalusia, Ala. stars and Bars. (146) im - ' m s X 9 - p?X- ' -%i iSifr srs iesasta " !. . % -- 3 SENIOR CLASS— MEDICAL Meade Hubbard Phelps Natchitoches, La. Joseph Raphael, a a Compti, La. William Arthur Reed, K l ' Angleton, Tex. stars and Bars. Harry Clay Roberts, a a . James I. Roberts, k I ' Interne Charity Hospital. Eli T. Rosborough, k 2, A K K Coats, N. C. Marshal, Tex. (147) I ' SENIOR CLASS— MEDICAL Gqy Cecil Sanders, K Houston, Tex. John Stanly Scott, il K 2, B n Lake Charles, La. Warren Fieloing Scott, 2 X, N S N Tallulah, La. stars and Bars. Geokge Thomas Seale Howard Clay Sevier, s N . James Allen Shackelford, N S M . Tallulah, La. Putnam, Tex. (148) U-VSO-N M.q-rs. ' BJl! S s fS. ei SENIOR CLASS— MEDICAL Clements John Signorelli New Orleans, La. James Edward Smith, N S N Huntsville, Ala. Stephen John Sougy, B. S., k 4 ' . . . Houston L. Staring, A. M., A o A William D. Stovall, B. S., I ' A e, A K K Wallace. La. Sardis, Miss. stars and Bars. (149) mm s. -»»-=r?? Sf ,S ■ - -f iji " ' - «Mi ii. j SENIOR CLASS— MEDICAL Alvin W. Strauss, A. M. S., Z B T Pine Bluff, Ark. Herbert Windsor Wade, B e n, X S N Millis, Mass. James Otto Wails, a a Norman, Okla. James Harry Walters Ocala, Fla. Clarence Monroe White Greensburg, La. Monroe Wolf Aberdeen, Miss. (150) S f - " t V x .A s iias ' a -s- ' j.rtwaiufiPw: w 3f£S i , ' €), , V N ' 1 SENIOR CLASS— MEDICAL Philips John Carter, a T n, I X Pensacola, Fla. Wallace Henderson Clark, 3 a E La Grange, Ga. Merit D. Clements Athens, A.a. Isaac T. Young, a a Slaughter, La. Wilbur 0. Williams, AOA Rosston, Tex. asi) V0 ® Si B.o..»i 7 ' ;» SENIOR CLASS— MEDICAL Llewellyn Jackson Coppedge, M. D. Joseph D. David James Jacob Cappleman, M. D. Edward Bacon Bramim John Wilcox Brown New Orleans, La. Winfield Scott Beery, K a, a O a Prentiss, Miss. Claude J. Bordenave, k ' Roy E. Bodet, K l ' Joseph S. Gatlin, XZX Laurel, Miss. Lucien Amedee Fortiee, A e, A K K, e N E New Orleans, La. John Gould Gardner, XZX Columbia, Miss. J. DeWitt Garrett, I X Letohatchie, Ala. Sterling Johnson Gates, M. D. Denver F. Gray Roy B. Harrison, a a New Orleans, La. George Joseph Hauer, K ' New Orleans, La. Julian G. Hirsch, Ph.G New Orleans, La. Gtho Douglas Hooker, a G, a K K, e N E Lexington, Miss. William Leo Child: Louisiana S. Lewis Christian, i X S. Chaille Jamison, a T a, X New Orleans, La. Alfred M. Kahn ■ Jackson, Miss. John Asgil King, M. D. Edward Bloomfield Liddell, B n, e N E Slidell, La. Joseph Alston Mawell, i. r a, X Tuscaloosa, Ala. Walter Lee Miles, M. D. George Neves, a T n, 4, x Oklahoma Herbert Nathan Thomas Nichols New Orleans, La. Kirke Stanley Odom. K F Baton Rouge, La. Donimick Andrew Palimsano New Orleans, La. T. Herbert Patton, A. B., K 2, X Alabama James I. Peters, a K K Louisiana Cincinatus Dickson Powell, M. D. Samuel Burgess Richards, M. D San Bernadino, Cal. Rea R. Ross, a o a Gustave Schulze, M. D. Alvah P. Smith, M. Ph. D. Hoyt Sparks James Alex Thom Walter J. B. Tusson, M. D. R. Clyde Webb, Jr., S N Rayne, La. (152) ;T= t ! ST ! V i i ■s to- a -»orf ;? - . ■ A.. »i -£.i:»s:arx ' s :;. Junior Class History HE Class of 1913, contrary to all other classes who have witnessed their own histories, is composed entirely of human beings. We have no Hippoc- rates or any other of the great spirits amongst our number, but all of them are men worthy of the calling they have chosen to follow. None of them aspires to attain the places accorded the other men in their class histories, but all of them expect to live and work among their fellowmen and to better their condition by aiding the suffering and the sick. Nor do any of them expect to discover the fountain of youth, or to revolutionize the study of medicine; but as the tiny coral insects one by one give up their lives to form the great coral islands of the ocean, which afterward become the dwelling places of men, so each of our class expects to contribute his part to the advancement of the great work being done by the medical profession to prom ote and better our civiliza- tion. Our class is one of exceptionally good workers, as there were very few who entered the class with conditions. Nor were we backward in athletics, as we were represented on the ' Varsity team by McLeod, Captain-elect for 1912; Garrett and Black. These men played their positions with credit to themselves, to their class, and to the Olive and Blue. Several of our boys are acting as assistant demonstrators, under Professors Hardesty, Mann, and Bean in the uptown medical department, and are doing their work creditably. Our class officers are elected without the political procedures which are often seen in election of class officers; we unconsciously make it a rule not to allow ourselves to be guided by individual personal favoritism. There is seldom found such good fellowship as exists in our class, and while we do not make any unreasonable demands, we are always ready to stard together on things which we believe to be right. In brief, our class is made up of men of true worth ; men who will go out from Tulane and fill important places in the field of life, and stand for those things which tend to raise the standard and prorrote the usefulness of the medical professicn. Historian. (154) ' ? m ' ' ' - ' ■ ■ ± ' b? ff ' -o ' u L ' iO y z- cW-Ws f i ;;ia ' ' 1 asW f we -?vj!t. Junior Class Statistics Officers WILLIAM KATE SMITH President G. FLOYD McLEOD Vice-President J. FRANK LIEBERMAN . . . Secretary and Treasurer AM ABLE A. COMEAUX Historian JAMES H. KYZAR Class Editor Jamhalaya WALDERMAN R. METZ .... Class Editor Jambalaya Members Beaed, Robert B., 2 a E, X, B.Sc. (Univ. of Alabama) Class Baseball Team: Junior German Club. Brandon, John W., Jr., 2 n, b n, B.Sc. (Tulane) Green Friars: Vice-President Class ilt. Cannon, A. B., S A E, A K K, B.Sc. (Erston College, S. C.) CoMEAUX, Amable a., Ph.G. (N. 0. C. P. ' 08) Tulane University ilasonic Club; Class Historian. Ceonan, George A., M.Ph. (Tulane) Durham, S. L., a K K Green Friars: Tulane Uni ' ersity Masonic Club. FUER, J. Edward, X, B.Sc. (Univ. of Mississippi) Garrett, Brooks C, K St ' , B.Sc. (Univ. of Alabama) Varsity Football Team (Univ. of Alabama); Varsity Football Team (Tulane ' ID; Jlember Tulane Athletic Boai ' d of Trustees, Hamilton, Chas. E., A.B. (Jefferson College) Hereman, Ferdinand H., z b t a. M. S. ; Green Friars. Higdon, Bud H., b n Class President (2): Class Editor " Jambalaya " (1); Mississippi Club; Demonstrator in Physiology (3). Jones, Will O ' D., a t n, X Green Friars; Junior Cotillion Club. Sylvan Kahn Class Historian (2). Kappel, Archie C, A.B. (Jefferson College ' 09) Kyzar, J. H., B n, Ph.G. (Alabama Poly. Inst. ' 09) Class Editor " Jambalaya " (3). (156) JUNIOR CLASS— MEDICAL Lacroix, Paul G., B.Sc. (Tulane ' 10) Manager Class Baseball Team (1): Class Football Team (1); Assistant Demonstrator in Chemistry. Landry, Paul T., S N, B n, B.Sc. (Springhill College) Levy, Lewis H., b k Class Football Team (1): Class Baseball Team (1); Assistant Demonstrator in Chemistry (1); Assistant in Chemistry (2); Class Editor Tulane Weekly (1). LlEBERMAN, J. FRANK, K 2 Green Friars: Captain Class Baseball Team; ' arsity Baseball Team (2); Secretary and Treasurer Class (3). McHenry, a. G., 2 A E, X, B.Sc. (Vanderbilt) McLeod, G. Floyd, n K a, K I ' , A.B. (S. P. U.) Varsitj ' Football Team " OO- ' lO- ' ll; Captain-Elect Varsity Football Team ' 12; Vice-Pres- ident Class (3). McWiLLiAMS, Charles A., B n, B.Sc. (Univ. of Alabama) Vice-President Class (2); Tulane University Masonic Club; Green Friars; Assistant Dem- onstrator in iHistoIogy. Metz, Waldemar R., N 2 N, K A Green Friars; President of Class (1); Assistant Demonstrator Chemistry (1); Assistant Manager " Jambalaya " 1, 2); Member Tulane Board of Trustees of Athletics; Class Editor " Jambalaya " (3); Class Baseball and Tennis Teams. Moody, Maxwell, a e, X, B.Sc. (Univ. of Alabama) Green Friars; Class Baseball Team (1). MouLTON, Joseph S., 2 N, N 2 N Green Friars. Petitjean, Ernest J., B.Sc. (St. Stanislaus) Rand, P. King, k a, N 2 N Green Friars; Junior Cotillion Club; Class Editor " Jambalaya " (1); H. A. Sartin, Bennett, a O a, Ph.B. (Mississippi College ' 09) Class Editor " Jambalaya " (2). Sellers, T. B., K •i ' , Ph.G. (Ala. Polytechnic Institute) Sentell, Newton, 2 x, X Captain Varsity Football Team ' 10; Class Editor " Tulane Weekly " ; Representative Nom- inating Committee; Member ' Tulane Athletic Board of Trustees (2); Class Tennis Team. Smith, William K., x z X, n K a President of Class (3). Walker, John M., 2 X, B n. Licentiate of Pharmacy (Missouri) Walker, James C, 2 X, B n. Licentiate of Pharmacy (Missouri) Wicker, J. K., B.A. (Newberry College, S. C. ' 09) (157) A JUNIOR CLASS— MEDICAL Barr, J. M. Barron, William M., a a Bates, Thomas H., X Z X Boudreaux, Marcial L., X z X Bennett, William H., a K K Butler, Emmett D. Cleveland, T. G., B.Ph. CoNNELL, Evan S, b n Guerrant, E. p. Hamilton, E. B. HiRSCH, Edward, a m s Hull, Austin 0., K i ' Hunt, William R. Dewitt James, W. A., I X Karff, a. L. Maxwell, Thomas A. CoNKLiN, Chas. M., X Craighead, J. W. Davidson, Toxie L., x Evans, T. Watkins, 2 a e, b n Dufner, C. F. Fernandez, Julius Raymond Fortner, Amos H., ' I b n GoNDOLF, Harold MouTON, Marc M. Oriol, Roman A., a a Sanders, J. Gillis, X z x Tedesco, Ignatius Trimble, W. W., r A Turner, John W., 2 N, x Westfall, George A., A K K SCHAiCK, H. Van Van Horn, A. H. (158) xO „5.,„,o.?5„ -¥ ji:a 5r r o- j Sophomore Class History HERE comes a time in life when past events must be set to right; and thus I write, for the time has come. Our class history really starts when, as Freshmen, we elected the following officers for the coming session: T. J. McHugh, President; J. N. Pharr, Vice President; C. K. Townsend, Secretary and Treasurer; George H. Paget, Historian; H. S. Brown, Editor of the Tulane Weekly; A. F. Clark and R. E. Graham, Editors of the Jambalaya. After this it was " au revior " to classmates and clean sailing for a dear old summer season of vacation and a home with beloved parents. However, we were soon back to unite once more those tender ties of friendship, so jarred on separation, and to start for a long course of hard, yet earnest, study, as full- fledged Sophomores. For now all frivolous thoughts of youth were thrust from us, and in their place ambition crept to overcome all present difficulties for the future ' s sake. But let ire tell of some of the marks of honor and fame which our class shall for- ever enjoy. First, it is our pride to state that we are the founders, in the Medical De- partment of Tulane, of that laudable ordinance, the Honor System. In a meeting, Octo- ber 28, 1911, many of the advantages of this system were brought forth by some of the enthusiastic and energetic men of the class, and when it was put to a vote, it was unani- mously adopted. In order to make it a real and lasting power. President McHugh selected Messrs. R. E. Graham, J. W. Spearing, G. W. Taylor, and H. S. B. Brown, and was himself chosen by the popular voice of the class to act as a body and compile for it a code of laws. And we now feel that, in adopting the Honor System and adher- ing to its laws, we have taken that step which at once carries us from youth to manhood; submissiveness to responsibility. We are leaders in this enterprise and surely other classes will follow in our wake. Secondly, we were the first medical class in the world to see the cultivation, in vilre, of the treponema pallida. Certainly this is a distinction worthy the envy of any medical class. Thirdly, we were the twenty-fifth class to pass under the tutoring and guidance of our dear professor. Dr. A. L. Metz, Dean of the Chemistry Department of Tulane Uni- versity. None as well as he knew the situations of " his boys. " None as well as they knew his kird feelings towards them. It was in appreciation of this, that we presented him a loving cup whereon was engraved: " To Dr. A. L. Metz, in commemoration of his twenty-fifth anniversary of service to the Tulane University. " This loving cup was affec- tionately presented by the medical class of 1914. Our class now numbers sixty-two, much less than it did last year. Yes, but like the river that deposits its sediment as it flows to pour into the sea its clear and sparkling waters, so we have left behind but the unworthy, and, let us hope, shall be thrown upon the world as refined and competent workers. Historian. (160) ; - t » P ' E -w fZ i .■ ss imfe " - a ' Sophomore Class Statistics Officers THOS. JEFFERSON McHUGH President JNO. NEWTON PHARR Vice-President CHAS. KENNARD TOWNSEND . Secretary and Treasurer GUY FACET Historian HENRY SILAS BROWNE Tulane Weekly A. FLETCHER CLARK ) ,. , , , , ROSSNER E. GRAHAM ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' " f J mbalaya Members Anderson, J.J Texas Arnold, L. L., X Texas Arrendell, C. W., K ! ' Oklahoma Barbour, H. L., r A, X 2 X, B. S. (Bethel) Kentucky Bird, T. B., a K E, a K K, B. S. (Louisiana) Louisiana Brand, S. F., 2 X, A. B. (Spring Hill) Louisiana Browne, H. S., ! B n, B. A. (Louisiana) Louisiana Burger, O. C Indiana Burns, W. W., 2 N, $ x, A. B. (Howard) Alabama Byrnes, B. B., K 2 Texas Clark, A. F., X Z X Texas ; Coleman, R. H Texas Conger, S. B., ■! a e, a K K, B. S. (Meridian) Louisiana CoRBiN, R. A., :2 A E, A K K Louisiana Cowles, a. G., a K K Illinois Culpepper, W. L., a K a, K l ' , B. S. (Full View) Texas Dean, C, I ' X, B. S. (Marion) Alabama DUNAWAY, G. L., K •■1 ' Alabama Edrington, W. K Louisiana EsoN, L Louisiana Facet, E. B Louisiana Facet, G. H Louisiana Gardiner, H. L., H II Louisiana Gorch, F. B Texas Goodson, W. E., I= X, B. S. ( Alabama) Alabama Graham, R. E., 2 a E, X, B. S. (Louisiana) Louisiana Heard, J. E., P. e n Tennessee Harris, Roy, X Z X Texas Holloway, L. W., a T o, X Florida Hymon, D., a m s Louisiana (162) i ' s - ss ffs. i -.A s mgs SOPHOMORE CLASS— MEDICAL Jaerell, F., X Z X, Ph.C. (Vanderbilt) Arkansas Leitch, L. B., n K A, X Mississippi LoCHTE, H. C Mississippi LOGSDON, W. K., K Texas LucKETT, F. C, n K A, X Z X Mississippi Lyons, M. T., B e n, a K K Louisiana McHuGH, T., n K A, K 4 ' Louisiana McKee, T. W., K ' Texas Mattes, A., a. m. s Louisiana Martin, J. D Texas Meyer, M. F., a. m. s Louisiana Mitchell, J. H Texas Murphy, C. S Texas NiBLOCK, R. R Florida Oliver, M. L., X 2 X, Ph.B. (Miss. College) Mississippi OVERBOY, F. A Florida Palmer, B. H. Jr., n K A, A K K Florida Perret, J. M., A. B. (Jesuits College) Louisiana Pharr, J. N., X Z X Louisiana Pitts, W. G., S a E, a K K Mississippi Plott, R. J Louisiana Querens, p. L Louisiana Robin, L. K., A. B. (Jesuits College) Louisiana Schochet, S. S., a. m. s Louisiana SPE.A.RING, J. W., A T A, A K K Louisiana Taylor, G. W., B e n, N 2 X, M. S. (A. P. I.) Alabama Townsend, C. K., n K A, B n, B. A. (Ouchita) Arkansas Vega, T. T Louisiana Villaverde, a. J Cuba Werelin, p. E., a K K Louisiana Willis, L. W., :s X, K l ' Georgia Wise, B. J., K 2, $ X, A. B. (Mercer) Georgia U63) 3W , .X . i S " .? idUu -i MSAdiStjuZ : , ' ' i l« S ■ m ' ■ IfntariJ illnatnn ' Igrttrs VICTORIA, TEXAS Tulane Medical Class of 1914 Age Twenty-Three Years Died Friday, Jan. 18, 1912 " Peace to his ashes Rest to his soul " ■ ■ ( ■v ' ' mf ' H.- K a t vJM i- - SS-P ,1 A 9 " Freshman Class History 1 OOKING back through the cycles of time and the histories of the countless Freshmen Classes, we fail to discover one that has shown as much wisdom as the Class of 1915. Although we have a never-ceasing pain (Paine) and an aching (Aiken) that is hard to bear, still we have learned that these are only two of the sufferings (of a) Freshman. When first we entered Dr. Metz ' s class and received his smile of welcome and a hearty handshake, we thought certainly this must be a place of peace. But when to the dis- secting room each Freshman was introduced, the pleasures of our " Beans and hash soon passed out of our class. In our short career here we have disseminated knowledge that will grow and be propagated throughout this great land of ours. (If you don ' t believe this ask the Professor.) We have touched upon the corps of human beings that have been singing praises to the Freshman Classes of the past ages. Even though we are only Freshmen and are not allowed to take the lead, you will find us entering into all the activities that are for the advancement of Tulane. We are led by a wise old Solomon, and though there are three long years of strife ahead of us, we hope to overcome the difficulties and become Physicians and not " Docs, " running for sheriff (as one of our Professors would say). So if in reading this you are struck with the wonders therein, just remember that this is the Class of 1915. Historian. (166) Ver «F- v,c- " 7 ' «!e. SS, , : ' ' v -r,«j ■sssssu m aa " - ' ' i ' fe A0 i Freshman Class Statistics Aiken, W. H., B. E., 2 X New Orleans, La. Allen, V. K., ! B n Hope, Ark. Arrillage, (Y Urrutia) Carlos, Ph. G Porto Rico Atkins, K ' Athens, La. Y. M. C A. Bain, R. E., B. S Portland, Ark. Baker, W. J., A A Boyce, La. Baldwin, J. F., K S Tyler, Tex. Beridon, G. R., B n Mansura, La. Black, T. N., Jr., $ B n Muldron, Okla. Statistilion. Butts, J. W., n K A Helena, Ark. Honor Board. Cappel, J. T Evergreen, La. Cassegrain, 0. C, A. B., N 2 N New Orleans, La. Chetta, F New Orleans, La. Clark, B. E., $ B n Napoleonville, La. Y. M. C. A. Cushman, H. P Prairieville, La. Collier, G. B., B. S., S ! E, K P Brumbridge, Ala. Donald, P. Y., A. B., A K E, X . . . . Marion Junction, Ala. Class Secretary-Treasurer. DuBOS, L. J., A. B New Orleans, La. DuPis, J. W Youngsville, La. Faulk, E. C Indian Bayou, La. Vice-President: Historian: Y. M. C. A. Gardner, P. B., A. B., X Z X Kenyon, Ark. Garner, M. C, X Z X Parterville, Miss. Garrett, J. W., K I ' Pryon, Okla. Gladden, A. H., Jr., A. B., I X Munroe, La. Goodson, C. L., X Z X Calhoun, La. Graves, A. W., 2 a E, K Talladega, Ala. Hauser, G. H New Orleans, La. HOTARD, R. F New Orleans, La. Track Team. Humphries, R. W., B. S Lincohiton, Ga. JOBSON, A. M. C, B. A., X Z X Nichols, Tex. (168) X FRESHMAN CLASS— MEDICAL KiNKHEAD, K. J., Ph. B. $ B n Frost, Ky. Lafleue, M., K I ' Opelousas, La. LocASCio, J. L., Ph. C, T r 2 New Orleans, La. Chemical Society. Lopez, L. V. J New Orleans, La. Latiola, T Bieaux Bridge, La. McCall, J. W., N 2 N Montgomery, Ala. Martin, CM Anderson, S. C. Mathias, D. F., i: a E, a K K Audubon, la. Miller, C. R Rock Island, Tex. Y. M. C. A.-, I ' " ootball Squad. Miller, P. J., n K a, X Z X Carencro, La. Murphy, D. J New Orleans, La. Paine, R. A., d K E, A K K Mandeville, La. Class President; Football Sciuad. Pareti, a. J., a. B New Orleans, La. Passafume, C. J New Orleans, La. Robinson, 0. W Biardstown, Tex. Roy, K. a., B. a., X Z X Mansura, La. Salomon, J. K Jacksonville, Fla. Sharp, C. H., 2 X New Orleans, La. Simon, H. T New Orleans, La. Sims, H. V., B. A., K A, N 2 N, T n . . . . Donaldsonville, La. Terhune, W. B., Jr New Orleans, La. Wall, C. K Oakfield, Ala. T. M. C. A.; Vaisit.x Football Team. Weaver, S De Leon, Tex. class Editor. Zengal, H. L New Orleans, La. (169) ■ . m% ' XT m a B, ' M .Sfflii - £ ' S ii S£i ' .5i sO ' .« .. .-,... .. .._. .. -...,, -.. a.-iSjiCia idyiiS-iraBi Medical Class Statistics Class of 1916 Officers JOHN GALBRAITH PRATT President FARRAR BURR PARKER Vice-President EMILE NAEF Secretanj-Treasurer WEBSTER WHITALL BELDEN Statistician FARRAR BURR PARKER WEBSTER W. BELDEN j " ' ' ' ' ' ' " " ' J ' ' ' ' ' ' alaya Members Bashinski, Benjamin, ZBT Georgia Belden, Webster Whitall, 2 X Louisiana Chaebonnet, Pierre Numa, a e Louisiana Dicks, John Barber, i Ae Mississippi Edwards. Eugene Jackson Georgia EiDSON, William Russell Alabama Feeran, John Blaise Louisiana Ford, Charles Douglas Louisiana Guma, Paul Cuba Hava, Walter Chavigny Louisiana Irwin, William PoitEiEnt, K 2 . Louisiana Levy, Edward Marian Louisiana Maithes, Roger John Louisiana Major, Eric Lionial Louisiana Miller, Hilliard Eve, •i a e Tennessee Naef, Emile, ATA Louisiana Parker, Faerar Burr, a O . . Louisiana Pratt, John Galbraith, S .V E Louisiana WiDEMAN, Yandell, K :2 Louisiana (1711 CHARITY HOSPITAL INTERNES " a If- ■if ' m t . Gft. " oi " ip llpllPl pll luKW o 1 ? - .3 ■ K - Si -rtris SENIOR CLASS— LAW Adams, Chas. Henry, A. B., I A (Spring Hill College) — Senior German. Brewer, Joseph Harris, B. S., (Tulane ' 10) — Vice-President Tulane Masonic Club. Blancand, Gustave, K :i: — Law Debating Club; Varsity Debating Club; Barristers. Cappel, Frank, A I — Tulane Law Debating Club; Senior German Club; Tulane Masonic Club. (174) . xO •Nssr rfjiws, SENIOR CLASS— LAW Callan, Nicholas, A. B., ' lO, A K E, e N E— Vice-President Senior Class; Barristers; Varsity Debating Team; Senior German Club. COOLEY, L., Jr.— Barristers; Law Debating Club; Tulane Oratorical and Debating Council. Davies, Allen Thurman — Barristers. Ellis J Carey, Jr., B. A. (Optime merens) B. C. E., n K A, 9 N E, A --A A. Honor Graduate Society Swanee; Varsity Football Team, ' 09; Law Debatmg Club; Vice-President Senior German Club; Junior Club. f- -C? JFiSlk? JS ' SSKX " " Jiii ' tr ' iatp-. afe ' a SENIOR CLASS— LAW Gajan, H. J. Gkeen, J. James, A. B., ' 08, (St. Stanislau College). CS! ,£-iB»aJtSr V Ledgerwood, Vernal— Glee Club, ' 09- ' 10; Barristers; Secretary Senior Class. Montgomery, Joseph West, (A. B. Georgetown University), K A — Barristers; Pres- ident Senior Class. ,176) Pf ' - SENIOR CLASS— LAW Nunez, Wallace A., A ' t — Law Debating Club; Law Review Club. Posey, E. Lloyd, S a E, I A — President Senior German Club; Member Pan-Hellenic Council; Junior Club. Peovosty Michel, A e, e N E, I A — Business Manager Jambalaya, ' 11; Tulane German Club; Treasurer Senior German Club, ' lO- ' ll; Junior Club; Tulane Night Committee; Law Debating Club; Member Pan-Hellenic Club; Glendy Burke. Provensal, Sidney, n K a — Forum; Member Pan-Hellenic Council. ■ ( " ' ' t " " la £a. Ll«ijtes ' S SENIOR CLASS— LAW Rodriguez, Epuaedo, s x Scott, Norman Steele, K a, K a — Barristers; Board Trustees T. A. A., ' 11; Senior German Club; Law Debating Club. ViOSCA, K A I , (Tulane ' 10) — Treasurer Senior Law Club; President Forum So- ciety; Secretary Barristers; Law Debating Club; Oratorical and Debating Coun- cil; Tulane Society of Economics. Walmsley, T. Semmes, 2 X, I A , K A — German Club; Junior Club; Editor-in- Chief of Law Department Jambalaya; Secretary T. A. A.; Executive Committee T. A. A.; Board of Trustees T. A. A.; Vice-President Y. M. C. A.; Varsity Foot- ball Team; Captain Varsity Basketball Team; Varsity Baseball Team; Varsity Track Team. ThL. ■«»-S - ttr- rvi A ■ 0 s%._o ' v , " J SENIOR CLASS— LAW Woody, N. S., B e n — Cornet Medal, ' 10; Glendy Burke and Forum Medal, ' 09; Pres- ident Barristers; Chairman Student Editors Law Review; Editor Tulane Weekly. WOODHOUSE, J. James, K 2 — Barristers; President Law Debating Club; Tulane Law Review Club. Burke, Ulic — President Law Debating Club, ' lO- ' ll; Barristers. (179) ' ' s 1 ■« vja f -wirf ? " Je- ' f?|x ' ' -i ' ' i Law Class Statistics Year of 1913 Bell, Robert Samuel, 2 n, $ a Law Debating Club; Vice-President Class ' 11- ' 12. Bond, Nathaniel Webstee ' " T " ' al■sity Baseball: Glendy Burke. Brooks, Edmund Chachere, Ben Varsity Track Team; La v Debating Club; Sub Editor ' . ' Jambalaya. " Chancy, Frank James Law Debating Club; Tulane Y. M. C. Dart, Benjamin Wall, 2 a E T. M. C. A. Dart, John, S A E Y. M. c. A. Ellender, Allen Joseph, (St. Aloysius) (St. Aloysius College, " 09, A. B.) ' ice-President Wigs: Vice-President Forum: Track Team: Forum-Glendy Burke Orator; Law Debating Club. Frolich, Andrew Michael President of Class ' lO- ' ll; Law Debat- ing Club. Fonzales, Soobaedo Sonis Law Debating Club: Y. jM. C. A.; The Wigs; College Band. Hungate, Henery Grody, n K A Law Debating Club; Barristers; Treas- urer Class ' 11- ' 12. Harris, Van Buren, 2 N " T " ; Varsity Track Team; Manager Football, ' 11 : Varsity Basketball Sub, ' 09- ' 10; Tulane Night Committee: Tu- lane Press Bureau. Johnson, George Whitier, a K e Law Debating Club; Sub Editor Grad- uates jVIagazine. MiSTRic, Oscar Joseph, A. B. ' 10 Law Debating Club; Secretary Class ■11- ' 12. Montet, Numa Francis Law Debating Club; Y. M. C. A. Murphy, Patric William Secretarj Class, ' 10- ' 11; Law Debating Club. Olroyd, Foster Eugene Law Debating Club; Historian Class. ■11- ' 12. Phillips, William Robert, K a Junior German: Senior German: Barris- ters: Law Debating Club: Sub Editor Tulane Weekly. Pro ' well, Jones Thompson Barristers: Law Debating Club: Glendy Burke: The Wigs; Tulane Press Bu- reau: Class Editor Tulane Weekly. Rosenburg, Joseph Spencer, Leonard Mason Law Debating Club. Veith, Frederick Gerad, B. S. ' 03 Tulane Masonic Club. Walker, Percy Baker Law Debating Club; Sergeant-at-Arms; Lab Debating Club. Watkins, Thomas Boyd, a t n, a I Law Debating Club: President Class ' 11- ' 12: Senior German Class. Werelin, Ewing, B. S. ' 11, A T fi, $ A Law Debating Club; The " K gs; Secre- tary Y. M. C. A.; Sub Editor " Jamba- laya. " Wolbrette, Henri, B. A. ' 11, z B r Law Debating Club; Tulane Society of Economics: The Wigs. (181) A ,. £? » s ' -i -rasi ss ft ' ' !AM1 © -. ? i Cto tv fiTrfiidtffft -- - J " H.r ' if_ tr " ' ■ ' W ' .l t ■ B«ja»r ' ' t ' «u-jaiiaTij5 ii v®s Brfa«s- w s b;S € iki¥-jiiSei9fc.i ' a K t ' . ■ — Law Class Statistics Year of 1914 Baldwin, Cuthbert S., a K E, A Ball, Arthur Caron (A. B., Springfleia College) Varsity Baseball, ' 11: Class Editor " Jam- balaya ' ; Glee Club; Law Debating Club, Brener, Israel Buckingham, Mark Vice-President Class; Law Debating Club. Carter, Reginald Henry ,Junior German Club: Law Debating Club. Clements, Nemours Honore (A. B. Tulano) Cole, Jefferson Davis, (Special) Coleman, Bertram A. Law Debating " Club, Denny, James Armstrong Dickson, Donald Coty Assistant Manager " Tulane Weekly. " Doran, Luck Roth Law Debating Club. Evans, Albert Peibleman, Sidney Sub Editor " Tulane Weekly " and " Jam- balaya " ; Law Debating Club, Freeland, Frederick B. Law Debating- Club, Hale, Miss Mary E. Haspel, Edward, (A. B., Tulane, ' 10) Law Debating Club, KiBBE, Joseph Evered, Jr. Law Debating Club, Lege, Murphy J. Law Debating Club, McCeacken, Myles S. Junior and Senior German Clubs, Myer, Lionel Leopold Captain Class Football ; Law Debating Club, Montgomery, Henry D., (A. B., Tulane President Class: Law Debating Club, Oriol, Sidney Manuel Secretary and Treasurer Class M. C, ; Law Debating Club, PL.A.TT, George Phillip Law Debating Club. Ragusa, Sabador, Jr. Saunders, Robert B., a k e, a Law Debating Club; Manager 1912 Foot- ball Team: Junior Club: Senior German Club. ScHANG, Charles L. Law Debating Club: M, D, ; LTniversity of Buffalo, Spiro, Edward S. Law Debating Club, Stern, Percival H. Law Debating Club, Stewart, Charles Ado Sjthon, Walter J., Jr. Law Debating Club, Wagenspack, Herbert W., A. B. College " Immaculate Conception " : His- torian ; Law Debating Club, (183) r ■ V 1 v - »ifi-rrf BP • ' f i S H Ht «■ ' V- ' 1 I H ■ " . (L, JC. ., ' . FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE TUSSLE. pir;t__.,».y -»r,-s-j ; ' - rttf=p- ' •A 9l ' S »i ' H ■•?? r 1 cjf aaiA V - w-Fi,vt [.rt 1215 n ' BvJuuAns rsi-vS ' ., 1- ja- -v, i Senior Class History N THE early fall of nineteen nine, when the opening bells of Tulane began their joyful ringing, there assembled bright youths from North, South, East, and West to begm the important study of Dentistry. The first year of our college life as " Freshies " was quite a pleasant one. Some minor disturbances from time to time arose, but they were all settled on friendly terms. Our idle hours were spent in " gossip " under the canopy of the giant pin oaks in Audubon Park. Mingled with our pleasures there also came sadness, when the dreaded Death Angel visited our ranks and took Mr. Bergeron from our midst. This was quite a serious shock to one and all and we missed his presence very much. We organized both a baseball and a football team which won some fame. We all then hoped for a happy end which came on the eighteenth of May. When we returned October, 1910, to take up the task that we left in our Fresh- man year, we thought that we knew everything about Dentistry ; in this, we were sadly mistaken. On entering the Clinic our chests began to swell until we thought we owned the place, but they went down when the Doctor in charge assigned us a patient and told us to find the root canals in an upper third molar. But after a while, we began to realize that we were not the " whole cheese, " and we then began to look up to our " big broth- ers, " the dignified Seniors, hoping and looking for the day to come when we, ourselves, would be Seniors. In this way the year ended. In the early fall of 1911 we assembled and matriculated, knowing that we were dignified Seniors. All the privileges and pleasures of Senior life were ours without ask- ing and these we enjoyed to the fullest extent. These pleasures were marred only by the death of our deceased friend and professor. Dr. L. D. Archinard, who was taken from us when we needed him most. In leaving our dear old Alma Mater, we desire to thank those who have made our stay so pleasant and so prosperous ; we also leave best wishes to those who may follow in our footsteps. Farewell to dear old Tulane. F. S. OSER, Historian. (186) cK SENIOR CLASS— DENTAL ERNEST J. BOST — Class Football Team of ' OfJ- ' lO; Treasurer of Class of ' lO- ' ll; Sub on Varsity Football Team, ' lO- ' ll; Member of Varsity Football Team, ' ll- ' lli. " GEORGE C. BOLIAN — Psi Omega; Member of the Mandolin and Guitar Club, ' 11- " 12. JOHN T. CAPO — Class Football and Baseball Team, ' 09- ' 10. ROBERT L. CARTER — Sergeant-at-Arms of Class of ' 06- ' 07; Secretary of Class ' 07-08; Depart- ment Glee Club and Band. FRANK F. COURTS — Class Football and Baseball Teams of ' 09- ' 10; Treasurer of Class of •11- ' 12. PRANK O ' QUIN — Psi Omega Fraternity; Baseball Team of ' 09- ' 10; Louisiana Club while attend- ' ing school at Atlanta, Ga., in ' lO- ' ll. (187) r i % ' ■ ' a ? f ; v . ®i . - j ' «»«-■•» i-»AJldll6ft» SENIOR CLASS— DENTAL NOAH S. CUTRER — Class Football Team in ' Og- ' IO; A ' arsity Track Team ' lO- ' ll; Winner ol the Southern Amateur Championship of the South in Wresting of ' 09- ' 10 and ' lO- ' ll : Vice-President of Class of ' lO- ' ll; Member of Varsity Football Team, ' lO- ' ll; Treas- urer of Y. M. C. A. ' lO- ' ll; Vice-President of Class ' 11- ' 12; Dental Editor ■■Jambalaya " ' 12. R. T. HARBERSON— Class Football and Baseball Teams, ' OS- ' IO; Department Glee Club. ■11- ' 12: Student of Dr. Capo. WICKLIFF O. .TUNC — Junior Class Football Team, ' 09- ' 10; Department Glee Club, ' ll- ' i:. JOHN J. MYRE — Class Football and Baseball Teams of ' OS- ' IO; Department Band. ■11- ' 12. CHARLEY T. M ' CULLER — Psi Omega Fraternity; Class Baseball Team in ' 09- ' 10: Varsity Base- ball Team, ' 09- ' 10; Captain Varsity Baseball Team, ' lO- ' ll; Secretary of Class in ' 11- ' 12; Member of Department Glee Club. HARRY I . CRANE — Treasurer of Student Body of •11- ' 12; Member of Student Band and De- partment Glee Club ' 11- ' 12. (188) ■ ' t-- ' ?S- r :: ' S P SENIOR CLASS— DENTAL FRANK S. OSEK — t-ocretary of Class of " OS- ' IO; Manaser of Class Baseball Team, ' Oy-iO; ilem - bei- of Football Team, ' 09- ' 10; Historian of Class in ' lO- ' ll and ' 11- ' 12; Manager of Wrestling Contest of ' Og- ' IO. JULIUS H. QUINIUS — Psi Omega Fraternitj ' ; Class Baseball Team, ' OS- ' IO; Member of the De- partment Glee Club. E. CHRISTOPHER ROBINSON, JR. — Psi Cmega Fraternity; Tulane Masonic Club; Class Foot- ball and Baseball Teams. ' OS- ' IO; President of Class in ' lO- ' ll; President Student Body, ' 11- ' T2; JTember of the Department Mandolin and Guitar and Glee Clubs. REX SINGBLTART — Vice-President of Class. ' 06-07; President of Class, ' OT- ' OS; Class Baseball Team, ' OT- ' OS; Nominated for President of Class in ' 0S- ' 09 and declined the nomination on account of exposing for the Valedictory; Member Department Glee Club. ALWYN SMITH — Psi Cmega Fraternity; Class Football and Baseball Teams of tlie Department Band and Glee Club, ' 11- ' 12. EDWARD J. TALBOT — Psi Omega Fraternity; Captain Class Baseball Team, ' 09- ' 10; Class Foot- ball Team in ' 09- ' 10; Secretary Class, ' lO- ' ll; Member Department Glee Club, ' 11- ' 12. ' 09- ' 10; Member (189) . SENIOR CLASS— DENTAL SIDNEY B. WILSON — Psi Cmega Fraternity; class Fuutliall Team, ' OU- ' IO: Memter Department Glee Club; President Class, ' 11- ' 12, ALBERT WILSON — Treasurer ot the Class ' 0 l- ' 10; Class Baseball and Football Teams in ' Og- ' IO: Member Department Glee Club. J. P, WOODWARD — Class Football Team in ' Oil- ' IO; Member Department Glee Club. (190) JR SW ' St, rTijVlJj. , li ' j ., t4Misr ff -% mms ' • ' The Female of this Species is More Deadly than the Male I. When Rudyard wrote his little rhyme, the deadliest beasts he named, Except that fiercest type of all that never yet was tamed. The genus facultatis — thus he left half-told his tale. That the female of the species is more deadly than the male. II. When the puffed up Soph encountered Dr. B-tl-r, in her pride She bluffs to dodge his questions which she often turns aside, But Miss St-n when thus betackled flunks, the student tooth and nail, For the female of this species is more deadly than the male. III. When the Doctor, late for physics, finds the class has waited not, And he knows there ' s not a ghost of law to bind them to the spot, He but mildly fumes and sputters (with a snicker up his sleevi), And with a near-sigh owns that he, too, is free to leave. IV. But the woman, his assistant, every fibre of her frame Burns to practice vivisection (for her wish how mild the nam !) On the class that came to meet her and departed — for her sake ; And -she roasts and scathes and blasts them for the law they did not break. E ' en a lion might feel pity, but she cackles as they pale. For the female of this species is more deadly than the male. V. Psychology ' s Angellic. though it isn ' t any cinch And the thought of H— ll ' s exams will make the bravest Senior flinch; But that is nothing to the way IMiss H-r makes you quail, For the female of this species is more deadly than the male. VI. W-sp-, bear in class relations, wasp and savage otherwise. Interprets, fumes, torments, fires rules and zeroes we despise; But the victims of Miss H-rkn-ss tell a sadder, wusser tale, For the female of this species is more deadly than the male. VII. When we think of quizes lying yet ' twixt us and our degree. We pray to be delivered from the vengeance of the she; ' Tis the misses, not the misters, turn our brightests pale. For the female of the species is more deadly than the male. M., ' 12. (191) . " ■i ' fS ' jc?i.aK.s»ic as v siiSf fe5 ' ' ?J ' i - f 1 ■ ' ' itus J " ■ u 7 ■I 1 ' ,V - =?. rS - -3- ij ■ ' f J_t-ia■ ;L M: i.T ' S ' -!«« " 5?. ' ■ Junior Dental Class Statistics Officers A. T. JOHNSON, I ' n President J. E. WILLIAMS Vice-President E. L. BERCIER, fi . . • ■ ■ Secretary and Treasurer B. BERENDSOLM .... Representative Tulane Weekly Members J. s. Bernhard B. Berendsolm E. L. Berciee, -i ' fi Beitte M. Diaz E. Feeeo J. Martinez J. E. Williams A. T. Johnson, -i ' fi C. W. Knigh Odom Phillips A. P. RiCHAED S. P. Kern S. P. Pierce Victor, -i ' it S. Victor, i ' ! (193) 1 t.vw " w -r ' iSt. ' 9 W ' Cr , X ,%t- .v-d-filt ■- ' s to ito3Jf 5!f- Freshman Dental Statistics Officers F. T. LEWIS President W. J. STEPHENS . Vice-President L. D. R. HOUK Secretary and Treasurer C. F. GOODMAN Historian CLASS ROLL. G. J. Reiley, Jr Louisiana H. G. DURIE Louisiana W. B. Seale Texas L. D. R. HouK Louisiana R. 0. Bruton Oklahoma A. Bacegalupi Louisiana L. J. DuPUY Louisiana H. H. LiND Central America E. D. RoDRiGERiz Cuba J. H. O ' Reilly Louisiana F. T. Lewis Soutli Carolina R. B. TuDRUY Louisiana W. J. Stephens Texas S. J. BOUDREAUX Louisiana C. F. Goodman Oklahoma (195) c " ■6 = - ? -:ss= § :. ' -lyr ' ZZ ' ' ' ■ aPS. ' ' = i. ' i:i_«jS2i s3aj= .3 t: a ' Sssrf ' ' Tf ' offisr i FRESHMAN FIGHTERS. ■; ?w» t " ;««pferA -a ' - »5«; ' « ' «s?=i ' s:9 f? 7 C k i c- JlMeSa yf ' - ' ■ j)j ■«s«i Rv w ,s»™ -- J- iW " V j tf ' ■Si=-(f rj.jit - ' n w ' ' j»««.rf ' " 907 . ■« ' ' ' ' ' S -fitotf A.H a| . l?j2?5a -pre ' § fc|i2 S M- X Ki- ' s 9C Senior Pharmacy Statistics Colors: Olive and Blue. Motto: " Esse quam Viderie. " Officers T. S. RICHARDSON - . . . . President E. T. POWELL Vice-President D. BEAN Treasurer H. C. RICHARDS Secretary Class Yell Santonin, Santonin, Blue Mass Pill, Labanque ' s Solution, Syrup of Squill, Belladonna Linimit, any old Dope; Saturated solution of Castille Soap. Rah, rah, rah, Rhe, rhe, rhe, Tulane, Tulane, PH. C. Thomas S. Richardson, Jose G. Badia, " Intelligence and courtesy " Joy and temperance and repose. Not always are combined; Slam the door on the Pharmacist ' s Often in a wooden house nose. " A golden worm we find. " E. T. Powell, DoRF Bean, " He belongs to the coal tar group. " He has a dash, daring, and artistic Give him two minutes to spare and nature of the French, and square- he will " step down to the wharf. " jawed determination of the Ameri- " Cold feet " will make him a Phar- can. He mingles the aesthetic with macist some day. the anaesthetic, art with pharmacy. - J- Patrick, - " Baffled, weary and disheartened, ,■ ,„ ' . , , , Still he mused and dreamed of fame. " Gouch IS some student-slow, de- Rudolph J. Blohm, liberate and accurate; his voice is .m ., ■ , i ,, • . ... , , . J.0 the persevermg belongs the vic- low and impressive, like the buzz oi , ,n-,i i ■ j. i • ■ , -.- , , , . , ,. tory. Blohm IS steady m everything; a bee. He has had sporting inclina- ,. • i i ,. • , ' _ , once your friend, always your friend tions since coming to iulane. , , .,,. , , . — ready and willing to do his part. James H. Park, Jr., j_ d. Fossier, A. B. from Springfield Col- " The man with the meditative mien; lege, 1910; M. A. in 1911. he is agnostic and aristocratic in " Good luck sitting in the wagon manner, his tongue bristles with re- drawn by hard work, with good torf- sense holding the lines. " Henry C. Richards, John Brown, " ' Tis the middle of the night by the " Curiously clever at all kinds of use- castle clock, And the hours have less things. Ingenious in ideas, awakened the crowing cock, But he practical in theory, and theoretical had no thoughts of retiring. " in practice. " (199) ■ . •tr- - j ' .nri ' ». ' - ' ?f.y - .o- -. : ' rs ' S sStf J isi ■l!IMI ' ' SSV ' ' P ' Junior Class Pharmacy Statistics Members Alforl), C. L Louisiana Boone, L. W Arkansas BOULIGNY, J. D Louisiana Baker, Wilmer Louisiana GuYTAN, T. L., Vice-President Mississippi Hernandez, D. A Cuba LowERY, V. W Mississippi MiCHON, J. B., Jr., Sec. and Treas Louisiana Stahl, L. J Texas Stahl, C. P Louisiana Price, A. B., K S Texas Rose, W. H., Pres., S N Alabama Tarralous, S. B Cuba (200) Iht ikP ' ,Bn " ?v Y sS S a - cxom i ' s ' " f ' T f ' ji Si- itC ' S ' .tfiwiiiifth f Is ' e n Q WilliAMs ' r - ms - " «? jw?-fe i S(i£ .S J£;«sSv l««»li£Ss sfc t- J xO Pi Beta Phi Pounded in 1867. ALPHA CHAPTER OF PI BETA PHI Founded in 1891. In Faculty Mary Butler Viola Murphy Frances Raymond (fellowship) Active Members Lilia Kennard, ' 12 Josephine Janvier, ' 12 Altce Beauregard, (Art) Mary Raymond, ' 13 Mary Vandenberg, (Art) Constance Brown, ' 13 Gladys Eustis, ' 14 Gladys DeMilt, ' 15 Ethelyn Legendre, ' 14 Fanny Maud Black, ' 14 Irving Murphy, ' 15 (203) 9 " ALUMNAE OF ALPHA CHAPTER OF PI BETA PHI CRAIG, JIRS. F. B. (Fannie Leverich Eshleman) BALDRIDGE, MRS. FELIX (Alice Ida Bonr- man) BLACKLOCK. MRS ALEXANDER (Lottie Gullelier) LABROT, MRS. SYLVESTER (Elizabeth Hunt Henderson) -HITE. MRS. J. H. JR. (Fannie Bradford) " W ' ICKES. MRS HENRY W. (Josephine Craig) WEISE, MRS. H. LUDWIG (Isabella Brownlee Coleman) BRENT. MRS. J. F. (Ethelyn Dale West) FINLEY, LYDIA MATTHEWS McILHENNY, MRS. EDWARD (Mary Matthews) MORRIS, MRS, J, H. (Marguerite M, West) VAt ' GHAN, MRS, G. R. (Frances Gordon Fry) WHITEiHOUSE, MRS. J. R. (Vera Boarman) ELLIOTT, MRS. J. B. (Noel Forsythe) ESKRIGGE, MRS, R. B. (Virginia King Logan) GAY, MRS, A, H. (Irene Cannon) HELLWBGE, MRS. P. E. (Jane Krumbhaar) HORTON, MRS, C, L. (Cora Schriver) MOORE, MRS. R. (Leila Hardie) POLK, MRS. ARMOUR (Charlotte Payne) SCHAEFER, ANNIE STEWART, MRS. J. N. (Edna Hellwege) NUNN, MRS. R. A. (Elizabeth NichoUs) McILHENNY. MRS. R. (Clara Matthews) SMITH, MRS. F. S. (Laura Wise Higbee) WOODS, ELIZABETH jHELEN MONILL, MRS, A. H. (Lily Tounge Logan) FENNER, MRS, C. P. (Virginia Schriever) MILLER, MRS. J. D. (Eliza Tebo) NICHOLLS. MRS. J. (Florence Ellis) TOMPSON, MRS. R. (Elizabeth Howard) DUGGAN, EDITH BOY ' ER MILLER, MRS, J. G, (Rosaline Nixon) ANDREWS, SUSAN CECELIA BELL, MRS. W. A. (Nora McClean) BLISS, MRS, L. T. (Anna Lovell) BUTLER, MARY WILLIAMS BUSH, MRS, R. G. JR. (Edna Schriever) DIAMOND, MRS. J. B. (Laura Beauregard) HOWCOLT, MRS HARLEY ' (Jeannie Butler) LAY ' TON, MRS. T. (Rosina Richardson) MONROE, MRS. J, B. (Mabel Logan) ARMSTRONG, MRS. R. (Erie Waters) Hardie, MRS, H, M. (Louise Rainey) POST, MRS. LILY ' MEAD LABOUISSE. MRS. S. (Alice Monroe) LOGAN, MRS S. (Adele Matthews) WELLBORN, MRS. M. J. (Annie Brunswig) DEBOOY-, MRS. F. H. N. (Elizabeth Smith) ELLIOT, LUCY PINCKNEY E9HLEMAN, MARIE CELESTE JAHNCKE, MRS. E. (Cora Stanton) JOHNSTON, MRS, (Beulah Butler) MILLER, JAINE BARKSDALE PERKINS, MRS. B. (Pauline Curran) PICKENS. MRS. W. C. (Blanche Hopkins) RATHBONE, JIRS, C. (Georgie Wenship) WISE, MRS. W. C. (Caroline Charles) BUTLER, MRS. C. W (Kate Dillard) BUSTIS, MRS. LEEDS (Flora Murphy) SPENCER, MRS. C. M. (Genevieve Jackson) MATTHEWS. MARY LEVERING MILLS, MRS. W. (Harriette Waters) REID, MRS, E. " W. (Mary Lampton) RL SS, ROSALIE SHARP, BENNIS AIKEN, EDITH BAYNB AIKEN, MRS. WY ' ATT (.Adair Monroe Taylor) BBVRT, MRS. J. E. (Helen M. Collins) DILLARD, ELIZABETH HAYWARD, MRS. N. (Mary Waught) JANmSR, CELESTE BUSH LITTLE, MRS. J. D. (Stella Hayward) RAINEY. CELIA RAINET, HELEN IvIcALPIN RICHARDSON, MRS, H. L, (Alba Beauregard) MURPHY, VIOLA HANDLE!-, VIRGINIA STAUFFER, MRS ISAAC (Helene Maury) WOLFE, MRS. UDOLPHO (Daisy Charles) BEANE, MARION CAMPBELL, MARY COLLINS, MRS. H. (l.iary Stanton) HOPKINS, CARRIE PRATT, MRS. G. (Nina Laroussini) PUGH, MRS, F, (Lea Calloway) TEBO, JESSIE VON MEYSENBURG, HILDA ARMSTRONG, JULIA DILLARD, MARY GEORGE, AGNES LAWRASON. BELL LACOUR, MRS. A. B. (Elizabeth L. MagenniS) ROBINSON, JIRS. R. (Martha Gilmore) STEINER, ADELE LY ' ON, MRS IRVING, (Elsa Von Meysenburg) WESTFELDT, LOUISE DILLARD, FAY- MILNER, MARTHA MAGILL, ADELAIDE DUPRE, MRS, G. (Delphine Charles) STUART, MRS. CHARLES (Dorothy Sanders) TEBO, EMMA J. NVIBR, LOIS RAINEY " , KATHERINE JANA ' IER, CARMELITE RAYMOND, FRANCES SWARTZ, FRANCES URQUAHART, ELISE (204) 0 April Fool Notes CJ The Refrectory has decided to retire roast beef for the rest of the session. The faculty has concluded to do away with exams. The freshmen ask for more Kappa Kappa Mu. Miss Bell will allow students to talk in the library. Q Professor Fortier thinks Bismarck is greater than Napoleon. The faculty has petitioned the student body to give up hard studying. Dr. Metz does not shake hands with the students any more. There will be a strong basketball team this year. No students patronize Del Corrall ' s. CJ The band will give a concert at City Park. Luis J. Marcano, ' 13 Benjamin S. Gross, ' 1 5 (205) .of- -;- ' - O ' ' T •atfi S t M rf J -v-i -» kj»..-«-x 3; n M (3 - J t,0 a ,T-? g%TC -«5 ' f-u- -V .J_Ji-,i R-T ' ■ ,i, ' «fr . :isa5M»d?id l a ati2ui xi ' «i ' ' -« t. ev " V, ' ¥V ' ■ . Alpha Omicron Pi Founded 1897. PI CHAPTER OF ALPHA OMICRON PI Established 1898. In Faculty Sue Katherine Gillean Active Members Dagmar Adelaide Renshaw, ' 12 Cora Margie Spearing Betsy Dupre, ' 13 Georgia Isabel Gillean, ' 14 Rosamond Agnes Hill, ' 14 Angie Louise McLees, ' 14 Gladys Anne Renshaw, ' 14 Willie Wynn White, ' 14 Theodore Duval Sumner, ' 14 ( 17) ui-4- imfm ' ■ " PI CHAPTER OF ALPHA OMICRON PI Roll of Chapters Alpha — Barnard College, Columbia University, N. Y. Pi — H. Sopie Newcomb College, New Orleans, La. Nil — New York University, New York City. Omicron — University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Kap]}a — Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College, Lynchburg, Va. Zeta — University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. Sigma — University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Theta — De Pauw University, Greencastle, Ind. Delta — Jackson College, Tufts College, Mass. Gamma — University of Maine, Orono, Me. Epsilon — Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Rho — Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. Lambda — Leland Stanford University, Palo Alto, Cal. Alumnae Chapters New York City San Francisco, Cal. Providence, R. I. Boston, Mass. Los Angeles, Cal. Lincoln, Neb. (208) i)?? " • ■ fi ' 0 ,V i.i u i ajjcjsr J The Twenty-Three Sams Y UPPER classman is my boss; I shall not deny it. He maketh me to lie down in tubs of cold water: he leadeth by the ears. He restoreth my belongings after he has worn them out, and returneth my pocketbook when all the contents therein are spent. He leadeth me with my pants rolled up and my coat wrongside out in the paths which lead to New- comb, for his name ' s sake. Yea, when I go through the ordeals it seems as if I were m the valley of the shadow of death, I fear much evil ; for he is ever with me. His paddles and his belts do anything but comfort me. He prepares many tricks and jokes to play on me in the presence of my friends that I may look foolish. He anointest my head with buckets of water when I pass under the dormitory windows; my fury runneth over. Surely no goodness and mercy I shall have, for I am having the trial of my life; and I shall dwell in the house of my upperclassman forever. SIDNEY A. SeegeRS., ' 13. 1 f 1 rzOt) ■,gSS:£t.Siatf..-gfS ' SiA.- y ' 0 " JSl sA ' t -£■ ' - ' r ■t ' «I- sS ri CdA- ' i ii aa C h-i Chi Omega Statistics Founded 1895. RHO CHAPTER OF CHI OMEGA Chartered 1900. In Faculty Lilian Lewis Nina M. Peeot Active Members Susan H. Goodwin, " 12 Nell Lipscomb, ' 14 Evelyn Rosborough, ' 12 Pauline Wright, ' 14 Elizabeth Stubbs, ' 12 Mildred Farrar Bessie Moerisette, ' 12 Lois McG. Williams, ' 13 (211) vf - (( 2 Wi-- % -j.Ja C2l RHO CHAPTER OF CHI OMEGA Roll of Chapters Psi — University of AAansas. Chi — Transylvania University. Upsilon — Union University. Tau — University of Mississippi. Sigma — Randolph-Macon ' s Woman Col- lege. Rho — Newcomb College. Pi — University of Tennessee. Omicron — University of Illinois. Xi — Northwestern University. Nu — University of Wisconsin. Mu — University of Califoi-nia. 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. Befa— Colby College. Alpha — University of Washington. Psi Alpha — University of Oregon. Chi Alpha -Tuits College. Phi Alpha — George Washington Univer- sity. Upsilon Alpha — Syracuse University. Alumni Chapters Fayetteville, (Ark.) Washington City Atlanta Lexington Oxford Knoxville Chicago Kansas City New York Texarkana New Orleans Lynchburg Denver Milwaukee Des Moines California Eugene, (Ore.) Boston Dallas Los Angeles (212) t i. . t " »-5= ' atf The Return of the Dear Departed John Angus, thou art back again; Our hearts are glad, our hearts are light; Last year thou wast away from us; That year to us was darkest night. Once more within the history room Thy gentle voice is raised on high; Thou speakest of the Papal " rice " And institutions long past by. The editorials of the Times You quote — and then you quote some more, Till wearied students are full fain To exit quickly through the door. Alack! the bells you will not hear; The Juniors two hours on the rack You keep; your hearing ' s grown quite poor Since you to Newcomb have come back. A little English overcoat Thou sportest, and a suitcase new, While o ' er thy classic, pensive brow A black hat casts its shadow, too. The East ' s a place of large extent, With room for many a glorious name; Go back to it, John Angus, dear, There men have learned to value fame. Though here we love thee for thyself, And greet thee joyously each morn. Thy virtues rare are lost on us Until, John Angus, thou art gone. ' 12. . € iF ' ' « S S, -. K -V, f ' ' feS»a!!5: " iSg«S5 ' ». " .3 Kappa Kappa Gamma Statistics Founded in 1870. BETA OMICRON CHAPTER OF KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Established 1904. In Faculty Adeline E. Spencer Active Members Mary Sistrunk, ' 12 Flora Stewart Neil, ' 12 Lucille Scott, ' 13 Dorothy Heeert, ' 13 Helen Mouton, ' 14 Joan Miller, ' 14 ■ Eleanor Luzenberg, ' 14 Associate Members Sylvia Norman (215) " ■ ' C ' %-: f- ' S BETA OMICRON CHAPTER OF KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Roll of Chapters Phi — Boston University. Beta Epsiloii — Barnard College. Beta Sigma — Adelphi College. Psi — Cornell University. Beta Tail — Syracuse University. ALPHA PROVINCE Beta Psi — Victoria College. Beta Alpha — University of Pennsylvania. Beta Iota — Swathmoi-e College. Gamma Rho — Allegheny College. Beta Upsilon — West Virginia University. BETA Beta Gamma — Wooster University. Beta Nu — Ohio State University. Beta Delta — University of Michigan. PROVINCE Xi — Adrian College. Kappa — Hillsdale College. Lambda — Buchtel College. GAMMA PROVINCE Delta — Indiana State University. Beta Lambda Iota — De Pauw University. Mil — Butler College. Eta — University of Wisconsin. University of Illinois. Upsilon — Northwestern University. Ejysilon — Illinois Wesleyan. DELTA PROVINCE Chi — University of Minnesota. Sigma — Nebraska State University. Beta Zeta — Iowa State University. Omega — Kansas State University. Theta — Missouri State University. EPSILON PROVINCE Beta Mu — Colorado State University. Beta Xi — Texas State University. Beta Omicron — Tulane Jniversity. Beta Chi — University of Kentucky. Pi — University of California. Beta Eta — Leland Stanford, Jr., versify. ZETA PRON ' INCE Beta Pi — University of Washington. Uni- Beta Phi — University of Montana. (216) timt- rf 9 ' ■ 0 X " That Coffin ' Twas the day we played Sewanee That the funeral note was sung, O ' er the entire Tulane Stadium Purple crepe was lightly hung. Every student ' s face was glowing, As a victory was in sight; And the presence of our winning team Meant " root " with main and might. The grandstand packed with rooters Was a pretty sight to view, For our colors waived supremely For Tulane, Olive and Blue. Several Louisiana students Who were present at the game Yelled and shouted for Sewanee Bespeaking hatred for Tulane. They reared and pitched, they kicked and pawed When a fumble we did make; " Touchdown now, dear old Sewanee, Touchdown now, for heaven ' s sake. " But the touchdown wasn ' t there, boys. For Sewanee ' s team to make; (You know they would have made it Only for heaven ' s sake.) Now the first half was all over And the score stood 3 to 3, Sewanee ' s men were bawling While T. U. ' s boys romped with glee. But there was a sudden stillness. And a feeling of surprise Pervaded all the grandstand With its rooters looking wise. In the distance, all too solemn A funeral note was heard; " L. S. U. will soon be buried, " Was the Preacher ' s primal word. " Her past deeds, " said the D. D. " Have won fame and wide renown, It ' s a pity that her history Must be buried in such ground. " " But thank the Lord, " the D. D. said, " It ' s no disgrace to die At the hands of Tulane players With their record clean and high. " The preacher then held up his hand, While Tulane ' s rooters bowed And also offered up a prayer. For L. S. U. ' s humbled crowd. Slowly the fated coffin, Draped in purple and in gold, Wps lowered in the dingy earth: Poor L. S. U. of old. That night — 0. gee, it ' s class hour. And my loafing time is o ' er; But I ' ll try to see you soon again To tell you something more. Lep Meyer, ' 12. (217) xO Tit,«2 Atn P " i i ® A " ? fl- , Phi Mu Statistics Founded 1852. J. 4 r SW«SS«?:%SSJX SS;Ji ' tSf;S S ' ' v ' -.w u. .o- " f DELTA CHAPTER OF PHI MU Established 1906. In Faculty Phyllis Dudley Hickson Active Members Esther Cooley, ' 12 Era Jenkins, ' 14 Agatha Faulk, ' 14 Elizabeth McPetridge, ' 12 Lillian Pope, ' 13 (219) SO ' = ' ' ■at ffpe- s9 x1 DELTA CHAPTER OF PHI MU Roll of Chapters Alpha — Wesleyan Female College. Beta — Hollins College. Delta — Nemcomb College. Theta — Belmont College. Kappa — University of Tennessee. Xi Kappa — Southwestern University. Lambda — Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College Mu — Brenau College Nu — Shorter College. Xi — University of New. Mexico Alumni Chapters Ashville Baltimore Chicago Atlanta New Orleans Macon Valdosta (220) .A T f ' The White Hotel There ' s a Hotel on the campus That is worthy of renown, For it ' s the hangout of all classes From the genius to the clown. To sustain my last made statement I mention Ewing, Bob and John, Ed, Julian, Jack and Skinny; (These the Hotel now depends on). The guests don ' t pay in specie As the term Hotel suggests, But depend upon donations From the guest who steals the best. The kitchen is elaborate An alcohol stove does the cooking, It is placed upon the radiator. Ten starving students looking. One crooked fork, one hackneyed knife. Two broken cups and plates. Comprise the " White " possessions For the service of its inmates. At dinner Bob steals sugar, Skinny swipes the bread and hash; Gillis crooks the envied Sugar-bowl, Then for the side door makes a dash. The grub is taken to the room Under closest circumspection. For fear that hungry Julian Apply his theory of " selection. " At 10 P. M. the porter, Ed, Collects the starving bunch. That sucker (slimy with tobacco juice). Also serves the dainty lunch. Skinny White and Little Skinny Are the Chefs in the cuisine, With soiled caps and dirty aprons, And in general far from clean. The guests observe the Roman custom Of wearing bath-robes and night gowns To serve instead of Togas (We use a matress for a lounge.) Parson Adams says the evening grace: Then the hungry bunch prepares To lay waste this lovely supper Of " Beanery " dainties, oh, so rare. John Devlin starts the grabbing. Snatching everything at once To appease that raging appetite, (But as usual he ' s a dunce). Craighead, although porter. Stores food to all excess: He mixes chocolate and tobacco juice And enjoys it none-the-less. Julian, in sincerity. His Philosophy then propounds. By " toasting up " " dem happy days; " (Thus the genius and the clown). As the dainty meal had ended " Y. M. C. A. " Bob struck a note, Speaking of the Ruston Rally And the crap game that he broke. Meanwhile Ewing Gillis, Chief Flunky for the " White, " Was washing up the dishes; (He has to do this every night) . " On to Del ' s " is then the watchword, Y. M. C. A. Bob leads the way; Here the " final drop " is offered — " Dem was de happy days. " Lep Meyer, ' 12. (221) " . e!«?tt ' wW ' « ' ' ? ,: . 0 ' " --, " ' ' im®i X. i ' » ' Ji«a M aa ? ' St- SJ S»i ' a i£SS SSs O. ' i.Sr ' i A .j YOfl H-ll. xO r 1 - - • «f,.. iiiSj: -»» - iw . ' " ' Kii ii jiasa. Nah Sukham Statistics Founded 1S07. Active Members Evelyn Kahn, ' 12 Fannie Weil, ' 12 Marie Ascher, ' 14 Hermance Wolbrette, ' 13 Beryl Schulherr, ' 14 (223) " - " " ' M ' - - »?S sL«. .,afaj ' £« ' 5s arfWPWOTffiP! ' y = « Y _ J ' t 9 ' ? r .v or®- i n i Phi Mu Gamma Statistics Founded in 1898. MU CHAPTER OF PHI MU GAMMA Established January 5, 1911. Active Members Ethel Barkdull, ' 12 Rose Miller, ' 12 Janey Marks, ' 12 Bettie Glenn, (Art), ' 13 Ethel Friedricks, (D. S.), ' 14 Associate Members Edna Niebergall Grace Lea (225) 3h«3 . - ? " feS31- Sl MU CHAPTER OF PHI MU GAMMA Roll of Chapters Alpha — Hollins Institute. Gamma — Brenau College. Delta — Misses Graham ' s School, New York 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. Mil — Newcomb College. Nu — Woman ' s College of Alabama. Alumni Chapters Birmingham, Ala. Valdosta, Ga. Ocala, Pla. Shreveport, La. New York City. Central, Ala. Hattiesburg, Miss. Ft. Worth, Tex. Gainesville, Ga. (226) ' ' S l» SSl-.«i k SSlS2 - Miss Calkins Once within a class room dreary, as I listened weal: and weary, To a lengthy, puzzling lecture on new-fangled psychic lore. As I listened, striving mainly to digest the thoughts ungainly. Came one sentence clearly, sanely, " If you wish to grasp this plainly, Read Miss Calkins, Chapter Four. " Ah, distinctly I remember, it was just this past December, And each vacant-eyed class member nodded, ready quite to snore, Till an " introspective " blunder called from Hill in tones of thunder, " At such error I can ' t wonder, since you ' ve failed, " we heard him roar. Doctor Calkins to explore. " And for all the ills of college — any line of play or knowledge — Always ' tis the same advice he gives us o ' er and o ' er. Be ' t analyze a lily, or make up with Tom or Billy, Write a poem for the silly Jamhalaya — why, then Hill — he Quotes Miss Calkins evermore. When this fitful life is over, shall I soar beyond, above her. When I see St. Peter hover with his keys before the door? Or on the threshold there of Aidenn, " Have you read Miss Calkins, Maiden? " Will he say in accents laden with a warning heard before. Will he say then in a stern, reproachful tone I ' ve heard before, " Therefore enter nevermore " ? When I journey then to Hades with those other Newcomb ladies. Who neglected in their careless way Miss Calkins ' psychic lore. Then thy mercy, Satan, lend me — let thy fiends and devils rend me — That were light — but, oh, defend me from the writhing torture sore Of Miss Calkins evermore! (227) " cj iS ' c,a » -?« Kappa Alpha Statistics Established 1882. PSI CHAPTER OF KAPPA ALPHA In Faculty Edwix Boone Fraighead, A.M., LL.D. Chandlee C. Luzenbueg, A.B., LL.B. Robert Sharp, A.M., Ph.D. Charles Payne Fenner, A.B., LL.D. Pierre Jorda K hle, A.B., M.D. Clarence Prentiss May, M.D. AcTi -E Members academic Edwin Boone Craighead, Jr. A. C. Reed LAW Joseph W. Montgomery W. R. Phillips W. S. Berry MEDICAL V. Sims Lloyd White O. P. Adams Nauman S. Scott P. K. Rand (229) PSI CHAPTER OF KAPPA ALPHA ■4 i Roll of Chapters Alpha Washington-Lee University Lexington, Va. Gamma University of Georgia Athens, Ga. Epsilon Emory College Oxford, Ga. eta Randolph-Macon College Ashland, Va. Eta Richmond College : Richmond, Va. Theta University of Kentucky Lexington, Ky. Kappa Mercer University Macon, Ga. Lambda University of Virginia Charlottsville, Va. ' ' Alabama Polytechnic Institute Auburn, Ala. Xi Southwestern University Georgetown, Tex. Omicron University of Texas Austin, Tex. ° University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Sigma Davidson College Davidson, N. C. Upsilon University of North Carolina Chapel Hill, N. C. " ' Southern University Greensboro, Ala. ' ' Vanderbilt University Nashville, Tenn. Psi Tulane University New Orleans, La. Omega Central University of Kentucky Danville, Ky. Alpha Alpha University of the South Sewanee, Tenn. Alpha Beta University of Alabama Tuscaloosa, Ala. Alpha Gamma. . . Louisiana State University Baton Rouge, La. Alpha Delta William Jewell College Liberty, Mo. Alpha Zeta William and Mary College Williamsburg, Va. Alpha Eta Westminister College Fulton, Mo. Alpha Theta Transylvania University Lexington, Ky. Alpha Iota Centenary College Shreveport, La. Alpha Kappa. . . .University of Missouri Columbia, Mo. Alpha Mu. Hillsaps College Jackson, Miss. Alpha Nil The George Washintgon University Washington, D. C. Alpha Xi University of California Berkeley, Cal. Alpha Omicron. . University of Arkansas Fayetteville, Ark. Alpha Pi Leland Stanford, Jr. University Palo Alto, Cal. Alpha Rho West Virginia University Morganstown, W. Va. Alpha Sigma Georgia School of Technology Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Tau Hampden-Sidney College Hampton-Sidney, Va. Alpha Upsilon. . .University of Mississippi University, Miss. Alpha Phi Trinity College Durham, N. C. Alpha Omega N. C. A. an d M. College Raleigh, N. C. Beta A Ipha Missouri School of Mines Rolla, Mo. Beta Beta Bethany College Bethany, W. Va. (230) 9 i .i ' n sit-ife. PSI CHAPTER OF KAPPA ALPHA Beta Gamma College of Charleston Charleston, S. C. Beta Delta Georgetown College Georgetown, Ky. Beta Epsilon Delaware College Newark, Del. Beta Zeta University of Florida Gainesville, Fla. Beta Eta University of Oklahoma Norman, Okla. Beta Theta Washington University St. Louis, Mo. Beta Iota Drury College Springfield, Mo. Alumni Chapters Alexandria, La. Anniston, Ala. Macon, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Asheville, N. C. Ann Arbor, Mich Baton Rouge, La. Birmingham, Ala. Boston, Mass. Canal Zone Charlotte, N. C. Charleston, S. C. Centreville, Miss. Chester, S. C. Chicago, 111. Tallahasse, Fla. Talladega, Ala. Thompsonville, Fla. Washington, D. C. Wilmington, Del. Wilmington, N. C. Columbus, Ga. Dallas, Tex. Ft. Smith, Ark. Griffin, Ga. Houston, Tex. Hattiesburg, Miss. Hampton, Newport News, Va. Huntington, W. Va. Ithaca, New York. Jacksonville, Fla. Jackson, Miss. Jonesboro, Ark. Kansas City, Mo. Knoxville, Tenn. Mobile, Ala. Memphis, Tenn. Los Angeles, Cal. Montgomery, Ala. Muskogee, Okla. Nashville, Tenn. New Haven, Conn. New Orleans, La. New York City. Norfolk, Va. Oklahoma City, Okla. Petersburg, Va. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Portland, Ore. Raleigh, N. C. Richmond, Va. San Antonio, Tex. San Francisco, Cal. Savannah, Ga. Selma, Ala. Shreveport, La. Spartanburg, S. C. Springfield, Mo. St. Louis, Mo. Staunton, Va. Lexington, Ky. Tampa, Fla. Little Rock, Ark. (231) CK 1 K ii ' R»(» ' - r fi 1 Sigma Chi Statistics Founded in 18E5. ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER OF SIGMA CHI In Faculty D. 0. McGOVNEY Dr. S. L. Logan Dr. E. D. Fenner Dr. L. B. Crawford S. L. Labouisse Dr. E. p. a. Ficklen Dr. V. C. Smith Dr. Cook Dr. p. a. McIllhenny Active Members ACADEMIC Nugent B. Vairin ' 12 Edmund B. Glenny ' 12 Wallace O. Westfeldt ' 12 Richard H. Sharp ' 13 Frederick D. Parham ' 14 Samuel Trufant ' 15 Willie Monroe ' 15 Huntington T. Carter ' 15 Scott Hammond ' 15 J. BiDDLE Hammond ' 15 Lawrence A. P. St3ne ' 15 T. Semmes Walmesley. LAW ' 12 Eduardo Rodriguez. ' 12 MEDICAL Arnott K. Duncan ' 12 Webster W. Belden ' 16 Covington Sharp ( ' 11) ' 15 HoLCOMB Aiken ' 15 Andrew T. Beary ' 16 (233) s5 X Cf, " 5 S ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER OF SIGMA CHI Theta — Pennsylvania College. Kappa — Bucknell University. Oniicron — Dickinson College. Phi — LaFayette College. Roll of Chapters first province Alpha Rho — Lehigh University. Alpha Chi — Pennsylvania State College. Beta Theta — University of Pittsburgh. Phi Phi — University of Pennsylvania. SECOND PROVINCE Epsilon — George Washington University. Psi — University of Virginia. Zeta — Washintgon and Lee University. Alhpa — Miami University. Beta — University of Wooster. Gamma — Ohio Wesleyan University. Mu — Denison University. Alpha Gavima — Ohio State University. Alpha Pi — Albion College. THIRD PROVINCE Beta Eta — Case School of Applied Sc ience and Western Reserve Univ. Zeta Psi — University of Cincinnati. Theta Theta — University of Michigan. Mu Mu — West Virginia University. FOURTH PROVINCE Lambda — Indiana University. Xi — DePauw University. Rho— Butler College. Chi — Hanover College. Delta Delta — Purdue University. Delta Chi — Wabash College. FIFTH PROVINCE Omega — Northwestern University. Alpha Zeta — Beloit College. Aljjha 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. SIXTH PROVINCE Alpha Epsilon — University of Nebraska. Alpha Eta — State University of Iowa. Alpha Xi — University of Kansas. Beta Gamma — Colorado College. Xi Xi — University of Missouri. Tau Tail — Washington University. SEVENTH PROVINCE Alpha Psi — Vanderbilt University. Lambda Lambda- Zeta Zeta — Central University of Ken- tucky. Delta- State University Kentucky. University of Georgia. of (234) K ' (j , ,»Jllifi ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER OF SIGMA CHI Alpha Beta — University of California. Alpha Upsilon. — University of Southern California. Beta. Delta — University of Montana. EIGHTH PROVINCE Alpha Omega — Leland Stanford Junior University. Beta Epsilon — University of Washington. Alpha Alpha — Hobart College. Alpha Theta — Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Alpha Psi — Cornell University. NINTH PROVINCE Eta Eta — Dartmouth College. Nu Ahi — 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. (235) T a=» " g. S of-StfeV- : a ■ ' ss£a £« 3 i n9a«S- - i . q Alpha Tau Omega Statistics Founded in 1865. BETA EPSILON CHAPTER OF ALPHA TAU OMEGA Established 1887. In Faculty William Alexander Bell, LL.B. Allan Chotaed Eustis, M.D. Charles B. Elliott, M.A., M.D. Randolph Lyons, A.B., M.D. Charles L. Eshleman, A.B., M.D. Lawrence DeBuys, M.D. Active Members academic James Bare D. B. H. Chaffe, Jr. Lansing D. Beach Philip P. Werelin LAW Boyd Watkins Posey Bowers McClelland Van der Veer Ewing Werelin MEDICAL Will O ' D. Jones Luther Holloway Philips John Carter Roll of Chapters first province Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana and Texas. Alpha Epsilon — Alabama Polytechnic In- stitute. Beta Beta — Southern University. Beta Delta — University of Alabama. Alpha Omega — University of Florida. Alpha Beta — University of Georgia. Alpha Zeta — Mercer University. Beta Iota — Georgia School of Technology. Beta Epsilon — Tulane University. Gamma Eta — University of Texas. SECOND PROVINCE Illinois, Indiana, Michigan and Wisconsin. Garmna Zeta — University of Illinois. Gamma Xi — University of Chicago. Gamma Gamma — Rose Polytechnic Insti- tute. Gamma Omicron — Purdue University. Alpha Mu — Adrian College. Beta Kappa — Hillsdale College. Beta Lambda — University of Michigan. Beta Omicron — Albion College. Gamma Tau — University of Wisconsin. (237) -- BETA EPSILON CHAPTER OF ALPHA TAU OMEGA THIRD PROVINCE Colorado, loiua, Kansas, Minnesota, Missouri and Nebraska. Gamma Lambda — University of Colorado. Gamina Nu — University of Minnesota. Beta Alpha — Simpson College. Gamma Rho — University of Missouri. Gamma Upsilon — Iowa State College. Gamma Theta — University of Nebraska. Gamma Mil — University of Kansas. FOURTH PROVINCE Maine, Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Vermont. Beta Upsilon — University of Maine. Gamma Alpha — Colby College. Beta Gamma — Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Gamma Beta — Tufts College. Gamma Sigma — Worchester Polytechnic Institute. Gamma Delta — Brown University. Beta Zeta — University of Vermont. FIFTH PROVINCE New York and Pennsylvania. Alpha Omicron — St. Lawrence University. Beta Theta — Cornell University. Alpha Iota — Muhlenberg College. Alpha Pi — Washington and Jefferson College. Alpha Rho — Lehigh University. Alpha Upsilon — Pennsylvania College. J ' aM — University of Pennsylvania. SIXTH PROVINCE North Carolina, South Carolina and Virginia. Alpha Delta — University of North Caro- Beta Xi — College of Charleston. lina. Beta — Washington and Lee University. Xi — Trinity College. Delta — University of Virginia. SEVENTH PROVINCE Ohio. Alpha Nu — Mount Union College. Psi — Wittenberg College. Beta Eta — Wesleyan University. Beta Mu — Wooster University. Beta Omega — Ohio State University. Gamma Kappa — Western Reserve Uni- versity. EIGHTH PROVINCE Tennessee and Kentucky. Mu Iota — State University of Kentucky. Beta Tau — Union University. Alpha Tau — Southwestern Presbyterian Omega — University of the South. University. Pi — University of Tennessee. Beta Pi — Vanderbilt University. (238) ■: J ■}■ ' ■ ' ; . ra8 % " s i ' - f BETA EPSILON CHAPTER OF ALPHA TAU OMEGA NINTH PROVINCE California, Oregon and Washington. Beta Psi — Leland Stanfoi ' d University. Gamma Chi — Washington State College. Gamma Iota — University of California. Gamma Pi — University of Washington. Gamma Phi — University of Oregon. Alumni Chapters District of Columbia Milwaukee, Wis. Birmingham, Ala. Charlotte, N. C. Chicago, 111. Cleveland, O. Columbus, O. Cincinnati, O. Dallas, Tex. Harvard, Cambridge, Mass. Allentown, Pa. Kansas City, Mo. Los Angeles, Cal. Louisville, Ky. Massachusetts Manila, P. I. Alliance, O. Minnesota Dayton, O. Louisiana Colorado Indiana Youngstown, 0. Mobile, Ala. Texas California Washington San Antonio, Tex. New York Nebraska Atlanta, Ga. Denver, Col. Detroit, Mich. Montgomery, Ala. Nashville, Tenn. Pensacola, Fla. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Portland, Ore. Salt Lake City, Utah. Reading, Pa. Providence, R. I. Savannah, Ga. South Carolina Springfield, O. St. Louis, Mo. St. Paul, Minn. Western New York (239) 3 V M sm; ' { I %M4- W -b5( ' .x- p-s - -p Delta Tau Delta Statistics BETA XI CHAPTER OF DELTA TAU DELTA Established in 1889. In Faculty Pierce Butler MEDICAL Joseph W. Spearing, ' 14 Emile Naef, ' 16 academic Martin J. Kahao, ' 14 Thomas Franklin Boyd, ' 15 Henry E. Lemoine, ' 12 LAW Reginald H. Carter, ' 14 (241) -3 j«e ' r—iv Wf ' BETA XI CHAPTER OF DELTA TAU DELTA Southern Division Lambda — Vanderbilt University. Pi — University of Mississippi. Phi — Washington and Lee University. Beta Delta — University of Georgia. Beta Epsilon — Emory College. Beta Iota — University of the South. Beta Xi — Tulane University. Gamma Eta — George Washington University. Gamma Iota — University of Texas. Western Division Omieron — University of Iowa. Beta Gamma — University of Wisconsin. Beta Eta — University of Minnesota. Beta Kappa — University of Colorado. Beta Pi — Northwestern University. Beta i?feo— Leland Stanford Junior University Beta Upsilon — University of Illinois. Beta Tau — University of Nebraska. Beta Omega — University of California. Gamma Alj}ha — University of Chicago. Gamma Beta — Armour Institute of . Technology. Gamma Theta — Baker University. Gamma Kappa — University of Missouri. Gamma Mu — University of Washington. Gamma Pi — Iowa State College. Northern Division Beta — Ohio University. ■ Delta — University of Michigan. Epsilon — Albion College. Zeta — Adelbert College. Kappa — Hillsdale College. Mu — Ohio Wesleyan University. Chi — Kenyon College. Beta Alpha — Indiana University. Beta Beta — De Pauw University. Beta Zeta — University of Indianapolis. Psi — Wooster College. Beta Phi — Ohio State University. Beta Psi — Wabash College. Gamma Delta — West Virginia University. Gamma Lambda — Purdue University. Gammq, Xi — University of Cincinnati. (242) ■x " " BETA XI CHAPTER OF DELTA TAU DELTA Eastern Division Alpha — Allegheny College. Gamma — Washington and Jeiferson College. Nil — Lafayette College. Rho — Stephens Institute of Technology. Upsilon — Rennsselaer Polytechnic Institute. Omega — University of Pennsylvania. Beta Lambda — Lehigh University. Beta Mh— Tufts College. Beta Nu — Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Beta O nicron — Cornell University. Beta Chi — Brown University. Gamma Gam7na — Dartmouth College. Gamma Epsilon — Columbia University. Gamma Zeta — Wesleyan University. Gamma Nil — University of Maine. Alumni Chapters Chicago New York Cincinnati Philadelphia Indianapolis Boston Cleveland Pittsburg San Francisco Columbus St. Louis Richmond Jackson New Orleans Par East (Manila) Washington Kansas City Birmingham Los Angeles Nevada Seattle Puget Sound Omaha Spokane Nashville Sioux City Oklahoma City San Antonio Denver Lima Charleston Grand Rapids St. Paul Minneapolis Portland, Ore. (243) -«=s -WSSi.. . ' «sr ' 5«r rr, ' ?S5. s j ' ;; = vO V- U«. ,si=%S; Ifir ' SPV J Mt 9 --- ! ' " 7 Kappa Sigma Statistics Founded in 1S69 at University of Virginia. SIGMA CHAPTER OF KAPPA SIGMA Established 1889. William Prentice Brown Melvin Johnson White Samuel M. D. Clark In Faculty John Smyth, Jr. Ralph Hopkins Pierre L. Thibaut Charles A. Wallbillich Ephraim D. Friedricks Active Members academic Evon Marion Barber, Je ' 15 Dawson Allen Johnson ' 14 Menard Doswell, Jr ' 12 Henry Dean Montgomery ' 12 David Isaiah Garrett ' 14 Clifton Gumpert Redmond ' 15 Hunter Hackett.. ' 15 William Kyle Smarddn ' 13 Myles S. B ' IcCracken. LAW ' 14 Joseph James Woodhouse ' 12 MEDICAL Joset Fayre Baldwin ' 15 Bernard Boatner Byrnes ' 14 TuLLY Joseph Liddell ' 12 William Poitevent Irwin ' 16 Died Jan. 19, 1912. Harry E. Nelson Eli Taylor Rosborough. Vendell Widemann Bowman Joel Wise ' 12 ' 12 ' 16 ' 14 Alumnus Advisor Charles W. Culbertson ex- ' 06 University of Maine. Bowdoin College. New Hampshire College. Dartmouth College. Swarthmore College. Cornell University. New York University. DISTRICT I. University of Vermont. Brown University. Massachusetts State College. Harvard University. DISTRICT II. University of Pennsylvania. Lehigh University. Syracuse University. (245) f o P -i !l -»«J ' ' 43 SIGMA CHAPTER OF KAPPA SIGMA DISTRICT III. University of Maryland. Pennsylvania State College. George Washington University. Bucknell University. Washington and Jefferson College. Dickinson College. University of Virginia. Washington and Lee University. William and Mary College. Davidson College. University of North Carolina. University of Alabama. Georgia School of Technology. Mercer University. Tulane University. Louisiana State University. Cumberland University. University of Tennessee. Vanderbilt University. University of Michigan. Case School of Applied Science. Purdue University. Wabash College. University of Wisconsin. University of Illinois. University of Nebraska. University of Iowa. William-Jewell College. Washington University. Missouri School of Mines. DISTRICT IV. Randolph-Macon College. Richmond College. Hampden-Sydney College. DISTRICT V. Trinity College. North Carolina A. and M. DISTRICT VI. University of Georgia. Alabama Polytechnic Institute. DISTRICT VII. Millsaps College. DISTRICT VIII. Southwestern Presbyterian University. University of the South. University of Kentucky. DISTRICT IX. Ohio State University. Denison University. DISTRICT X. Lake Forest University. University of Indiana. University of Chicago. DISTRICT XI. University of Minnesota. Iowa State College. DISTRICT XII. University of Missouri. Baker University. Washburn College. (246) FV 10;;- i i®s iar- ' SIGMA CHAPTER OF KAPPA SIGMA University of Arkansas. Southwestern University. University of Denver. Colorado College. DISTRICT XIII. University of Oklahoma. DISTRICT XIV. University of Texas. DISTRICT XV. Colorado School of Mines. DISTRICT XVI. Leland Stanford, Jr. University. University of California. University of Washington. University of Idaho. DISTRICT XVII. University of Oregon. Washington State College. Alumni Chapters Birmingham, Ala. Covington, Tenn. Little Rock, Ark. Concord, N. C. Columbus, O. Boston, Mass. Buffalo, N. Y. Ithaca, N. Y. Jackson, Tenn. Kinston, N. C. Kansas City, Mo. Salt Lake City, U. New Orleans, La. Washington, D. C. Denver, Col. Schenectady, N. Y. Wilmington, N. C. Atlanta, Ga. Newport News, Va. Philadelphia, Penn. Ruston, La. Montgomery, Ala. San Francisco, Cal. New York, N. Y. Oklahoma City, Okla. Nashville, Tenn. Richmond, Va. Pittsburg, Penn. Danville, 111. Scranton, Penn. • Yazoo City, Miss. Louisville, Ky. Los Angeles, Cal. Memphis, Tenn. Savannah, Ga. Chicago, 111. St. Louis, Mo. Mobile, Ala. Jackson, Miss. Danville, Va. Lynchburg, Va. Cleveland, O. Milwaukee, Wis. Norfolk, Va. Pine Bluff, Ark. Omaha, Neb. Vicksburg, Miss. Seattle, Wa.sh. Indianapolis, Ind. (247) , o« V— - " • ' i? ' ' p !: ' ' ' ' ® «sjis t Ni fe- S Phi Delta Theta Statistics Founded at Miami University, December 26, 1848. ALPHA CHAPTER OF PHI DELTA THETA Chartered in 1889. In Faculty James Birney Guthrie Levi Washington Wilkinson James J. A. Fortier Charles William Duval Herrmann B. Gessnee On Board of Administrators Frederick William Parham Sidney Conger William Stovall Otho Hooker John Dicks Active Members Htlltafd Millee Michfl Frovosty Franx Fortier Faerar Parker LuciEN Fortier Alabama Alpha (1S77) — LTniversity of Alabama. Tuscaloosa. Ala. — Phi Deica Theta Houk ' . Alabama Beta (1S79) — Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. — Phi Delta Theta House. California .A.lpha (1S73) — University of Cali- fornia. Berkeley, Cal. — Phi Delta Theta House. California Beta (1S91) — Leland Stanford Jun- ior University, Stanford University, Cal. — Phi Delta Theta .House. Colorado Alpha (1902) — University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo. — Phi Delta Theta House. Georgia .41pha (1S711 — University of Georgia. Athens, Ga. — Phi Delta Theta House. Georgia Beta (1S71) — Emory College, Oxford, Ga. — Phi Delta Theta House. Georgia Gamma (1S72) — Mercer Universitv, Macon. Ga. — Phi Delta Theta Hall. Georgia Delta (1902) — Georgia School of Tech- nology. Atlanta, Ga. — Phi Delta Then House. Idaho Alpha (190S) — University of Idaho, Mos- cow, Idaho. — Phi Delta Theta House. Illinois Alpha (1S59) — Northwestern Unii ers- ity, Evanston. 111. — Phi Delta Theta House. Illinois Beta (1S66) — University of Chicago, Chicago, 111. — Phi Delta Theta House. Illinois Delta (1S71) — Knox College, Galesburg, 111. — Phi Delta Theta House. Illinois Zeta; ( 1S97 ) —Lombard College, Gales- burg, 111. — Phi Delta Theta House. Pierre Charbonnet Illinois Eta (1S93) — University of Illinois, Champaign, 111, — Phi Delta Theta House. Indiana Alpha (1S49) — Indiana University, Bloomington, Ind. — Phi Delta Theta House. Indiana Beta (1850) — T ' abash College, Craw- fordsville. Ind. — Phi Delta Theta House. Indiana Gamma (1S59) — Butler University, Irv- ington, Ind. — Phi Delta Theta House. Indiana Delta (1860) — Franklin College, Frank- lin, Ind. — Phi Delta Thefa House. Indiana Epsilon (1S60) — Hanover College, Han- over, Ind. — Phi Delta Theta House. Indiana Zeta (±868) — De Pauw University, Greencastle, Ind. — Phi Delta Theta House. Indiana Theta (1893) — Purdue University, West Lafayette, Ind. — Phi Delta Theta House. Iowa Alpha (1S71) — Iowa Wesleyan University, Mount Pleasant,, lowa. -Phi Delta Theta House. Iowa Beta (1SS2) — University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. — Phi Delta Theta iHouse. Kansas Alpha (1882) — University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kas. — Phi Delta Theta House. Kansas Beta (1910) — TV ' ashburn College. To- peka, Kas. — Phi Delta Theta House. Kentucky Alpha-Delta (1850) — Central Uni- versity, Danville, Ky. — Phi Delta Theta Hall. Kentuclcy Epsilon (1901) — Kentucky State Uni- versity, Lexington, Ivy. — Phi Delta Theta House. (249) " ■5-- ' $15 ' ' P -£ 1 . .P5 iAMBALAYA iSKiiit aj2 t " }l»SS;U- V ' ! ALPHA CHAPTER OF PHI DELTA THETA Louisiana Alpha (18S9) — Tulane University New Orleans, La. — Plii Delta Theta Hall. Maine Alpha (1884) — Colby College, Water- ville, Me. — Phi Delta Theta House. Massachusetts Alpha (1886 — Williams College, Williamstown, Mass. — Phi Delta Theta House. Massachusetts Beta (ISSS) — 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 Theta Halls. Missouri Alpha (1870) — University of Missouri, Columbia. Mo. — Phi Delta Theta .House. Missouri Beta (ISSO) — Westminister College, Fulton, Mo. — Phi Delta Theta House. Missouri Gamma (1891) — Washington Univers- ity, St. Louis, Mo. — Phi Delta Theta Hill- Nebraska Alpha (1875) — University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. — Phi Delta Theta House. New Hampshire Alpha (1884) — Dartmouth Col- lege, Hanover, N. H. — Phi Delta Theta House. New York Alpha (1872) — Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. — Phi Delta Theta House. York Beta Schenectady, House. (18SS)- N. Y.- -Union University, -Phi Delta Theta New York Delta (1884) — Columbia University, New York, N. Y. — Phi Delta Theta House. New Yol-k Bpsilon (1887) — Syracuse University. Syracuse, N. Y. — Phi Delta Theta House. North Carolina Beta (1885) — University of North Carolina, Chapel ,H111.— Phi Delta Theta House. Ohio Alpha (1848) — Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. — Phi Delta Theta House. Ohio Beta (1860) — Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio. — Phi Delta Theta House. Ohio Gamma (1S6S) — Ohio University, Athens, Ohio. — Phi Delta Theta House. Ohio Zeta (1SS3) — Ohio State University, Co- lumbus, Ohio. — Phi Delta Theta House. Ohio Eta (1896) — Case School of Applied Science, Cleveland, Ohio. — Phi Delta Theta House. Ohio Theta (1898) — University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio. — Phi Delta Theta Hall. Ontario Alpha (1906) — LTniversity of Toronto, Toronto, Canada. — Phi Delta Theta House. Pennsylvania Alpha (1873) — Lafayette College, Easton, Pa. — Phi Delta Theta House. Pennsylvania Beta (1875) — Pennsylvania Col- lege, Gettysburg. Pa. — Phi Delta Theta House. Pennsylvania Gamma (1875) — Washington and Jefferson College, Washington, Pa. — Phi Delta Theta House. Pennsylvania Delta (1879) — Allegheny College. Meadville, Pa. — Phi Delta Theta House. Pennsylvania Epsilon (ISSO) — Dickinson Col- lege, Carlisle, Pa. — Phi Delta Theta House. Pennsylvania Zeta (1883) — University of Penn- sylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. — Phi Delta Theta House. Pennsylvania Eta (1887) — Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. — Phi Delta Theta House. Pennsylvania Theta (1904) — Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa.— Phi Delta Theta House. Quebec Alpha (1902) — McGill University. Mont- real, Canada. — Phi Delta Theta House. Rhode Island Alpha (1889) — Brown Univei-sity, Providence, R. I. — Phi Delta Theta Hall. South Dakota Alpha (1906) — University of South Dakota, Vermilion, S. Dak. — Phi Delta Theta House. Tennessee Alpha ((1876) — A anderbilt Univers- ity, Nashville, Tenn. — Phi Delta Theta House. Tennessee Beia (1SS3) — University of the South, Sewanee. Tenn. — Phi Delta Theta House. Texas Beta (1S83) — University of Texas, Austin, Texas. — Phi Delta Theta House. Texas Gamma (1886) — Southwestern Univers- ity. Georgetown, Texas. — Phi Delta Theta House. Vermont Alpha (1S79) — University of Vermont. Burlington, Vt. — Phi Delta Theta House. Virginia Beta (1873) — University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. — Phi Delta Theta (House. Virginia Gamma (1874) — Randolph-Macon Col- lege, Ashland. Va. — Phi Delta Theta Apartments. Virginia Zeta (1887) — Washington and Lee Uni- versity, Lexington, Va. — Phi Delta Theta House. Washington Alpha a900) — University of Wash- ington. Seattle, Wash. — Phi Delta Theta House. Washington Alpha (1900) — University of Wash- ington. Seattle. Wash. — Phi Delta Theta House. Wisconsin Alpha (1857) — University of Wis- consin. Madison, Wis. — Phi Delta Theta House. (250) ,VJ- 5 - Jl »m s»f " ar--! s. ' !lK«. ' 5 - - ' ' • i ' ws.-i JAM ALPHA CHAPTER OF PHI DELTA THETA AXDMNI CLUBS. ALABAMA — Birmingham (1S96) : Mobile (1S95) ; Montgomery (18S0); Selma (1SS71. ARKANSAS — Fort rimith (1904), CALIFOBNIA — Los Angeles (1SS8); San Fran- cisco (1886). COLORADO — Denver (1893). DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA — Washington (1.884). GEORGIA — Atlanta (ISSff) r Columbus (1884); Macon (1895). IDAHO— Moscow (1909). ILLINOIS — Bloomington (1902); Chicago (1881) ; Galesburg (lo81) ; Peoria (1902). INDIANA — Bloomington (1908); Columbus (1906); Crawfordsville (1902); Elkhart and Goshen 11905 1; Evansville (1908); Ft. Wayne (1906); Frankfort (1906); Franklin (1S76); Greencastle (1908); In- dianapolis (1879); Lafayette (1906); Mad- ison (1906); South Bend (1906); Terre Haute (1909); Tipton (1906). IOWA — Des Moines (1908); Mt. Pleasant (1905); Siou.x City (1904). KANSAS — Emporia (1909); Hutchinson (1904); Topeka (1910). KENTUCKY — Lexington (1904); (1880). LOUISIANA — New Orleans (1897). MAINE — ■Waterville (19051. MARYLAND — Baltimore (ISSOl. MASSACHUSETTS Boston (1S93); University (}900). MEXICO — City of Mexico (1907). MICHIGAN — Detroit (1S97 . Louisville MINNESOTA— Duluth (19081; Minneapolis and St. Paul (1885). MISSISSIPPI — Greenwood (1906); Meridian (1901). MISSOURI — Fulton (1906); Kansas City (1885); St. Joseph (1909); St. Louis (1887). MONTANA — Butte (1908). NEBRASKA — Omaha (1902). NEW Y ' ORK — New York (1884); Schenectady (1901); Syracuse (1900). NORTH DAKOTA — Fargo (1910). OHIO — Akron (1884); Athens (1S9S); Cincin- nati (1881); Cleveland (1892); Columbus (1898); Hamilton (1901); Oxford (1906); Toledo (1900). OKLAiHOMA — Oklahoma City (1903). OREGON — Portland (19 02). PENNSYLVANIA — Carlisle (1907); Philadelphia (1888); Pittsburg (1887); Scranton (1908); Warren (1903). QUEBEC — Montreal (1908). SOUTH DAKOTA — Vermilion (1908). RHODE ISLAND — Providence (1898). TENNESSEE — Nashville (ISSl). TEXAS — Austin (1889); Dallas (1908); Houston (1910). UTAH — Salt Lake City (lS9i). VERMONT — Burlington (1904). VIRGINIA — Norfolk (1909); Richmond (1878). WASHINGTON — Seattle (1900); Spokane (1893); Tacoma (1906). WISCONSIN — Fox River Valley. (1902); waukee (1897). Mil- (251) „ " C " ' f " ' ' M. P-4 t Tftt:«Pr - firf- 15 m-y ' r " T Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded March 9, 1856, at the University of Alabama. TAU UPSILON CHAPTER OF SIGMA ALPHA EP5ILON Established in 1897. Active Members academic Charles W. Bein Eustace Conway M. Randolph Coebin B. Palmer Davidson Frederick Faulk Luther E. Hall, Jr. Sterling T. Newton Thomas E. Winn J. Burrus Munn Raymond R. McCormick William F. Kernan Burrows T. Johnson William G. Woodward LAW Jefferson D. Cole E. Lloyd Posey, Jr. medical Thomas C. Fropst Leonidas B. Faulk Hustin B. Fite John F. Dicks Alexander Graves Robert A. Corbin Walter B. Hardy Wallace H. Clark D. F. Mathias Robert B. Beard Wilton G. Pitts James W. Beard Armanda G. McHenry Roll of Chapters Alpha — University of Maine, Orono. Beta Upsilon — Boston University, Boston. Iota Tail — Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston. Gamma — Howard University. Delta — Worchester Polytechnic Institute. Alpha — Cornell University. Mu — Columbia University, New York City. Delta — Syracuse University. Sigma Phi — St. Stephens College, Armourdale. Omega — Allegheny College, Meadville. Sigma Phi — Dickson College, Carlisle. Alpha Zeta — Pennsylvania State College. (253) - ' ■T ' trs ■ f --«itfi J ' TAU UPSILON CHAPTER OF SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Zeta — Bucknell University, Lewisburg. Delta — Gettysburg College, Gettysburg. Theta — University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. Rho — George Washington University, Washington, D. C. Omicron — University of Virginia, Charlottsville. Sigma — Washington and Lee University, Lexington. Theta — Virginia Military Institute. Xi — University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. Theta — Davidson College, Davidson. Gamma — Wofford College, Spartanburg. Iota Beta — University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. Alpha — Adrian College, Adrian. Sigm.a — Mount Union College, Alliance. Delta — Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware. Epsilon — University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati. Theta — Ohio State University, Columbus. Rho — Case School of Applied Science, Cleveland. Alpha — Franklin College, Franklin. Beta — Purdue University, Lafayette. Gamma — University of Indiana, Bloomington. Psi Omega — Northwestern University, Evanston. Beta — University of Illinois, Champaign. Theta — University of Chicago, Chicago. Alpha — University of Minnesota, Minneapolis. Alpha — University of Wisconsin, Madison. Beta — University of Georgia, Athens. ' Kajjpa — University of Oklahoma. Psi — Mercer University, Macon. Epsilon — Emory College, Oxford. Phi — Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta. Iota — Southern University, Greensborough. Mu — University of Alabama, University. Alpha Mu — Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn. Alpha — University of Missouri, Columbia. Beta — Washington University, St. Louis. Lavibda Pi — University of Nebraska, Lincoln. Lambda JJpsilon — University of Arkansas, Fayetteville. Alpha — University of Kansas, Lawrence. Beta — State University of Iowa, Iowa City. Gamma — Iowa State College, Ames. Chi — University of Colorado, Boulder. (254) f ' TAU UPSILON CHAPTER OF SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Zeta — Denver University, Denver. Lambda — Colorodo School of Mines, Golden. Alpha — Leland Stanford, Jr. University, Palo Alto, Cal. Beta — University of California, Berkeley. Alpha — University of Washington, Seattle. Epsilon — Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge. Tan Upsilon — Tulane University, New Orleans. Gamma — University of Mississippi Rho — University of Texas, Austin. Kappa — Central University, Danville. Iota — Bethel College, Russellville. Epsilon — Kentucky State College, Lexington. Zeta — Southwestern Presbyterian University. Lambda — Cumberland University, Lebanon. Mu — Vanderbilt University, Nashville. Kappa — University of Tennessee, Knoxville. Omega — University of the South, Sewanee. Eta — Union University, Jackson. Alpha — University of Oklahoma. Alumni Chapters Adi-ain, Mich. Chicago, 111. Lexington, Ky. Memphi s, Tenn. Washington, Ga. Evanston, 111. Schnectady, N. Y. Florence, Ala. Milwaukee, Wis. Washington, D. C. Detroit, Mich. Chattanooga, Tenn. St. Louis, Mo. Denver, Col. Louisville, Ky. Tuscaloosa, Ala. Shreveport, La. Cincinnati, Birmingham, Ala. Indianapolis, Ind. Kansas City, Mo. Iowa City, la. Wilmington, N. C. Syracuse, N. Y. Nashville, Tenn. Columbia, S. C. Madison, Wis. Lake Charles, La. Pittsburg, Pa. Seattle, Wash. Atlanta, Ga. Cleveland, O. Jackson, Miss. Los Angeles, Cal. New Orleans, La. Alliance, 0. Little Rock, Ark. Savannah, Ga. Boston, Mass. Lincoln, Neb. Philadelphia, Pa. New York, N. Y. Columbus, Ga. San Francisco, Cal. Macon, Ga. (255) ■r r - -S -iS , ■ Jf ff ' -; t i-i P ? " .J Delta Kappa Epsilon Statistics Founded 1844. Chartered 1899. TAU LAMBDA CHAPTER OF DELTA KAPPA EPSILON In Faculty Dr. C. N. Chavigny Active Members academic Stanley Morris ' Chaeles Larkin William Koch W. C. White John Devlin Edward Bres John Callan EwiNG GiLUs vValker Smith William Terry LAW Nicholas Callan George Johnston Robert Saunders Cuthbert Baldwin MEDICAL RuFFiN Payne Thomas Bird (257) ' ' - JAMB, TAU LAMBDA CHAPTER DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Roll of Chapters Phi Yale University 1844 Theta Bowdoin College 1844 Xi Colby University 1844 Sigma Amherst College 1846 Psi University of Alabama 1847 Upsilon Brown University 1850 Beta University of North Carolina 1851 Eta University of Virginia 1852 Kappa Miami University 1852 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 1855 Rho LaFayette College 1855 Tau Hamilton College 1856 Mil Colgate University 1856 Nu College of the City of New York 1856 Beta Phi University of Rochester 1856 Phi Chi Rutgers College 1861 Psi Phi DePauw University 1867 Gamma Psi Wesleyan University 1867 Psi Om,ega Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 1867 Beta Chi Westei ' n Reserve University 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 1889 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 Tu lane University 1899 Delta Kappa University of Pennsylvania 1899 Tau Alpha McGill University 1900 Sigma Rho Leland Stanford University 1901 (258) ■la - sM ' fe-- aO " ,.,?« «» ' 3i X TAU LAMBDA CHAPTER DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Delta Pi University of Illinois 1904 Rho Delta University of Wisconsin 1906 Kappa Epsilon Washington University 1910 ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. D. K. E. Association of New York City New York, N. Y. D. K. E. Association of New England Cambridge, Mass. The Northwestern Association of D. K. E Chicago, 111. D. K. E. Association of Detroit Detroit, Mich Association of the Pacific Coast San Francisco, Cal. Association of Washington Washington, D. C. K. E. Association of Rhode Island Providence, R. I. K. E. Association of Buffalo Buffalo, N. Y. Association of Kentucky Louisville, Ky. Northwest Minneapolis, Minn. D. K. D. K. D. D. D. K. E. D. K. E. Club of the Eastern New York Association of D. K. E Troy, N. Y. Mississippi Valley Alumni Association of D. K. E St. Louis, Mo. Western Michigan Association of D. K. E Grand Rapids, Mich. D. K. E. Association of Central New York Syracuse, N. Y. D. K. E. Association of Indiana Indianapolis, Ind. Mountain Association of D. K. E Denver, Col. D. K. E. Association of Memphis Memphis, Tenn. Puget Sound Association of D. K. E Seattle, Wash. Ohio Valley Association of D. K. E Covington, Ky. D. K. E. Club of Tuscaloosa Tuscaloosa, Ala. Philadelphia Association of D. K. E Philadelphia, Pa. D. K. E. Association of Western Pennsylvania Pittsburg, Pa. D. K. E. Association of Southern California Los Angeles, Cal. D. K. E. Association of Central Massachusetts Worchester, Mass. D. K. E. Association of North Carolina Raleigh, N. C. D. K. E. Association of Central Ohio Columbus, 0. D. K. E. Association of Louisiana New Orleans, La. (259) i -O - ' I ' s ssi " - VJ " -j !J»e- Af " i tj ' Mss ' f mmAfs ' ' ' x: Phi Kappa Sigma Statistics Organized at University of Pennsylvania in 1860. Reorganized in 1900. MU CHAPTER OF PHI KAPPA SIGMA In Faculty H. L. Raymond MEDICAL J. S. Scott, 12 R. M. Leigh, ' 12 J. F. LlEBERMAN, ' 13 TECHNOLOGY S. C. Beaselman, ' 12 R. C. ALUS, ' 14 B. H. Grehan, ' 15 C. A. King, ' 15 Jm . (261) , 2- MU CHAPTER PHI KAPPA SIGMA Roll of Chapters Alpha — University of Pennsylvania. Delta — Washington and Jefferson College. Epsilon — Dickinson College. - Zeta — Franklin and Marshall College. Eta — University of Virginia. Iota — Columbia University. Mu — Tulane University. Rho — University of Illinois. Tail — Randolph-Macon College. Upsiloyi — Northwestern University. Phi — Richmond College. Psi — Pennsylvania State College. Alpha Alpha — Washington and Lee University. Alpha Gamma — University of West Virginia. Alpha Delta — University of Maine. Alpha Zeta — University of Maryland. Alpha Epsilon — Armour Inst, of Tech. Alpha Theta — Univ. of Wisconsin. Alpha Iota — Vanderbilt University. AlpJva Kappa — University of Alabama. Alpha Lambda — University of California. Alpha Mu — Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Alpha Nu — Georgia School of Technology. Alpha Xi — Purdue University. Alpha Omicron — University of Michigan. Alpha Pi — University of Chicago. Alpha Rho — Cornell University. (262) v(,.)3? i»j««; J, -M»-s MU CHAPTER PHI KAPPA SIGMA Alumni Chapters Baltimore, Md. New Orleans, La. Los Angeles, Cal. Atlanta, Ga. Harrisburg, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Richmond, Va. Chicago, 111. New York, N. Y. (263) Ty " ' ■ ■:ssi iii ' ix. . T :,. mm ' w j- ria3 ii| l ,: fek . W 0 I r- " ' ' „Ar- .sJ = feKfc ' KSi«%6-, Sigma Nu Statistics BETA PHI CHAPTER OF SIGMA NU In Faculty Dr. Isadore Dyer W. H. NicoL ACADEMIC T. Baker Smith George W. Booth NoLAND C. Schroeder Theodore C. Edwards Cyril H. Hopkins Frank Voelkek LAW Hugh M. Wilkinson Van Buren Harris Robert S. Bell MEDICAL Warren F. Scott Howard C. Sevier John W. Brandon Newton W. Sentell Joseph S. Moulton Sidney F. Breaud John W. Walker James C. Walker J. W. Turner W. W. Burns Paul T. Landry pharmacy Rose Roll of CHArxERS FIRST DIVISION Alpha 1860, Virginia Military Institute Lexington, Va. Beta 1870, University of Virginia Charlottesville, Va. Lambda 1882, Washington Lee University Lexington, Va. Psi 1888, University of North Carolina Chapel Hill, N. C. Beta Tail 1895, North Carolina A. M. College West Raleigh, N. C. Delta Kappa 1910, Delaware State College Newark, Del. SECON eiVISION Sigma 1886, Vanderbilt University Nashville, Tenn. Gamma Iota. . . . .1902, State University of Kentucky Lexington, Ky. THIRD DIVISION Mu 1873, University of Georgia Athens, Ga. Theta 1874, University of Alabama University P. 0., Ala. Iota 1879, Howard College East Lake, Ala. Kappa 1881, N. Georgia Agricultural College Dahlonega, Ga. Eta 1884, Mercer University Macon, Ga. Beta Theta 1890, Alabama Polytechnic Institute Auburn, Ala. Gavima Alpha. . 1896, Georgia School of Technology Atlanta, Ga. (265) . ■: I m mm W . 1. i r m ' r ' - :i--i ' BETA PHI CHAPTER OF SIGMA NU FOURTH DIVISION Epsilon 1883, Bethany College Bethany, W. Va. Beta Nu 1891, Ohio State University Columbus, O. Beta Iota 1892, Mt. Union-Scio College Alliance, O. Gamma Pi 1904, University of West Virginia Morgantown, W. Va. Delta Alpha 1907, Case School of Applied Science Cleveland, O. Delta Zeta 1909, Western Reserve U niversity Cleveland, O. FIFTH DIVISION Gamma Beta. . . . 1898, Northwestern University Evanston, 111. Gaimna Gamma. 1S95, 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. . . . 1895, University of Chicago Chicago, 111. Delta Theta 1891, Lombard University Galesburg, 111. SIXTH DIVISION Beta Mu 1893, Iowa State University Iowa City, la. Gamma Sigma.. .1904, Iowa State College Ames, la. Gamma Tau. . . .1904, University of Minnesota Minneapolis, Minn. Delta Eta 1909, University of Nebraska Lincoln, Neb. SEVENTH DIVISION Nu 1884, Kansas State University Lawrence, Kas. Rho 1886, Missouri State University Columbia, Mo. Beta Xi 1894, William Jewell College Liberty, Mo. Gamma Xi 1903, Missouri School of Mines Rolla, Mo. Gamma Oviicro7i.l903, Washington University St. Louis, Mo. Delta Epsilon. . . 1909, Oklahoma University Norman, Okla. EIGHTH DIVISION Upsilon 1886, University of Texas Austin, Tex. Phi 1887, Louisiana State University Baton Rouge, La. Beta Phi 1888, Tulane University New Orleans, La. Gamma Upsilon. 1904, University of Arkansas Fayetteville, Ark. NINTH DIVISION Gamma Eta 1901, Colorado School of Mines Golden, Colo. Gamma Kappa. .1902, University of Colorado Boulder, Colo. TENTH DIVISION Gamma Chi 1896, University of Washington Seattle, Wash. Gamma Zeta. . . . 1900, University of Oregon Eugene, Ore. Gamma Phi 1905, University of Montana Missoula, Mont. Delta Iota 1910, Washington State College Pullman, Wash. (266) m " ?-•= ■ r a Pj; „, ' . BETA PHI CHAPTER OF SIGMA NU ELEVENTH DIVISION Beta Chi 1891, Leland Stanfoi-d Junior University. .Stanford University P. O. Beta Psi 1892, University of California Berkeley, Cal. TWELFTH DIVISION Pi 1884, Lehigh University Bethlehem, Pa. Beta Rho 1894, University of Pennsylvania Philadelphia, Pa. Gamma Epsilon . . 1900, Lafayette College Easton, Pa. Gamma Theta. ..1901, Cornell University Ithaca, N. Y. Gamma Psi 1906, Syracuse University Syracuse, N. Y. Delta Delta 1909, Pennsylvania State College S:ate College P. 0. THIRTEENTH DIVISION Beta Beta 1890, DePauw University Greencastle, Ind. Beta Zeta 1891, Purdue University Lafayette, Ind. Beta Eta 1892, University of Indiana Bloomington, Ind. Beta Upsilou .... 18B5, Rose Polytechnic Institute Terra Haute, Ind. FOURTEENTH DIVISION Beta Sigma 1898, University of Vermont Gainm,a Delta. . .1£00, Stevens Institute of Technology. Delta Beta 1907, Dartmouth College Delta Gamma. . . 1£0S, Columbia University .Burlington, Vt. .Hoboken, N. J. .Hanover, N. H. .New York City Alumni Chapters Des Moines, la. Louisville, Ky. Charlotte, N. C. Pueblo, Colo. Denver, Colo. Spokane, Wash. Wheeling, W. Va. Atlanta, Ga. District of Columbia Detroit, Mich. Chicago, 111. Philadelphia, Pa. Nashville, Tenn. Dallas, Tex. Los Angeles, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. New York City Salisbury, N. C. Lexington, Ky. Minneapolis, Minn. Columbus, 0. Cleveland, O. Wilmington, N. C. Canton, O. Raleigh, N. C. Baton Rouge, La. Seattle, Wash. Pine Bluff, Ark. Little Rock, Ark. Shelbyville, Ky. Baltimore, Md. Boston, Mass. Indianapolis, Ind. Birmingham, Ala. Montgomery, Ala. Toledo, O. Portland, Ore. Pittsburg, Pa. Wilkinsburg, Pa. Kansas City, Mo. Columbia, Mo. St. Louis, Mo. Milwaukee, Wis. Davenport, la. (267) i . CJJ % - ' V «- ' - i i« -. a Pi Kappa Alpha Statistics In Faculty Dr. Jno. a. Langford Dr. Robt. A. Strong Prof. Jas. Roberts academic J W Butts J- Norman Wilson J. Harry Fortson Pierre J. Delbert Gary Jay Ellis Sidney W. Provensal H. Grady Hungate LAW A. Caron Ball Mark A. Buckingham Herbert W. Waguespack MEDICAL G. FLOYD MCLEOD T. JEFF McHUGH W. KATE SMITH P- J- MILLER A. T. Johnson F. B. Luckett Lewis B. Leitch Bascan H. Palmer Chas. K. Town send (269) fflt«!!»» ' «iq»-»« A«? ' I t,9 i -; „ A t i4SSL fSS ETA CHAPTER OF PI KAPPA ALPHA Roll of Chapters DISTRICT I. Alpha — University of Virginia. Beta — Davidson College. Gamma — William and Mary College. Iota — Hempden Sydney College. OmAcron — Richmond College. Pi — Washington and Lee University. Tau — University of North Carolina. Alpha Alpha — Trinity College. Alpha Epsilon — North Carolina A. . M. College. DISTRICT II. Psi — North Georgia Agricultural College. Alpha Delta — Georgia School of Tech- nology. Alpha Eta — University of Florida. Alpha Mu — University of Georgia. DISTRICT III. Eta — Tulane University. Alpha Gamma — Louisiana State Univers- ity. Alpha Omicron — Southwestern Univers- ity. (270) - tf V " T ETA CHAPTER OF PI KAPPA ALPHA DISTRICT IV. Zeta — University of Tennessee. Tketa — Southwestern Presbyterian Uni- versity. Kappa — Transylvania University. Omega — Kentucky State University. Alpha Lambda — Georgetown College. Alpha Xi — University of Cincinnati. DISTRICT V. Delta — Southern University. Upsilon — Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Alpha Iota — Millsaps College. Alpha Pi — Howard College. DISTRICT VI. Alpha Zeta — University of Arkansas. DISTRICT VII. Alpha Kappa — Missouri School of Mines. Alpha Nn — University of Missouri. (271) 1? ?.. J ..rfKkJs.1--. m2 .f ' ' C ?% » -4!. ' - -a; " iai?- !S! B1« ' «!«S. %i i -irfS Beta Theta Pi Statistics Founded in 1839. THE BETA XI OF BETA THETA PI Installed 1908. Chapter House 1040 Audubon Street. •=■ In Faculty George Washington Taylor Herbert Windsor Wade Active Members academic Sumpter Davis Marks William Frederick Mysing technology Charles May Carter Garrett Letcher George Joseph Adolph Commagere Lowell Fletcher Hobakt, Jr. James Perkins Ewin Robert Taylor Ingram Laiz Edwin Jones LAW Edward Ghaichee Brooks Nelson Stuart Woody MEDICAL William Plunner Bradburn, Jr. George Washington Taylor Charles James Bloom Marcay Joseph Lyons MuiR Bradburn Harold Francis Semple Joseph Eugene Heard Herbert Windsor Wade (273) Q ' THE BETA XI OF BETA THETA PI Roll of Alpha — Miami University 1839 Beta — Western Reserve University. 1841 Beta Nu — Cincinnati University 1841 Beta Kappa — Ohio University 1841 Gamma — Washington-Jefferson Col- lege 1842 Delta— DeFnuw University 1845 Pi — Indiana University 1845 La»i6da.— University of Michigan. .1845 Tan— Wabash College 1846 EpsiloH— Central Univ. of Kentucky. 1848 Kappa — Brown University 1849 Zeta — Hampden-Sidney College 1850 Eta Beta — Univ. of North Carolina. 1852 Theta — Ohio Wcsleyan University. .1853 Iota — Hanover College 1853 Zi— Knox College 1855 Omicron — University of Virginia. . .1855 Phi Alpha — Davidson College 1858 Psi — Bethany College I860 Chi— Beloit College 1862 Alpha Beta — University of Iowa... 1866 Alpha Gamma — Wintenburg College. 1867 Alpha Delta — Westminister College. 1867 Alpha Epsilon — Iowa Wesleyan Uni- versity 1868 Alpha iJ io— University of Chicago. .1868 Alpha Zeta — University of Denver. .1888 Beta Epsilon — Univ. of Syracuse. .1889 Alpha Ofliesra Dartmouth College. .1889 Beta Pi — University of Minnesota . . 1890 Mu Epsilon — Wesleyan University . . 1890 Zeta P h— University of Missouri. .1890 Beta Chi — Lehigh University 1891 Phi Chi— Yale University 1892 Alpha Sigma — Leland Stanford Jr. University 1894 Beta Psi— Univ. of West Virginia . . 1900 Beta Tail — University of Colorado. 1900 Beta Sigma— Bedv o ' m College 1900 Chapters Beta Omega — Washington State Uni- versity 1901 Sigma Rho — University of Illinois . . 1902 Beta Mu — Purdue University 1902 Lambda Kappa — Case School of Ap- plied Science 1905 Tau Sigma — Iowa State College. . . .1905 Theta Zeta — Toronto University. . . .1905 Gamma Phi — Univ. of Oklahoma. . .1907 Beta Xj— Tulane University 1908 Beta P iJ— Colorado School of Mines. 1908 Beta Pi — University of Oregon 1909 Alpha Eta — Denison University. .. .1868 Aljjha Iota — Washington University. 1869 Alpha Lambda — Univ. of Wooster. .1872 Alpha Nu — University of Kansas. . .1872 Alpha Pi — University of Wisconsin. 1873 Rho — Northwestern University .... 1873 Alpha Sigma — Dickinson College. . .1874 Upsilon — Boston University 1876 Alpha Chi — John Hopkins Univ. ...1877 Omega — University of California. .1879 Beta Alpha — Kenyon College 1879 Beta Gamma — Rutgers College 1879 Beta Delta — Cornell University 1879 Sigma — Stevens Institute of Tech- nology 1879 Beta Zeta—Qt. Lawrence Univ 1879 Beta £ ' fo— University of Maine 1879 Phi — University of Pennsylvania ... 1880 Beta Theta— Colgate University 1880 Nu — Union University 1881 Al]]ha Alpha — Columbia University. 1881 Beta Iota — Amherst College 1883 Beta Lambda — Vanderbilt Univ 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 (274) S " ' •«j- j; r 51 1 V vi iirA ffi afe-- aW:;£ f;S«S;«i iCi!» ' ;S»S»Ss BiS« 3S5 . k lS ' Z.M, BETA XI CHAPTER OF BETA THETA PI Alumni Chapters Grand Rapids, Mich. Aiken, S. C. Banger, Me. Athens, O. Akron, O. Albany, N. Y. Anderson, Ind. Asheville, N. C. Austin, Tex. Danville, 111. Baltimore, Md. Denver, Colo. Bluffton, Ind. Detroit, Mich. Birmingham, Ala. Duluth, Minn. Buffalo, N. Y. Burlington, la. Cambridge, Mass. Charleston, S. C. Colorado Springs, Col. Cincinnati, 0. Cleveland, 0. Davenport, la. Charlotte, N. C. Miami County, O Evansville, Ind. Fort Smith, Ark. Fort Wayne, Ind. Ft. Worth, Tex. Hartmouth, Conn. Indianapolis, Ind. Kansas City, Mo. La Fayette, Ind. Los Angeles, Cal. St. Joseph, Mo. Louisville, Ky. Manchester, N. H. Milwaukee, Wis. Minneapolis, Minn. Montgomery, Ala. Muskogee, Okla. Atlanta, Ga. Aurora, 111. Boise, Idaho Boston, Mass. Nashville, Tenn. New York City Newark, O. Omaha, Neb. Peoria, 111. Portland, Ore. Portland, Me. New Haven, Conn. New Orleans, La. Pendleton, Ore. Philadelphia, Pa. Oklahoma City, Okla. Providence, R. I. San Antonio, Tex. Canal Zone San Diego, Cal. Dallas, Tex. San Francisco, Cal. Memphis, Tenn. Rockford, 111. Sioux City, la. Des Moines, la. Schenectady, N. Y. Santa Barbara, Cal. Springfield, 111. Springfield, Mass. Terra Haute, Ind. Springfield, 0. Washington, D. C. Wheeling, W. Va. Syracuse, N. Y. Tacoma, Wash. Worchester, Mass. Youngstown, 0. Zanesville, O. Waco, Tex. Tulsa, Okla. Toledo, O. Columbus, 0. Eugene, Ore. Butte, Mon. Chicago, 111. Columbia, Mo. Galesburg, 111. Hamilton, O. Helena, Mont. Dayton, O. Houston, Tex. Joliet, 111. Lincoln, Neb. Sedali, Mo. Pittsburg, Pa. Richmond, Va. Rochester, N. Y. Spokane, Wash. Seattle, Wash. St. Louis, Mo. St. Paul, Minn. Salt Lake City, Utah (275) CK , =-a - J-- ' ' . cisa:;I-r?.tff £l Ss« ' V A ' 9} Zeta Beta Tau Statistics SIGMA CHAPTER ZETA BETA TAU Founded 1898. Chartered Sept. 11, 1909. Active Members academic Julian S. Waterman Louis Phillips Leopold L. Meyer Neville Levy Herman Barnett Harris Weil Walter Levy Edwin Blum Solomon Rosenthal Selim B. Lemle Golden L. Levy MEDICAL Alvin W. Strauss Benjamin Bashinski Ferdinand H. Herrman LAW Henri Wolbrette EDVVrARD HASPEL (2 7) . a SIGMA CHAPTER ZETA BETA TAU Roll of Chapters College City of New York New York, N. Y. Long Island Hospital College Jersey City, N. J. University and Bellevue H. M. College New York, N. Y. Columbia University New York, N. Y. New York University New York, N. Y. University of Pennsylvania Philadelphia, Pa. Cornell University Ithaca, N. Y. Boston University Boston, Mass. Western Reserve University Cleveland, O. Tulane University of Louisiana New Orleans, La. Case School of Applied Science Cleveland, 0. Union University Schenectady, N. Y. Ohio State University Columbus, O. Syracuse University Syracuse, N. Y. Massachusetts Institute of Technology Boston, Mass. Louisiana State University Baton Rouge, La. Brooklyn Polytechnic College Brooklyn, N. Y. Alumni Chapters New York City New Orleans, La. Pine Bluff, Ark. Montgomery, Ala. Galveston, Tex. Boston, Mass. Eastman, Ga. (278) 5 =: S -i ati -Jj:. %-■ ' 9 . ?- C . w={.„» i)C(i_? Every Little Movement Now the ways of expressing one ' s feelings are certainly many and varied and strange; From the wink of an eye to the pop of a gun, from laughter to tears do they range. But the funniest way in the world, I think, of expressing emotions fleet Is the waving wildly to and fro of two small black-shod feet. There ' s a man in this college of Newcomb who expresses his feelings that way; From the manner in which his feet do move you can tell how his thoughts do stray. If he wants to express his violent anger he bangs them down hard on the floor; If he wants to express approval, up in the air do they happily soar. His mingled anger and sorrow is always expressed by a little hop; His rubbing them hard together means that all talking this minute must stop; His amusement at some translation is ever expressed by a little kick; In short — each little movement has its meaning — take your pick. So day after day they keep waving away, these little square-toed shoes. Sometimes adorned with plasters which they seem fated never to lose. And always our interpretation of whatever they want to say Is our guide to doing the proper thing in the proper German way. (279) «W5fe r " " ■- " •1 ■:«K=:«i- ' S -, -S SJ ' . £« v ' -, 1 t:.¥ l S Delta Omicron Alpha Statistics ALPHA CHAPTER OF DELTA OMICRON ALPHA In Faculty Dr. R. a. Strong Dr. C. P. Holdereth Dr. G. W. Faivre Members L. B. Allen Alexander City, Ala. M. L. Berry New Hebron, Miss. W. S. Berry Charity Hospital, R. S. W. M. Barron Ackerman, Miss. R. B. Harrison Charity Hospital, R. S. R. M. Leigh Columbus, Miss. M. B. MoORE Liberty, Miss. R. A. Oriol New Orleans, La. Joe Raphiel Campti, La. H. C. Roberts Coats, N. C. R. R. Ross Charity Hospital, R. S. Bennett Sartin Brookhaven, Miss. I. T. Young Slaughter, La. W. C. Johnson Canton, N. C. W. 0. Williams Rosston, Tex. H. L. Starring Charity Hospital, R. S. J. 0. Wails Norman, Okla. W. M. Baker Boyce, La. R. D. Powell Utica, Miss. Alumni Louis M. Thompson Mandeville, La. J. Fred Dunn, 806 Upper Line New Orleans, La. Wm. H. San j Jacksonville, Tex. Robt. A. Strong New Orleans, La. Jos. S. Wood Hot Springs, Ark. H. Weston, (Deceased) Bay St. Louis, Miss. D. A. McKinnon Mariana, Fla. (281) ALPHA CHAPTER OF DELTA OMICRON ALPHA Henry E. Grautreaux Covington, La. C. P. HOLDRETH, 802 Sixth St New Orleans, La. Howard Clarke, 156 W. 58th St New York Adolph D. Henriques New Orleans, La. Leo H. Martin Hattiesburg, Miss. Joseph Thigpen Lake Como, Miss. E. Frank Streaud, 408 Theater Bldg Houston, Tex. Eris E. Guilbeau Carencro, La. E. M. RoBARDS New Orleans, La. Roy DeLisle Wilson Houston, Tex. S. W. Fry Denton, Tex. B. A. McClelland Opelousas, La. John M. Smith Summit, Miss. RussEL R. Welch Sitka, Miss. J. S. Davis Bloomington, Tex. George W. Faivre, 2916 Laurel St New Orleans, La. J. T. Boyd Summit, Miss. Richard H. Moers Houston, Tex. B. J. Cole Farmerville, La. J. 0. Thomas Collins, Miss. J. William Reaves Woodbine, Ala. D. T. Langston Oakvale, Miss. G. C. Terrell Terrell, Miss. Virgil Dark Alexander City, Ala. Roy R. Longino Sulphur Springs, Tex. C. E. Tynes Norfield, Miss. L. C. Davis Daleville, Miss. W. E. Miller Mt. Herman, La. Roll of Chapters Alpha — Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Beta — College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York, N. Y. Ga nma — University of Tennessee College of Medicine, Memphis, Tenn. Delta — Medical Department Baylor University, Dallas, Tex. Epsilon — University of Alabama, Mobile, Ala. Zeta — Birmingham Medical College, Birmingham, Ala. (282) Recent Senior Publications Alexander — Easy Latin Swear-Words. Barkdull — Professional Appreciations. Everett — The fascination of Jewels. Gauche — The Healing Powers of Sleep. GoDCHAUX — The Selection of a Champion Team. GUNBY — Crushes and Crushees. Goodwin — A New Dutch Dictionary. HiNRiCHS — Autobiography of a Saint. Janvier — Science as a Solace for Sorrow. Kahn — The Practical Uses of a Cap and Gown. Kennaed — The Cultivation of a Newspaper Style. Koch — The New Demosthenes or Dissertations on Virtue. Lisso — Personal Recollections of Editorial Encounters. Marks — A Defense of Punctuality. McFetridge — Secret Process in the Manufacture of Essays. Metz — The Advantages of being an Optimist. Palfrey — Jewelry-Making as a Lucrative Profession. Perkins — A Little Candle in a Naughty World. RoSBOEOUGH — My Sufferings as a Dissector of Bugs. Seiferth — New Football Tactics. Weil — My Daily Letter. Stubbs — A Late Appreciation of Basketball. Nelson — The Financial Operation of a Magazine. DixoN — Theories on all Subjects. Dixon — 1,000 Selected Jokes. Hakkness — Dunces I Have Met. Haekness — My Popularity With Students, or Lessons in Love. Baer-;— A Noble Nature, or the Life of the Baron. Baee — Fashions in Coats. Wespy — Critical Perusals and Interpretations. Wespy — Peculiarities of our Tongue, or How to Speak English. Lyon — The Punctual Man ' s Giude. BuTLEE — Expei ' iments on the Trapeze or Lessons in Equilibrium. Tew — The Registration of Conditions. Hero — Explosions and Explosives. Beziat — Fashions in Neckwear. Mason — My Friend Naopleon. (283) t i V ASm ' v¥ ' !fl!i -j ' o iiirS. aiJS ' V.i COTir .Sa JsSy.aiiS ffi a KS ej r -a - . ' ' ' a-;SiK3gs;t t - „Si J i5.a is . £i!»«.i»feESfe®;=s2-ii 5,i f ' Alpha Kappa Kappa Statistics ALPHA BETA CHAPTER OF ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Established 1903. Honorary Members A. L. Metz, M.D. Allen Jumel, M.D. Herman B. Gessner, M.D. Oliver L. Pothier, M.D. J. F. Oeschner, M.D. Henry Bayon, M.D. S. P. Deloup, M.D. E. S. Lewis, BI.D. H. S. Lewis, M.D. Marion Souchon, M.D. L. B. Crawford, M.D. G. S. Brown, M.D. S. W. Stafford, M.D. P. W. BOHNE, M.D. Allen E. Moise, M.D. C. N. Chavigny, M.D. Randall Hunt, M.D. Frank C. Shute, M.D. George W. Wallace, M.D. P. B. Salatich, M.D. C. J. Sandfried, M.D. 0. W. Bethea, M.D. Active Members W. H. Bennett T. B. Bird MuiR Bradburn Wm. p. Bradburn S. B. Conger R. A. CORBIN A. G. Cowles S. L. Durham L. A. Fortier W. S. Hamilton, Jr. Chas. S. Holbrook 0. D. Hooker M. J. Lyons D. F. Mathais RuFFiN Paine B. H. Palmer J. I. Peters W. G. Pitts J. W. Spearing W. D. Stovall P. E. Werelein G. A. Westfal (285) - 7 ALPHA BETA CHAPTER OF ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Founded in 1888. Roll of Chapters Alpha — Dartmouth College, Medical Department •. . . .Hanover, N. H. Beta — College of Physicians and Surgeons San Francisco, Cal. Gamma — Tufts Medical School Boston, Mass. ZJeZfa — University of Vermont, Medical Department Burlington, Vt. Epsilon — Jefferson Medical College Philadelphia, Pa. Zeta — Long Island College Hospital Medical School Brooklyn, N. Y. Eta — College of Physicians and Surgeons Chicago, 111. Theta — Maine Medical School, Bowdoin College Brunswick, Me. Iota — University of Syracuse, Medical Department Syracuse, N. Y. Kappa — Marquette University, Medical Department Milwaukee, Wis. Lambda — Cornell University, Medical Department New York City Mil — University of Pennsylvania, Medical Department Philadelphia, Pa. A ' ' m — Rush Medical College Chicago, 111. Xi — Northwestern University, Medical Department Chicago, 111. Omicron — University of Cincinnati, Medical Department Cincinnati, 0. Pi — Starling-Ohio Medical University Columbus, O. Rho — Denver and Gross Medical College Denver, Colo. Sigvia — University of California, Medical Department San Francisco, Cal. Upsilon — University of Oregon, Medical Department Portland, Ore. Phi — Univ. of Tennessee and Univ. of Nashville, Medical Dept Nashville, Tenn. Chi — Vanderbilt University, Medical Department Nashville, Tenn. Psi — University of Minnesota, Medical Department Minneapolis, Minn. Omega — Univ. of Tennessee and Univ. of Nashville, Medical Dept Nashville, Tenn. Alpha Beta — Tulane University, Medical Department New Orleans, La. Alpha Gamma — University of Georgia, Medical Department Augusta, Ga. Alpha Delta — McGill University, Medical Department Montreal, P. Q. Alpha Epsilon — University of Toronto, Medical Department Toronto, Can. Alpha Zeta — George Washington University. Medical Department. .Washington, D. C. Alpha Eta — Yale Medical School New Haven, Conn. Alpha Theta — University of Texas, Medical Department Galveston, Texas Alpha Iota — University of Michigan, Dept. of Medicine and Surgery. .Ann Arbor, Mich. Alpha Kappia — University College of Medicine Richmond, Va. Alpha Lambda — South Carolina Medical College Charleston, S. C. Alpha Mu — St. Louis University St. Louis, Mo. Alpha Nu — University of Louisville, Medical Department Louisville, Ky. Alpha Xi — Western Reserve University, Medical Department Cleveland, O. Alpha Omicron — University Medical College Kansas City, Mo. Alpha Pi — University of Pittsburg, Medical Department Pittsburg, Pa. (286) : ' s; ' " w - ' ' «aa £? ' -cs Solid Order of Boneheads Dr. Hickory Nuts Zapp Very Noble Solid Mr. Pecans Vega More Noble Solid Judge Ivory Ellender Most Noble Solid BONEHEADS Elliot Niece Baker Williams Gladden Hammond Gross Vega Ellender Booth Heller, President Myers (Lionel) Beach Stewart Jacobs Walmsley Lazarus Freeland Oriole ITS Clark LlETCH LiND Garrett (Dave) southw ell Allgeyer Neff Feibleman Zapp Ball Secretary, Wolff Hodges Voss Prowell Fisher Edrington Guste Blum Monroe Snigglefritz Treasurer (287) T 0 ■5K- J!$3 -V « J, - JSJl I • J tC ' ' i„ cii - ' iu.l .tt - . ,- IX . a i-5S?t« % t Pft l .» ' :f ' Phi Chi Statistics OMICRON CHAPTER OF PHI CHI Organized 1907. In Faculty Dr. p. E. Archinaed Dr. Hermann B. Gessner Dr. John T. Halsev Dr. Joseph Hume Dr. J. A. Langfoed Dr. Samuel Logan Dr. C. p. Mav Dr. C. Jeff Miller Dr. George S. Bel Dr. S. M. D. Clark Dr. M. C. Couret Dr. J. B. Elliot, Jr. Dr. 0. C. EusTis Dr. E. D. Fenner Dr. Victor H. Smith Internes in City Hospital S. L. Christian J. D. Garrett S. C. Jamison J. A. Maxwell George Neves T. H. Patton Active Members J. F. Baldwin W. E. Goodson R. B. Beard W. W. Burns P. J. Carter C. M. Conkling F. H. Craddock T. L. Davidson Claud Dean J. F. Dicks P. y. Donald J. E. FURR A. H. Gladden, Jr. J B. J. Wise R. E. Graham W. B. Hardy Luther Holloway W. A. D. James W. O. D. Jones L. B. Leitch A. G. McHenry B. M. McKoiN M. Moody N. W. Sentelle . W. Turner (289) OMICRON CHAPTER OF PHI CHI Roll of Chapters Alpha University of Vermont Burlington, Vt. Zeta University of Texas Galveston, Tex. Eta Medical College of Virginia Richmond, Va. Theta University College of Medicine Richmond, Va. Iota University of Alabama Mobile, Ala. Lambda University of Pittsburgh Pittsburgh, Pa. Mu Indiana University Medical School Indianapolis, Ind. j fii Birmingham Medical College Birmingham, Ala. Xi Texas Christian University Ft. Worth, Tex. Omicroii Tulane University New Orleans, La. Pi Vanderbilt University Nashville, Tenn. jifiQ University of Chicago Chicago, 111. Sigma College of Physicians and Surgeons Atlanta, Ga. j ' g University of South Carolina Charleston, S. C. Upsilon Atlanta Medical College Atlanta, Ga. (jjii .Jeiferson Medical College Philadelphia, Pa. p j George Washington University Washington, D. C. Psi University of Michigan Ann Arbor, Mich. Alpha Alpha University of Louisville Louisville, Ky. Alpha Theta Western Reserve Cleveland, Ohio Beta Beta Baltimore Medical College Baltimore, Md. Gamma Gamma Bowdoin College Brunswick, Me. Delta Delta College of Physicians and Surgeons Baltimore, Md. Kappa Alpha KappaGeorge University Georgetown, D. C. Sigma Theta University of North Carolina Chapel Hill, N. C. Chi Theta Chirurgical College Philadelphia, Pa. Pi Delta Phi University of California Los Angeles, Cal. Upsilon Pi University of Pennsylvania Philadelphia, Pa. Phi Sigma Chicago College of Medical Surgery Chicago, 111. Psi Rho Sigma Northwestern University Chicago, 111. Phi Beta University of Illinois Chicago, 111. Iota Pi University of Southern California Los Angeles, Cal. Kappa Delta Johns Hopkins University . ' Baltimore, Md. Theta Upsilon Temple University Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Mu Indiana University Bloomington, Ind. Phi Rho St. Louis University St. Louis, Mo. (290) S € „ " i! ' ' ? If " «; r-Vt,_ ' x - Disciples of Bacchus Motto: " Gone Hog-wild About It; Love It Like a Pig Loves Slop. " Songs: " Throw Out the Life Line, " " Three Drinks and the World Is Mine, " Sweet Home. " ' Home Toast " Here ' s to dear old Whiskey, So amber and so pure, Not half so sweet as woman ' s lips. But a damn sight more sincere. " (Genesis 1 :711) Official Skimpsons Custodian of the Keg Jeff Cole Chief Swill Master Thos. Bird Mixer of Prohibition Drinks Skinny White Headwhiskeytester ' ...,...... Lep Meyers Little Shepherd (Y. M. C. A.) . . Ernest Chase Members of the Midnight Crew Delmonico Thos. Bird Roederer Shiner Woodward Uncle Tom Lanky Nip and Tuck Jeff Cole Kentucky Rye Henry Montgomery Nigger Gin Gillis Eureka Rot Gut McKee Sloe Gin Vernon Sims Old Crow Lep Meyer Union Club Trufant Squirrel Liquor Skinny White Scotch High Saunders Epsom Salts T. Winn Saratoga Bob Phillips Comedian Jykob Devlin " Read ' em and weep. " " Every little night has a morning all its own. " Uncle Lanky Tom Willis (291) rs, , _ i-- « " " V o. ' -- ' S: i ' 4« ' - ' J KI V H3 -ipe " i _-= fii- ' ij- vu-j_i, i -iajE - sr ' - Chi Zeta Chi Statistics Founded at the University of Georgia, 1903. MU CHAPTER OF CHI ZETA CHI Mu Chapter cliartered at Tulane, 1906. G. G. Ash, ' 12 Mississippi A. M. Ames, ' 12 Mississippi T. H. Bates, ' 13 ' . Florida W. H. BiLLlNGSLEY, ' 12 Louisiana L. M. BouDEEAUX, ' 13 Louisiana A. F. Clark, ' 14 Texas J. R. DeVelling, ' 12 Mississippi J. G. Gardner, ' 12 Mississippi P. B. Gardner, ' 15 Arlsansas M. C. Garner, ' 15 Mississippi J. S. Gatlin, ' 12 Mississippi C. L. GooDSON, ' 15 Louisiana J. C. Gieger, ' 12. . Roy Harris, ' 14 Texas Foster Jarrell, ' 14 Arl ansas A. M. C. JOBSON, ' 15 Florida P. A. Kibbe, ' 12 Louisiana L. F. LORIO, ' 12 Louisiana F. C. Luckett, ' 14 Mississippi P. J. Miller, ' 15 Louisiana K. A. Roy, ' 15 Louisiana J. G. Sanders, ' 13 Alabama Wm. K. Smith, ' 13 Arkansas J. N. Pharr, ' 14 Louisiana W. C. Payne, ' 12 Alabama Louisiana (293) MU CHAPTER OF CHI ZETA CHI Roll of Chapters Alpha University of Maryland Baltimore, Md. Beta College of Physicians and Surgeons New York City (Columbia University) Delta University of Maryland Biltimore, Md. Epsilon College of Physicians and Surgeons Atlanta, Ga. Zeta Baltimore Medical College Baltimore, Md. Theta Vanderbilt University Nashville, Tenn. Kappa Atlanta School of Medicine Atlanta, Ga. Lambda Memphis University Memphis, Tenn. M Tulane University of Louifiani New Orleans, La. ' ' University of Arkansas Little Rock, Ark. Xi St. Louis University St. Louis, Mo. Omicron Washington University St. Louis, Mo. Pi College of Physicians and Surgeons Chicago, 111. Rho College of Physicians and Surgeons Baltimore, Md. Sigma George Washington University Washington, D. C. Tau Jefferson Medical College Philadelphia, Pa. Upsilon Fordham University New York City Chi Long Island Medical College Brooklyn, N. Y. Phi Lincoln University Knoxville, Tenn. Psi Medical College of Virginia Richmond, Va. Omega Birm ingham Medical College Birmingham, Ala. (294) ■v «B ' S j -v r j. ■ " Freshman Regulations Owing to the evident ignorance of college traditions and customs displayed by the class of 1915, we, the class of 1914, issue the following regulations to guide the ignoble, ignorant, unsophisticated, youthful and immature class of 1915: 1 . No derbies can be worn by Freshmen in public. 2. No Freshman can use the front doors of Gibson Hall. 3. Freshmen shall not wear loud-colored ties and socks. 4. Freshmen shall not smoke on the campus. 5. They shall not express any opinions in public, nor bhall they yell at student-body meetings. 6. They shall address as " Sir " or " Mr. " all upper class- men — Sophs, Juniors and Seniors — and shall treat them with re- spect and reverence. 7. The Freshmen shall realize their low and humble position in college and shall conduct themselves accordingly. Signed by the Entire Sophomore Class, Who Have Sworn to Carry Out These Articles to go into Effect Tuesday, Jan. 23, 1912. (295) ■slg ' i ' -yf ' , . ' % J l ig fPlfeItt! ' ' q " - Phi Beta Pi Statistics Founded at Western Pennsylvania Medical College, March 10, 1891. ALPHA BEFA CHAPTER OF PHI BETA PI Installed March 8, 1907. In Faculty M. Earl Brown, M.D. Marcel J. DeMahy, M.D. Homer Duply-. M.D Alfred Kellar, M.D. GusTAV Mann, M.D. F. Frank Points, M.D Alumni Chas. B. Akin, M.D. Louis Levy, M.D. Chester C. Box, M.D. Carlos V. Coello, BLD. Covert B. Cooper, M.D. H. J. Dauterive, M.D. C. C. DEGRAVELLiVE, M.D. Francis Facet, M.D. Patric H. Fleming, M.D. H. Tipton A. Gunn, M. D. W. C. Hearing, BLD. H.4R0LD G. F. Edwards, M.D. James A. Kysek, M.D. John E. L.4wton Edmond N. Landry, M.D. James B. Larose, M.D. John B. LeGwin, M.D. Western P. Miller, M.D. Jay T. Nix, M.D. Louis Perrillatt, M.D. Geo. F. Roeling, M.D. H. W. Rolling, M.D. Fred C. Rowell, M.D. G. H. Spurrel, M.D. Fred E. Stockton, M.D. Geo. E. Stovall, M.D. Edw. O. Trahan, M.D. James E. Wallace, M.D. R. D. Schemmelpfennig, M.D. H. W. E. Walther, M.D. Jno a. Watkins, M.D. Active Members Victor K. Allen Geo. R. Beridon Thomas N. Black Jno. W. Brandon, Jr. Camille P. Brown Henry S. Brown Beverly E. Clark E. S. Connell Leonidas B. Faulk Amos H. Fortner Chas. E. Gibbs Henry L. Gardner Wm. H. Hamley Bud H. Higdon Kyle J. Kinkead J. Hugk Kyzar Walter P. Lambeth Paul T. Landry Edward B. Liddle Chas. A. McWilliams J. Stanley Scott Chas. K. Townsend Wm. B. Terhune James C. Walker Jno. M. Walker (297) ALPHA BETA CHAPTER OF PHI BETA PI Alpha University of Pittsburg Pittsburg, Pa. Beta University of Michigan Ann Arbor, Mich. Delta Rush Medical College Chicago, 111. Zeta Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons. . .Baltimore, Md. Eta -Jefferson Medical College Philadelphia, Pa. Theta Northwestern University Medical College Chicago, 111. Iota University of Illinois Chicago, 111. Kappa Detroit College of Medicine Detroit, Mich. Lambda St. Louis University St. Louis, Mo. Mu Washington University St. Louis, Mo. Nu University Medical College Kansas City, Mo. Xi University of Minnesota Minneapolis. Minn. Omicron Purdue University Indianapolis, Ind. Pi University of Iowa Iowa City, la. JiJio Vanderbilt University Nashville, Tenn. Sigma University of Alabama Mobile, Ala. Tau University of Missouri Columbia, Mo. Upsilon Ohio Wesleyan University Cleveland, O. Pfii University College of Medicine Richmond, Va. Chi Georgetown University Washington, D. C. Psi Medical College of Virginia Richmond, Va. Omega Cooper Medical College San Francisco, Cal. Alpha Alpha John A. Creighton University . .Omaha, Neb. Alpha Beta Tulane University New Orleans, La. Alpha Ganvma Syracuse University Syracuse, N. Y. Alpha Delta Medico-Chirurgical College Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Epsilon Marquette University Milwaukee, Wis. Alpha Zeta University School of Medicine Bloomington, Ind. Alpha Eta University of Virginia Norfolk, Va. Alpha Theta University of Pennsylvania Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Iota University of Kansas Lawrence, Kan. Alpha Kappa University of Texas Ga lveston, Tex. (298) " ' ■V " ' " Ifl " ? »£- ' tfj;rpv ' i? " ' Vi ' « vO - - p « 4 cai ss«i Ji s , - ' f SOPHOMORE FIGHTERS. »r,% ' ,rg? " « .. ' 65 ' .?.S ' jS-i .4 ' " ' ' ' « ' s. ' ' -Sj, hC-i " rK! ? ' V ' f- Kappa Psi Statistics PI CHAPTER OF KAPPA PSI Founded in 1879. Active Members W. A. Reed H. W. A. Lee J. C. Roberts J. Kirk Odom Howard P. Doles Claude J. Bokdeman George J. Haver L. W. Willis G. F. McLeod F. M. Johns Thomas J. McHugh Will K. Logsdon George L. Dunaway W. A. Black G. W. Arrendell Wm. L. Atkins B. C. Garrett Guy C. Sanders Joseph W. Garrett Wm. L. Culpepper George B. Collier James W. McKee, Jr. Thomas B. Sellers Stephen J. Songy Moise Lafleur Alex Graves Theodore F. Kirn Austin O. Hull Alumni Members W. B. Prosser G. C. Reynolds PAST MEMBERS Harry T. Fenn S. I. Farrior V. M. Johnson B. N. Pipes H. D. McPherson J. F. McKneely C. C. Conley (301) V ' f ' l -ps ' -v ia 9 - , PI CHAPTER OF KAPPA PSI Alpha Roll of Chapters ExECUTi E Chapter .Grand Council Wilmington, Del. Collegiate Chapters Active Chapters Beta University College of Medicine Richmond, Va. Garmna Columbia University New York, N. Y. Delta University of Maryland Baltimore, Md. Epsihn Maryland Medical College Baltimore, Md. Eta Philadelphia College of Pharmacy Philadelphia, Pa. Iota University of Alabama Mobile, Ala. Kappa Birmingham Medical College Birmingham, Ala. Lambda Vanderbilt University Nashville, Tenn. Mu Massachusetts College of Pharmacy Boston, Mass. Nu Medical College of South Carolina Charleston, S. C. Xi University of West Virginia Morgantown, W. Va. Omicron Universities of Nashville-Tenn Nashville, Tenn. Pi Tulane University New Orleans, La. Rho Atlanta College of P. and S Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Baltimore College of P. and S Baltimore, Md. Tail University of Alabama Tuscaloosa, Ala. Upsilon Louisville College of Pharmacy Louisville, Ky. Phi Northwestern University Chicago, 111. Chi University of Illinois Chicago, 111. Psi Baylor University Dallas, Tex. Omega Southern Methodist University Dallas, Tex. Beta Beta Western Reserves University Cleveland, Ohio Beta Epsilon University of California San Francisco, Cal. Beta Zeta Union University Albany, N. Y. Beta Gamms. Rhode Island College of P. A. S Providence, R. I. Beta Delta Oregon Agricultural College Corvallis, Ore. Graduate Chapters alumni chapters Philadelphia Philadelphia, Pa. New York New York, N. Y. Baltimore Baltimore, Md. Birmingham Birmingham, Ala. Chicago Chicago, 111. (302) " o lAW.VUCfi ' S- = ' « JA ' . ' -«t ' " ' ' - iJ rr Tulane Orpheum Bill for Next Week Presents No. 1 POGOLLOTI LeP. MyER. They are a wonderful pair of singers and their rendering of " Knights of the Wash-House " is a decided hit. Myer also shoots craps — (Editor.) No. 2 — Shiner Woodward Thos. Bird. These two are unsurpassed in their little skit, " The Watchman and Us. " It IS particularly funny in setting forth antics played on a careful watchman. Bird takes the part of the watchman. Shiner also sings well — (Edlior.) No. 3— Devlin White. Here are a pair of twins that are the best in the business. Their spe- cialty IS dancing and they are known as the " Slow Drag Twins. " This is a mistake — (Editor.) No. 4 — Westfeldt The Girls. Mr. Westfeldt and his company of ladies are most excellent. His renderings of " An Embarrassed Boy Among the Skirts " is comic. His social error at Newcomb was mighty bad. — (Editor.) No. 5 — Ransmier MCGOVNEY. These two show up to advantage in their comic Dutch and Irish acro- batic stunts. Ransmier is about as graceful as they come. Nothing to say against them — (Editor.) No. 6 — Metz Rand. This is another appealirg and sympathetic skit and is titled " The Bachelor and the M-rried Man. " Rand ' s explanations of the pleasures of a college married man to Bachelor Metz is very enthusiastic and to the point. Rand should know — (Editor.) COMING— " IF WOMEN LOVE MEN WHY DON ' T THEY VOTE FOR THEM? " — NEWCOMB DRAMATIC CLUB. (303) ' fr ' ' -t ' " ' ■Ms »••• 6, 1 - W ' fiv : li ' .-■ 9 " " ist; Nu Sigma Nu Statistics Founded at University of Michigan 1882. f ' Pi ' -.. ' " ST i BETA rOTA CHAPTER OF NU SIGMA NU In Faculty Charles Warren Duval Irving Hardesty John Smythe, M. D. Creighton Wellman John Gage, M. D. Active Members James A. Shackleford Paul King Rand Julius E. McCall Warren F. Scott Charlie J. Bloom John IMcKowen James E. Smith H. Windsor Wade Ross R. May Harry E. Nelson Joseph S. Moulton Waldemar R. Metz George W. Taylor Herbert L. Barbour Mildred Oliver Nick V. Sims O. C. Cassegrain Pledged Covington Sharp H. F. Semple (305) g««!sas«««»!ii8jL- ■ 9 r i . a£ : s. ' :-si«ss %m3 ,s S ' BETA IOTA CHAPTER OF NU SIGMA NU Alpha — University of Michigan. Beta — Detroit College of Medicine Detroit, Mich. Delta — University of Pittsburg Pittsburg, Pa. Epsilon — University of Minnesota Minneapolis, Minn. Zeta — Northwestern University Chicago, 111. Eta — College of Physicians and Surgeons (University of Illinois) Chicago, 111. Theta — Medical College of Ohio (University of Cincinnati) Cincinnati, Ohio. Iota — College of Physicians and Surgeons (Columbia University) New York Kappa — Rush Medical College Chicago, 111. Lambda — University of Pennsylvania Philadelphia, Pa. Mu — Syracuse University Syracuse, N. Y. Xi — University and Bellevue Hospital Medical College New York Omieron — Albany Medical College Albany, N. Y. Alpha Kappa Phi — Washington University St. Louis, Mo. 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 University) ... San Francisco. Cal. Phi — University of California San Francisco, Cal. Chi — University of Toronto Toronto, Can. Pi Mu — University of Virginia Charlottsville, Va. Beta Aljiha — University of Maryland Baltimore, Md. Beta Beta — Johns Hopkins University Baltimore, Md. . C. .—University of Buffalo Buffalo, N. Y. Beta Delta — University of Iowa Iowa City, la. Beta Epsilon — University of Nebraska Lincoln, Neb. Delta Epsilon Iota — Yale University New Haven, Conn. Beta Eta — University of Indiana Bloomington, Ind. Beta Theta — University of Kansas Lawrence, Kan. Beta Iota — Tulane University New Orleans, La. (306) " A Stump Speech N THE spring of last year, there was a certain Freshman Medical on the campus who felt infected with an inspiration that he should propose him- self as Independent candidate for the presidency of the Freshman Class. This precious student (or, to be more precise, undergraduate), following the advice of a number of his well-wishers, namely, Messrs. Oliver, Mc- Kee, Willis and Dunaway, planned a series of carnpaign speeches. For ?e ' eral weeks the enlhusi?stic ODtimist delivered =tiimp sneeches frorn tree-tons, class rooms, beer kegs and from the shoulders of some of his ftaunchest supporters. Mr. Vegur ' s Demosthenic oratory was awe-inspir- ing, shamed the silvery-tongued W. J. B., and poked fun at the mellifluous Cicero re- nowned for his eloouence. The climax was reached when Mr. Vegur d-li ' ered the fol- lowing oration from one of the tables in the Beanery: " Fellowmen, Loyal Tulanians and ye Faithful Supporters — It is a condition that faces us and not a theory — verily, a plight, an almost unsurmountable predicament. It must receive immediate consideration, or the endeavors of our progenitors of endowing us with all that nature doth possess, that is, wisdom, shall fade to naught even as yon setting sun sinketh beyond the perspective of the human eye. Nay, not so. Dum vita est spes, or as the noble Lucretius has said, ' In vita sunt omnia nobis. ' " But, gentlemen, there still remains among you one leader, a man of vim, vigor and vitality — one who has the inborn endowment of leadership, the efficacy of governing, and the divine heritage of all that is great, and that person is I — (Loud apolause.) " Just as Washington ' s administration has set an epoch in the annals of American his- tory — even as Patrick Henry was the spokesman of all that means American liberty — so shall the Vegur regime exemplify all that is perfection in administration and accom- plishment. Let my final word exhort you to concerted action, and solely for my love for the Freshman Class I now offer and subject to your approval my candidacy for the presi- dency of the Freshman Medical Class. Mr. Vegur ended his oration amid the wild applause of the supporters of the Beanery. That night Mr. Vegur showed his reverence and love for his fellow-Tulanians, and made himself honoree of a " Soiree " for the benefit of his dormitory adherents. The next day at the election Mr. Vegur was defeated unanimously. Lep Meyer, ' 12. Official Correspondent of the Jamhalaya. 307) c ' lA. wu-J Uwa- j- -J Jii Top JJ- - " " l-i- J? «-i?- ' T i. )i€? smm vO r V - j - veil Psi Omega Statistics BETA EPSILON CHAPTER OF PSI OMEGA In Faculty A. G. Friedrichs, M.D., DD.S. H. P. Magruder, D.D.S. P. DeVerges, D.D.S. E. B. DucASSE, 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. J. M. Garcia, D.D.S. Officers Alwyn Smith, G.M. J. H. Quinius, Treas. E. J. Talbot, Jr., G.M. A. T. Johnson, C.I. E. Christopher Robinson, Jr. S. E. Wilson, I.G. Secretary and Editor C. T. McCuller, O.G. Active Members J. H. Quinius E. J. Talbot Alwyn Smith A. T. Johnson C. T. McCuller E. C. Robinson, Jr. F. T. Lewis Frank O ' Quin G. C. Bolian E. L. Bercier S. E. Wilson Larry J. Duply Etienne Vietor (309) BETA EPSILON CHAPTER OF PSI OMEGA Roll of Chapters Alpha Baltimore College of Dental Surgery Baltimore, Md. Beta New York College of Dentistry New York, N. Y. Gavima Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery Philadelphia, Pa. Delta Tufts Dental College Boston, Mass. Epsilon Western Reserve University Cleveland, O. Zeta University of Pennsylvania Philadelphia, Pa. Eta Philadelphia Dental College Philadelphia, Pa. Theta University of Buffalo Buffalo, N. Y. Iota Northwestern University Chicago, 111. Kappa Chicago College of Dental Surgery Chicago, 111. Lambda University of Minnesota Minneapolis, Minn. Mu University of Denver Denver, Col. Nu Pittsburg Dental College Pittsburg, Pa. Xi Marquette University Milwaukee, Wis. Mu Delta Harvard University Dental School Boston, Mass. Omicro- . Louisville College of Dental Surgery Louisville, Ky. Pi Baltimore Medical College, Dental Department. . .Baltimore, Md. Beta Sigmr Col. of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental Dept. .San Francisco, Cal. Rho Ohio College of Dental Surgery Cincinnati, O. Sigma Medico-Chirurgical College Philadelphia, Pa. Tau Atlanta Dental College Atlanta, Ga. Upsilor University of Southern California Los Angeles, Calif. Phi University of Maryland Baltimore, Md. Chi North Pacific Dental College Portland, Ore. Psi Starling Ohio Medical University College Ohio Omega Indiana Dental College Indianapolis, Ind. Beta Alpha University of Illinois Chicago, 111. Beta Gammc George Washington University Washington, D. C. Beta Delta University of California San Francisco Beta Epsilov New Orleans College of Dentistry New Orleans, La. Beta Zeta St. Louis Dental College St. Louis, Mo. Beta Theta Georgetown University Washington, D. C. Gamma Iota Southern Dental College Atlanta, Ga. Gamma Kappa University of Michigan Ann Arbor Gamma Lam,bda College of Dental and Oral Surgery of New York. . . .New York Gamma Mu University of Iowa Iowa City Gamma Nu Vanderbilt University Nashville, Tenn. Gamma Xi University College of Medicine Richmond, Va. Gamma Omicron Medical College of Virginia Richmond, Va. (310) X BETA EPSILON CHAPTER OF PSI OMEGA Gamma Pi Washington University Dental Department St. Louis, Mo. Delta Rho Kans:.s City Dental College Kansas City, Mo. Delta Tail Wisconsin College for P. and S Milwaukee, Wis. Alumni Chapters New York Alumni Chapter New York City. Duquesne Alumni Chapter Pittsburg, Pa. Minnesota Alumni Chapter Minneapolis, 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 Angels, Cal. Cleveland Alumni Chapter Cleveland, Ohio Sealth 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. District of Columbia Alumni Chapter Washington, D. C. Ohio State Alumni Chapter Anthracite Alumni Chapter Wilkes Barre and Scranton, Pa. (311) f- C T ' cr ' ,ji r- ' 4-sifeffi rxs; ' - «? ;Vw.« is» ' -aV x ' ?=«.-iM5 ' ?i Phi Delta Phi Statistics WHITE CHAPTER OF PHI DELTA PHI Charter granted December 28, 1911. In Faculty Charles Kellogg Bukdick Elliott Judd Northrup Seniors Thomas Semmes Walmsley Edward Lloyd Posey, Jr. Carey Jay Ellis Wallace Nunez Charles Henry Adams Michel Provosty James J. A. Fortier Frank Brooks Cappel Juniors George Whittier Johnston Thomas Boyd Watkins Ewing Werlein Robert Bell Freshmen Robert Saunders C. E. Baldwin Henry Dean Montgomery (313) .■?7 " - t n x. ' sfc % WHITE CHAPTER OF PHI DELTA PHI Ballinger — I.aw Department Washington Uni- versity — 1007. Beatt.v — Law Department University of South- ern California— 1907. Benjamin — Law Department Illinois " esleyan University — 1S7S. Booth — Law Department Northwestern Univers- ity— 18S0. Brewer — Law Department Denver University — 1902. Chase — Law Department University of Oregon — 1S91. Comstook — Law Department Syracuse Univers- it 1S99. Conkling — Law Department Cornell L niversity — ISSS. Cooley — Law Department Washington Univers- ity — 1SS2. Daniels — Law Department Buffalo University — 1S91. Dillon — Law Department University of aiinne- sota — 1S91. Douglas — Law Department University of Chi- cago — 1903. Dwight — New York Law School — 1S99. Evarts — Brooklyn Law Scliool St. Lawrence University — 1907. Field — Law Department New Yorlv LTniversity — 1SS7. Foster — Law Department Indiana University — 1900. Fuller — Chicago — Kent College of Law — 1S96. Gibson — Law Department University of Pennsyl- vania — 1SS6. Green — Law Department University of Kansas — 1897. Hamilton — Law Department University of Cin- cinnati — 1SS6. Harlan — Law Department LTniversity of Wis- consin — 1S91. Ja.v — Albany Law School Union University — 1SS4. Kent — Law Department University of Michigan — 1S69. Langdell — Law Department Illinois L ' niversity — 1901. Lincoln — Law Department L ' niversity of Nebras- ka — 1S95. MeClain — Law Department University of Iowa — 1S93. Malone — Law Department Vanderbilt Univers- ity — 1907-. Marshall — Law Department George Washington University — 1SS4. Miller — Law Department Stanford University — 1S97. Minor — Law Department University of Virginia — 1890. Osgroode — Law School of Upper Canada — 1896. Poniero.v — Law Department University of Cali- fornia — 1883. Ranney — Law Department Western Reserve Uni- versity — 1901. Reed — Law Department L ' niversity of Maine — 1908. Roberts — Law Department University of Texas — 1909. Shiras — Law Department Pittsburg University — 1909. Story — Law Department Lolumbia University — ISSl. Swan — Law De partment Ohio State University — 1893. Thomas — Law Department University of Colo- rado — 1907. Tiedenian — Law Department L ' niversitj- of Mis- souri — 1890. Tucker — Law Department Washington and Lee University — 190S. Waite — Law Department Tale University — ISST. " Webster — -Law Department Boston University — 1885. White — Law Department Tulane L ' niversity — 1911. A l ' JINI CHAPTERS. Brooklyn (1907 — William Y. Halleck. Secre- tary, 1S9 Montague St.. Brooklyn, N. Y. Bufl ' alo (1907) — A. G. Bartholomew. Secretary, Prudential Building. Buffalo. N. Y Chicago (1S92) — Victor E. Brown. Secretary, Corn Excliange Nat. Bank Bldg., Chicago Cleveland (1907) — J. C. Barkley. Secretary, Cit- izens Building, Cleveland, Ohio. Denver (1906) — Ernest L. Rhoades. Secretary, Colorado Building, Denver. Colo. Kansas Cit.v (1S97) — Elmer N. Powell, N. T. Life Building, Kansas City, Mo. New York (1S901 — Charles Floyd, Secretary. 55 Broadway, New Y ' ork City. Oklahoma City (190S) — Oliver C. Black, Secre- tary, 200 i W. Main St., Oklahoma City. Philadelphia (1906)— Maylin J. Pickering. Pres- ident. 162S Land Title Bldg.. Philadelphia. Portland (1503) — James ' M. Ambrose, Secretary. Diamond Brick Co., Portland, Ore. Richmond 119091 — William W. Crump, Secre- taiy, Anrei ' ican National Banlc Building. Richmond, ' a. Seattle (190S1 — Earl G. Rice. Secretary. New Y ' ork Block, Seattle, Wasn. St. Louis (1892 — Tyrell ' Williams. Secretary, Pierce Bldg.. St. Louis. Mo. San Francisco (1889) — Thomas . llen Perkins. President, Mills Building, San Francisco. Tacoma (190.81 — Hugo Metzler. . ecretary. 510 Bei-nice Bldg.. Tacoma. Wash. (314) Si«»«S S«e -f ' S " Th en an d N ow When first I entered Newcomb ' s doors, I thought I knew it all — Since then my confidence has shrunk And now it is quite small. When first I entered Newcomb ' s door 5, My purse was rather fat, Since then I ' ve paid my several dues And now I ' m rid of that. When first I entered Newcomb ' s doors. I had a gym suit new — But now I wear a borrowed suit. For mine is — " borrowed, " too. When first I entered Newcomb ' s doors, I thought that " educate " Meant that they would with many things Fill lip an empty pate. But now I know it means " lead out, " So bid them all adieu — (Your pet illusions and your wealth). They ' ll lead them out of you! (315) A ' 0 £% ■ ms Lm s j ' i 1 ©, VJ ' 1 ■}. tartS1S ' t -jv- » : ? Kappa Delta Phi Statistics (Founded at the Academic Department of Tulane University of Louisiana, Jan- uary 15, 1904.) Junior-Senior Society Organized for the Promotion of College Spirit. A. C. Ball BosT John Callan E. L. Chase A. COMMAGERE M. DOSWELL E. B. Glenny Wm. Guste J. H. Heller Active Members J. W. Hopkins S. Lazarus F. Muller L. Phillips T. B. Smith T. S. Walmsley J. S. Waterman L. E. V hite C. S. Williams (317) , «v-»-g: " ' " ' r ' A«-.% ' . -ZiASi,- ?- £ ' ' -S :,,£ M f-r v-My :? xQ t; (__ twSAv rfl—iv- r " M Ji s. ■i ' W- ; " ' ■ J s ■ J. ■ ' «. Olive Wreath Statistics Founded at the Academic Department of the Tulane University of Louisiana, January 18, 1911. Sojjhomore Society Organized for the Promotion of College Spirit Among the Different Departments of the University. Officers EUSTACE CONWAY President SUMPTER MARKS Vice-President ROBERT SAUNDERS Secretary FRANCIS MOTTRAM Treasurer Adams, O. P. Allis, R. C. Conway, Eustace Craighead, E. B., Jr. Devlin, John J. GiLLIS, EwING Heard, J. E. Marks, Sumpter D. Members McHuGH, J. T. Morris, Stanley MoTTRAM, Francis Saunders, Robert Taylor, G. W. Walmsley, T. S. (Honorary) Weil, Harris Werelin, Philip Woodward, W. G. (321) ?«%-«- r ■ ' ■ m •■ f Si i Cij: 2sj2i Ov n- l l.«iPt rmrj-r Xi S 7 : i d MAf£ ' - ' -4 ' ' JJ Vi.t. ' = - ' Stars and Bars Statistics MEDICAL DEPARTMENT, THE TULANE UNIVERSITY OF LOUISIANA Founded October 1. 1907. Election, Thanksgiving Morning, 1911. Faculty Dr. Isadoke Dyer Dean of Medical Department and Professor of Dermatology. Dr. Abraham Lewis Metz Professor of Chemistrij and Medical Jurisprudence. Dr. Creighton Wellman Professor of Tropical Medicine. Class of 1912 Emile Block Adolph Jacobs MuiR Bradburn Foster Johns Charles James Bloom Chas. Shute Holbrook W. P. Bradburn, Jr John McKowen French Hood Craddock H. E. Nelson (Founder) LEONIDAS BaRKDULL FAULK WALTER CLIFTON PAYNE PETER GRAFFAGNINO WILLIAM ARTHUR REED WILLIAM DAVISON StOVALL WARREN FIELDING SCOTT (323) . ' C ■ 9. V — 5 " S - ff®®2 Masonic Club Statistics Officers B. M. McKOIN President J. H. BREWER Vice-President S. L. DURHAM Secretary and Treasurer N the evening of December 7th, 1909, the Master Masons of the student body and professors of the various departments of the University, met in the Scottish Rite Cathedral in response to a call of Brother A. L. Metz, to organize a Masonic Club. Brother Metz stated the object and purpose of the call, and acted as Chairman until the permanent student organization was perfected. The Most Worshipful Grand Lod e of Free and Accepted Masons was made cognizant of our aims and purposes, and we respectfully petitioned this Ancient and Honorable Body for its approval. This was granted, making us the only Students ' Masonic Club in the United States that has received recognition from a Grand Juris- diction. We have had the pleasure of having with us this year, some of the most learned Masons in the country, who have lectured to us. We will have others before the end of the year. Our meetings are well attended, and it has been our pleasure to give aid to worthy and deserving students in the University. The objects and purposes of our organization has appealed to many of the Alumni of the University who are Masons. We are continually growing, and it is our plan to erect upon the University campus, a dormitory and meeting house, to be known as the 1 ulane University Masonic Club House. Members B. M. McKoiN St. Andrews Lodge No. 2.56 Mer Rouge, La. J. H. Brewer Louisiana Lodge No. 102 New Orleans, La. S. L. Durham Eastern Star Lodge No. 151 Winnfield, La. J. C. Geiger Oliver Lodge No. 84 Alexandria, La. H. M. Evans Rush Springs Lodge No. 7 Rush Springs, Okla. Wm. S. Hamilton, Jr Pearl Lodge No. 23 Jackson, Miss. G. G. Ash Pearl Lodge No. 23 Jackson, Miss. J. R. Develling Pearl Lodge No. 23 Jackson, Miss. A. A. COMEAUX Hope Lodge No. 145 Lafayette, La. R. R. May White Wright Lodge No. 167 White Wright, Tex. J. E. Johnson White Wright Lodge No. 167 White Wright, Tex. (325) MASONIC CLUB. E. C. Robinson, Jr Mt. Vernon Lodge No. 83 Logansport, La. J. A. Shackleford Pittman Lodge No. .522 ; Baird, Tex. Chas. a. McWilliams Washington Lodge No. 36 Tuscumbia, Ala. M. H. Phelps Phoenix Lodge No. 38 Natchitoches, La. J. A. Lewis Rowland Lodge No. 495 Hutting, Ark. Dr. C. S. Brooks Bernice Lodge No. 239 Bernice, La. W. L. Childs Rayne Lodge No. 313 Rayne, La. Dr. a. L. Metz .Louisiana Lodge No. 102 New Orleans, La. P. Graffigneno Dante Lodge No. 174 New Orleans, La. Dr. E. C. Samuels Hiram Lodge No. 70 New Orleans, La. Dr. L Cohn St. James Lodge No. 47 Baton Rouge, La. Prof. J. M. Gwin Louisiana Lodge No. 102 New Orleans, La. Prof. H. F. Rugan Louisiana Lodge No. 102 New Orleans, La. Dr. S. E. Hatch Louisiana Lodge No. 102 New Orleans, La. Dr. W. H. Kostmayer Corinthian Lodge No. 190 New Orleans, La. Dr. C. B. Cooper Grand View Lo ge No. 288 Grand View, Tex. F. B. Cappel Marksville Lodge No. 169 Marksville, La. F. H. Craddock Sylacauga Lodge No. 200 Sylacauga, Ala. J. W. Turner Peter T. Schley Lodge No. 229 Dawson, Ga. W. L WiMBERLY Perfect Union Lodge No. 1 New Orleans, La. Dr. C. E. Hamner Gibsland Lodge No. 304 Gibsland, La. Capt. L. p. Delahoussaye . .Perfect Union Lodge No. 1 New Orleans, La. Chas. F. Buck Germania Lodge No. 46 New Orleans, La. H. W. Kiser .Jefferson Lodge No. 191 New Orleans, La. Dr. a. L. Levin Hiram Lodge No. 70 New Orleans, La. E. C. Ansley Hermitage Lodge No. 98 New Orleans, La. R. E. Graham Louisiana Lodge No. 102 New Orleans, La. Dr. 0. W. Bethea King Solomon Lodge No. 333 Meridian, Miss. B. J. Wise Ferlo Lodge No. 124 Plains, Ga. Nat D. Cook Corinthian Lodge No. 190 New Orleans, La. Dr. John S. Thibaut Ascension Lodge No. 251 Donaldsonville, La. Dr. R. F. Perkins Louisiana Lodge No. 102 New Orleans, La. Dr. J. F. Oeschner Louisiana Lodge No. 102 New Orleans, La. Chas. F. Gilbeck Hermitage Lodge No. 98 New Orleans, La. Dr. E. J. Huhner Mt. Moriah Lodge No. 59 New Orleans, La. V. L. Landaw Union Lodge No. 172 New Orleans, La. R. H. Oliver Eastern Star Lodge No. 24 Monroe, La. H. N. Pettigrew Friends of Harmony Lodge No. 58 New Orleans, La. Fred G. Veith Louisiana Lodge No. 102 New Orleans, La. Dr. S. M. Blackshear Feliciana Lodge No. 30 St. Francisville, La. Dr. C. W. Duval Louisiana Lodge No. 102 New Orleans, La. Dr. S. K. Simon Louisiana Lodge No. 102 New Orleans, La. Dr. C. W. Allen Louisiana Lodge No. 102 New Orleans, La. Darf Bean Nathan Corley Lodge No. 294 Kirbyville, Tex. C. E. GiBBS Phoenix Lodge No. 136 Bowling Green, Mo. - 9 b " ; ' feS » ' »r ie!3«4JS .Ife? . iiSiSiSI ' , ' ?i ■KlC rtPfN- orf ' v ije-- ' ? i A fh ' Wim ' mfiiiwm fm Hfl vv lyjKmmi i II " ' si7 i E ' i S ' V 7 ' W Ciu TuL 1 arve Vl ek ly EDITORIAL STAFF JAMES G. HELLER, ' 12 Editor-in-Chief EDMUND B. GLENNY, ' 12 Managing Editor SUMTER MARKS, ' 14 Asst. Managing Editor J. S. Waterman, ' 12 Stanley M. Lazarus, ' 13 David Garrett, ' 14 Gerald Netter, ' 13 J. Burrus Munn, ' 13 M. Moss, ' 15 ALUMNI LAW DENTAL R. B. Logan Nelson Wooddy, ' 12 B. Berendsohn J. T. Prowell, ' 13 S. L. Fiebleman, ' 14 NEWCOMB Miss Rita Lisso, ' 12, Managing Editress Miss Adela Nelson, ' 12 Miss Irene Miller, ' 14 Miss Lucille Beakeneidge, ' 13 Miss Ethel Cushman, ' 15 ART DEPARTMENT MUSIC DEPARTMENT DOMESTIC ART AND SCIENCE Miss Alice Beauregard, ' 15 Miss Odell Milling Miss Hattie Parkee Business Board manager newcomb law A. C. Reed, ' 13 Miss Olive Gunby, ' 12 D. C. Dickson, ' 14 : t % v ;« iJa® jpSC« «,jS Wi£Tij ' i« «!S» ' " !» - ' ' Arcade Board Statistics Board of Editors of Newcomb Arcade. ELIZABETH McFETRIDGE, ' 12 JULIETTE GODCHAUX, ' 12 . LEE ODOM, ' 12 LUCILLE BRECKENRIDGE, ' 13 ANNIE LIBHER . . . . . Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor . . Art Editor Exchange Editor Alumnae Editor Head Editors LILIA KENNARD, ' 12, Literary Department MARY RAYMOND, ' 13, College Department Sub Editors GLADYS GAUCHE, ' 12 MIRIAM ALEXANDER, ' 12 BEATRICE FRY, ' 13 ELEANOR LUZENBERG, ' 14 Business Manager. ADELA NELSON, ' 12 Assistant Business Manager EVELYN ROSBOROUGH, ' 12 (330) H. i:: - W ' Sf mn- " xQ x . ' ■ ' ■mir , . V ai-Ci ' iS ' K- fe .S " - - ' v •Kt . 4-i -, Glendy Burke Statistics OFFICERS 1911- ' 12. FIRST TERM. MENARD DOSWELL Speaker WILLIAM GUSTE Secretary ALFRED REINECKE Clerk of Congress RUDOLF WEINMAN Treasurer PHILIP WERLEIN Sergeant-at-Arms Members Burns Munn Philip Werlein H. P. Nathan Nugent Vaiein James Burns Rudolf Weinman Menard Doswell Golden L. Levy Gerald Netter Stanley Lazarus Edmund Glenny Alfred Reinecke William Guste Peter Cabral Samuel Trufant, Thomas Green Jonas Rosenthal McClelland Vander Veer Stubbs William Monroe Zapp George Booth Ganuchaud Petty Posey Bowers . James Barr Lucien Campbell Herman Barnett Sumter Marks Cecil Lemle Jr. (333) T ; igt- " ■-A --.jw ■ " ■• iffi£-iy.s?: ' «ia,i«s..,» i : ehs M . " ,X . - " i a 4.- A « ' ' ' I s Glee Club Statistics Officers MENARD DOSWELL . LEOPOLD L. MEYER President Manager Chorus First Tenors A. L. Voss A. C. Ball G. W. Booth, Jr. C. S. Stewart O. J. Southwell Second Tenors W. p. Mysing H. P. Nathan R. C. Voss W. C. White F. S. Stubbs Baritones L. L. Meyer M. Doswell H. E. Marston H. Bloom R. J. LeGardeur L. J. Fuerstenberg H. Sempel Mansell Basses P. P. Werlein W. O. Westfeldt J. J. Devlin R. J. Weinmann A. A. Callender Van Der Veer S. Haas J. Hebarth (335) t ' r ■ ,» T . p » JAI ■ -a, - -- rfv-if ' =ir-3. am? I L- siXQ i aJ» «„Jj-2Ur wt ?» i«lSjiiS»»« iSSS» 4 . , f j A f i Si " Xs l Sfe a ' ai uaa K a i m Newcomb Glee Club Statistics Officers ISABELLE SNODGRASS President NELLIE MAY PEARCE Manager JUANITA DEQUEDE Treasurer BERTHA BECKER Accompanist Members first soprano Margaret Gachet Lucybelle West Helen Donelly Ruth McElroy Ida Chunn Corinne Hereford Phyllis Bush Verna Grayson second soprano Vera Hughes Isabelle Snodgrass Margaret Ditch Alma Reidenauer Marcia Caffery Zulma Jarreau ALTO Heemance Woi,brette Leah Brener Juanita Dequede Nellie May Pearce 337) ' jjtrets -siys " ■faft- ri FORUM DEBATING CLUB. Newcomb Debating Club Statistics Officers AMY HINRICHS Speaker JULIE KOCH Clerk of Congress ETHEL CUSHMAN Secretary DOROTHY HEBERT Treasurer BEATRICE FRYE Chairman of Debating Committee Miriam Alexander Susie Barnes Lyda Belden Eleanor Booth Aline Conrad Ethel Cushman Rosalie Dufour Betsy Dupre Beatrice Frye Gladys Gauche Gladys Gibbens Gertrude Graner Dorothy Hebert Members Anna Veters Fannie Seiferth Elsie Shields Mary O ' Keefe Helen Mouton Joan Miller Hathaway Gibbens Elizabeth McFetridge Eleanor Luzenberg Aldea Maker Irene Miller Julie Koch Amy Hinrichs Mary Manly Elmore Marion Fay (339) ¥ -■ V«= ' rrf- l?t- ' - s«-V4J 9 js h - i ifsy s s i i: ..,- ' . 5- ? - Law Debating Club and Moot Club Statistics Officers FIRST TERM SECOND TERM JOSEPH J. WOODHOUSE President ROBERT S. BELL LeVERRIER COOLEY Vice-President HENRY G. HUNGATE ROBERT S. BELL Secretary SIDNEY M. ORIOL HENRY WOLBRETTE Treasurer : ALLEN J. ELLENDER PERCY B. WALKER Sergeant-at-Arms PERCY B. WALKER Mew ■ •- , , . y — — IBERS Blancand Feiblemann Bennett Denny Baldwin DORAN Brewer Freeland Burgess Frolich Burke Gonzales Cappel Haspel Carter Hungate Clancy Johnston Coleman Kibeey COOLEY Montet Delaney Murphy Waguespack Bell Lege Meyer Olroyd Spiro Oriol SOUTHAN Platt Stern Phillips Stewart Provosty ViOSCA Prowell Walker Saunders Watkins Scott Werelin Schang Woody Wolbrette WOODHOUSE (341) ■ As ■t- g- ' Ci. Ji ? si .t..fe§ 4i asi?.l.- ;Aifti.a ' 3s iS Mrr- f f_ The Barristers Statistics Officer NELSON S. WOODY President Members Joseph Wirt Montgomery Nicholas Callan Venal Ledgerwood Le Varrier Cooley Rene Viosca Grady H ungate William Robert Phillips James T. Prowell Naumann Steele Scott j. j. woodhouse Gustav Blancand Allen Davies 342) Newcomb Student Body Statistics Officers LILIA KENNARD, ' 12 President FANNIE WEIL, ' 12 Vice-President HERMANCE WOLBRETTE, ' 13 Secretary GLADYS RENSHAW, ' 13 Treasurer MARY SISTRUNK, ' 12 Ex-President Executive Committee LILIA KENNARD, ' 12 . . • Chairman HERMANCE WOLBRETTE, ' 13 Secretary Members Julie Koch, ' 12 Dagmae Renshaw, ' 12 (Art) Miriam Alexander, ' 12 Juliet Godchaux, ' 12 Elizabeth McFetridge, ' 12 Rita Lisso, ' 12 Fannie Seiferth, ' 12 Cora Perkins, ' 12 Amy Hinrichs, ' 12 Mary Raymond, ' 13 Rose Harding, ' 13 Beatrice Frye, ' 13 Isabel Snodgeass, ' 13 Flora Neil, ' 12, (Art) Corinne Hereford Gladys Renshaw, ' 14 Angie McLees, ' 14 Willie White, ' 14 Alice Vairin, ' 15 (343) KWX ft- V W -flt 2l f.%2S f yi - $SSM A ' ' •?! ,s? s- 4- fei ' i ' iC Hi Newcomb French Circle Statistics Officers CORINNE HEREFORD President ISABELLE SNODGRASS Vice-President DOROTHY HEBERT Secretary RUTH BURBANK Treasurer Members Olga Brierre ISAEELLE SNODGRASS Ruth Burbank Dorothy Hebert Joan Millek Edith Dart CoRiNNE Hereford Elsie Shields Eleanor Luzenberg Eda Grossman Beatrice Delaune Hilda Beauregaed (345) IT ltd? ' iSi a4N, " e SS i a( »H»5!yBS ; Tt2 Vu.. • ' ■- ■ 1] I l lr ' ■ ' l ■ r Le Cercle Francais Statistics " Le Cercle Francais " is with us again this year, in a flourishing condition, and is still growing. " The sacred fire, " kindled by our director. Professor Fortier, is burn- ing ardently within the breast of each of the members. We have tasted the delights of French literature and some, more daring, perhaps, have added to it some effort of their own. We have had the great honor of receiving His Excellency, the French Ambassador, M. Jusserand, and the memory of that event will be handed down to succeeding " Cercles Francais " as a tradition to be cherished and kept forever. With the indomitable French spirit to animate us, success is the only possible re- sult of the " Cercle Francais " of 1911-1912 will go down, in the history of Tulane University, as one whose watchward was even, " En avant. " Officers M. LE PROFESSEUR FORTIER Directour PIERRE CABRAL President THOMAS GREEN Vice-President ALFRED REINECKE Secretaire J. FRANK FORTIER Tresorier M. Jones M. CUERAN M. Semple M. SONGY M. Blum M. Seiferth M. Green M. Cabral M. Johnson M. Reinecke M. J. F. Fortier M. Berger M. LeGardeur Members M. G. Levy M. Perkier M. DOSWELL M. MUNN M. Garret M. GUSTE M. Gross M. Weinmann M. Booth M. Dreifus M. Caskey M. Kiam M. Ferran (347) Ne-wr w » ' 3e- ' jf j?» ag.- jC? « - " ® . ' t= ' % 7 i Dramatic Club Statistics Officers FANNIE SEIFERTH President AMELIE METZ Vice-President DOROTHY HEBERT Secretary GLADYS EUSTIS Treasurer JOSEPHINE JANVIER Business Manager " THE HEIR AT LAW, " Presented by the Newcomb Dramatic Club Cast of Characters Lord Duberly, alias Daniel Dowlas Miss Lyda Belden Dick Dowlas Miss Fannie Seifeeth Dr. Pangloss, L.L.D. and A.S.S Miss Ida Chunn Mr. Steadfast Miss Amalie Metz Henry Morland Miss Lucile Scott Zekiel Homespun Miss Lillian Smith Kenrich Miss Mary Raymond Waiter at the Inn Miss Elsie Block John Miss Constance Wolff Lady Duberly, alias Deborah Dowlas Miss Marion Fay Caroline Dormer Miss Mildred Post Cicely Homespun Miss Ella Reiss Maid Miss Lilia Kennard (349) Sw®® " -- ' ? ' - University Night, May 16, 1911 " THE MARBLE HEART, " Presented by the Wigs. A Celebration by Greek Girls of a Spring Festival, Presented by Newcomb Students. Committees from the faculty Miss Ann Hern, Chairman Prof. J. C. Ransmeier Prof. E. J. Northrup FROM THE STUDENTS Miss Louise Wolbrette, Newcomb C. J. TuRCK, Academic C. M. Schneider, Law J. D. Garrett, Medical O. A. Weiss, Dental (350) »V2- ' i ZM mf t-i- i. ' _ 3 4; " - » Yi . s fKiWitS ' B. C. F. Statistics Officers DEGENERATED ROSBOROUGH President PALMITIC JANVIER Business Manager TETRAHEDRON GODCHEAUX .... First Vice-President DEHYDROGENATED METZ .... Second Vice-President MOLECULAR WEIGHT GUNBY Treasurer NITRO-GLYCERINE STUBBS Secretary LONG FORMULA NELSON Speaker SMASHING GAUCHE Official Breaker S. F. Constance Beov k Ethyln Legendre Georgia Mae McGlothery Fanny Black Myrtle Daspit Jessie Watson Ruth Elderidge Bertha Littel Elizabeth Wisner Edith Dart Leila Wood Anna Veters Aldea Mayer Teddie Sumner I. F. Lorna Watson Mary O ' Keefe A. to F. Mrs. Annette Perkins Kipping Little Jimmie Gatterman Big Franklin Holleman F. N. L. Evelyn Kahn Rita Lisso Fannie Seiferth Fannie Weil Emma Everett Patronesses of F. N. L. Miss Harriet Amelia Prong Miss Emily Posse (351) rfs ' V A ' J3i«3 s? i K ? £S - iS«SS«.iSS mi»dS Officers ERA JENKINS President BERYL SCHULHERR . Vice-President MARY O ' KEEFE Secretary and Treasurer MARIE ASCHER Society Editor PAULINE WRIGHT Jambalaya Reporter Members AscHER, Marie Bass, Zenona Wreathe Bounds, Mary Neville Derdeyn, Antoinette FowLES, Margaret Dunbar Steele, Berenice Jenkins, Era Wright, Pauline McElroy, Ruth Bomar McInnis, Ruth (352) McGlathery, Georgie May O ' Keefe, Mary Cahill Powers, Aileen Schulherr, Beryl Hattie % ' i-s S X a u ■» ' % ' ' 2 999MM9 SU5 [BEat WEST nHRV HRRUIS BETHE OUWN LOUISL ft)(MRS IRrW LEVY TRESIDENT - FAtlNY WEIL Vltt-PRES- - AUtt tHRRLTON Stt-TREAS - FLftVlRWiCNrtLL 1 nnROnRET LDWtR ( ELOliE IJIULfl (E ROSE niUER niRmn SILVtRBtRt KftTHUtN HML nftRGRHLT WftUCtR OLlVa ji MHlLT NELL LIPSlOnB WlLUE tMlRB | Im ) VRMBENftERt r i Ti« i s« iaiS, SssWSS.5. S S ' -£afe .-iS?! ' ' R.D. CLUB R.D. =;Q.C.+ D.A.n. ETERNAL QUESTfON DOES DR. DIXON APPROVE FLOWER POMEGRANATE COLORS BLACK and RED MASCOT PITCH FORK MEMBERS ASHE D.A.M G LLESPr D.A.KCC03 HORNER G.G. M JENKfNS G. LEVr O.A,M. Cm.»3 SCHULHERR D.A.M. SHAFFER D. I.M. -0 T iMM WATSOW WOOD YATES D.A.M __D.A.M.. G.G D.A.M.(N.€, MaELROY D.A.M.« McG LATHERY G.G, MRS DAVIS HONORARY MEMBER— D.A.M 0 X ?5 Sfe:3S S3SSrCa ' Ji;;-S8a „-«. aas ' j«f wo - ' -. rai, jKji ir-j,, .- -.iSSi ta 5f« T ' »-., ' S ms- ' mi x ■ ' ■■ v. ' J4 ' JA ' «30 I- t»«a SSS - JJ OFFICmLORCAN: HERO BHB HERO WOI SHIP ' OcT l nio ' " ,„„ III 0 -ri » " ' 4ip ' ' ' (f s-; ' ' sssSrSrm, ' -4 «. ' il !Xl ' «o | ' ' " Tu s V ' SCHLPULL c. : : n : n: E : : :nn : n l SUBJLCT TOCHAI GLVJiTHOUT NOTICL Officers BEATRICE FRYE, ' 13 President BETSIE DUPRE, ' 13 Vice-President GLADYS RENSHAW Secretary IRMA LEVY, ' 13 Treasurer Members In Faculty Miss Harkness Miss Vallos Esther Jacobs, ' 15 Kitty Janvier, ' 15 Julie Koch, ' 12 Irma Levy, ' 13 LiLLIE Abrams, ' 15 Miriam Alexander, ' 12 Lyda Beldon, ' 15 Louise Berry, ' 15 Antoinette Berdeyn, ' 15 Ethel Cushman, ' 15 Tom Bourg, ' 15 Esther Brown, ' 15 Lucile Breckenridge, ' 13 Ruth Burbanks, ' 15 Ruth Denis, ' 15 Helen Dunn, ' 13 Edith DuPlantier, ' 15 Betsie Dupre, ' 13 Mathilde EoVifARDS, ' 15 Marion Fay, ' 15 Charlotte Frere, ' 15 Beatrice Frye, ' 13 Amy Hinrichs, ' 12 Rose Harding, ' 13 Isabel Lund, ' 15 Bessie Malhiot, ' 13 Aldea Maher, ' 13 Elizabeth McFetridge, ' 12 Irene Miller, ' 14 Alice Norton, ' 15 Mary O ' Keefe, ' 13 Cora Perkins, ' 12 Gladys Renshaw, ' 14 Sarah Louise Richard, ' 13 Ione Robinson, ' 14 Beryl Schulherr Elsie Shields, ' 13 RiETTA Simmons, ' 15 Beatrice Delaune, ' 15 Stella Williams, ' 15 (357) ' gOr T. K. Club Statistics Officers ANNIE WILLIAMS . . . , President WREATHE BASS Vice-President MARY HARRIS Treasurer ALICE CHARLTON Secretary Members Elise Allain Leila Randolph Marie Ascher Era Jenkins Louise Ayers Hannah Graham Rosamond Hill Edna Kinchen Marguerite Walker Alice Payne Nell Lipscomb Mathilde Merith Lillian Smith (358) X ' ' TMHxLyliltu • J. U. G. For I dipt into the future, far as human eye could see, Saw the vision of the world, and all the wonders that would be. — Tennyson. Betsy Dupre, a campaign manager will be; Margaret Foules, a hairdresser you ' ll see. In a suffragette ' s field. Miss Richard will find place; In soft rubber heels, Miss Havard will pace. While Joan and Virginia manufacture perfume, Aline Powers into " a star " will loom; Rita Levy to a Dutch professor will tui ' n; And Clara will have sweet paeons to burn. July Breazeale will be so wonderfully thrilled, And once in her life Flora Herold filled. Bertha Littell will never tire of cleaning gloves, And Cile and " the lad " will still coo like doves. Neville Bounds an opera singer of great renown With Miss Silberberg will live out in town. On the vaudeville stage Vera Hughe ' s voice will ring. And Agatha Faulk will ne ' er do a thing. Marie as a jeweler will gain quite a name; Lee as an artist will have acquired fame. lone Robinson, a Latin Grammar will teach To " Ted " Shaw who ' ll learn the meaning of speech. Delie as the dwarf will attract much attention; Alice, the strong, won ' t be without mention. Helen Sanders for her " Bubber " a house will keep; Fan, from dipi ing, much enjoyment will reap. Zulma a kindergarten will certainly grace, While ' Lizabeth looks for bargains in lace. In B. Morrisette a nurse we surely will see, While Rita a stately matron will be. Louise Ayers in a ball room will find much delight; Miss Harris, too, v ill be there every night. Although she ' s much distressed over losing her pin, Willie much glory in music will win. Iredell, the sign-painter ' s name, every place will reach ; And M. Drake the art of speaking will teach. Miss Malhiot for " special " stamps her money will spend; Irene Miller ' s mind toward essays will tend. Helen Dun at the phone you ' most always find; Olive ' s a wonderful chemistry. Mary Manly as a beauty doctor will shine; And Cleta will excel in every line. So new is Ethel " Tissie " we don ' t know her way, Here ' s hoping that she ' ll be a bride some day. (359) ' ■sr2 ' =s ' ?ui ' - ' " ■5?- ' ' ' Si!S£JtA - L§ Tulane Engineering Society Statistics Motto: " So good, that we are good for nothing. " Officers (First Term) E. C. BARKER President H. E. LEMOINE Vice-President SETH EVANS Secretary J. L. GIACOMINO Treasiirer Board of Directors J. Callan j. l. Giacomino C. Jacob E. C. Barker D. B. H. Chaffe, Jr. Seth Evans J. N. Wilson H. E. Lemoine Officers (Second Term) SETH EVANS President D. B. H. CHAFFE, JR Vice-President E. C. BARKER Secretary J. L. GIACOMINO Treasurer Board of Directors F. B. Elliott F. P. Fehrenkamp C. Jacob Seth Evans W. Daubert D. B. H. Chaffe, Jr. E. C. Barker J. L. Giacomino Honorary Members Wm. B. Gregory W. H. P. Creighton H. P. RuGAN O. Jones W. H. NicoL J. M. Robert D. S. Anderson Wm. C. Anthony (361) c ' l .j ' M ' S ' f " J , ' WytTM ' t-C sJ - EvWirt {S = - ■ ' ■- -■..waiiiiia--- j TULANE ENGINEERING SOCIETY J. A. LoRio L. V. Lapleau N. C. SCHROEDER J. P. MULLER A. F. Hebert C. D. Lebermuth H. B. Lemoine D. B. H. Chaffe, Jr. T. N. Wilson Members L. Phillips J. Callan N. Levy T. E. Winn A. Mottram Seth Evans P. B. Elliott A. H. Barker H. M. Peter W. Daubert W. Moses W. Smardon J. L. Giacomino F. F. Fehrenkamp P. J. Delbert E. C. Barker C. Jacob S. C. Braselman S. Spagnola W. Hogg L. W. King W. M. Steckler E. L. Bres L. E. Jones J. A. COMMAGERE P. E. Lehde E. A. Rose A. H. Delbert R. L. Ingram F. E. Sprague (362) 0 i ' ' :g c a « 5 i ' ' ' ' r The Young Woman ' s Christian Association Cabinet CORA PERKINS President AMY H. HENRICHS Vice-President LUCILE BRECKENRIDGE Secretary SARAH LOUISE RICHARD Treasurer Chairmen Elizabeth McFetridge Beatrice Frye Irene Miller Julie Koch Mary Raymond Gladys Eustis Elise Shields Members Miss Baer Miss Barton Miss Catlett Miss Frotscher Miss Harkness Mrs. Harvey Miss Logan Miss Many Mrs. Morris P iss Shields Mrs. Spearing Delie Bancroft Mary Neville Bounds Ida Chunn Aline Conrad Ethel Cushman Ruth Eldredge Georgia Belle Gillean Agatha Faulk Margaret Foules Olive Gunby Stella Horner Kitty Janvier Josephine Janvier Iredell Jones Isabel Lund Angie McLees Aldea Maker Jessie Malhiot Joan Miller Alice Norton Ella Paine Lillian Pope Ruth Leiler Mary Sistrunk Cora Spearing Marguerite Spearing Virginia Williamson Elizabeth Wisner Mary Wharton Willie White Leila Wood (363) X- ' m- T Mi ,1 c Y. M. C A. 5 4 Chairmen of Committees J. C. HODGES Bible Study S. A. SEAGERS Mission PROF. L. W. WILKINSON Work for Neiv Students PROF. J. M. ROBERTS Students ' Aid N. CUTRER Doivn Town Secretary COACH A. A. MASON Athletics CHARLTON WHITE Publication BURRUS MUNN Social PHILIP WERELIN Music EWING WERELIN Meetings EDMUND GLENNY Membership Board of Advisors. MR. ERNEST GEORGE Chairman Prof. A. B. Dinwiddie Mr. Walter Carre Prof. L. W. Wilkinson Mr. A. Britton Prof. I. Haedesty Dr. B. J. Callan Dr. E. B. Craighead, Ex-Officio (365) I ss.- " ' ¥ -P f YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Wm. Woodard J. M. Roberts J. P. High E. A. Bechtel Members FACULTY L. W. Wilkinson R. G. Meyer A. A. Mason M. J. White A. B. DiNWIDDIE D. O. McGOVENY J. C. Ransmeyer B. p. Caldwell 0. P. Adams R. C. Allis H. Arnold J. K. Barr A. H. Barker J. Burns G. W. Booth P. R. Bowers E. M. Barber E. L. Chase W. M. Caskey A. A. Callender Ed. B. Craighead, Jr. N. S. Carter R. L. Curran B. P. Davidson A. J. Sarre C. S. Stewart F. S. Stubbs N. B. Vairn M. D. Van Horn ACADEMIC M. Doswell, Jr. N. L. Daubert S. Evans M. P. Edrington R. B. Fisher M. J. GUSTE G. L. George E. B. Glenny Andrew Gray D. I. Garrett A. H. Gladden, Jr. B. H. Grehan Robert Gernon L. DeHoff A. W. Harris W. S. Hammond R. C. Voss C. J. Williams J. W. Wilson R. J. WiENMANN Wallace Westfeldt Sam Haas, Jr. A. F. Hebert J. C. Hodges W. E. Koch P. E. Lehde H. J. Marston J. Burrus Munn Stanley Morris H. P. Nathan Francis Pogolotti C. G. Redmond E. A. Rose Jack O ' Bierne C. E. L. L. Rupp S. A. Seagers H. J. Schmitz W. C. White Lloyd E. White Phillip Werelin Wm. G. Woodward Reginald Carter P. J. Chancy Benjamin Dart John Dart C. I. Dufour LAW L. J. Gonzales V. B. Harris N. F. Montet Henry Montgomery J. T. Prowell Robert Saunders T. S. Walmsley EwiNG Werelin J. J. Woodhouse W. L. Atkins W. J. Baker B. E. Clark Miller MEDICAL H. F. Magee W. K. ElDSON E. C. Faulk J. M. Faulk R. G. Meyers C. K. Wall Thomas B. Bird N. S. Cutrer (366) 0 i SiB«B5e;»aj ' y- j :: V U y aurait peu dte closes pour |T}oiiji?e qui vit roj jour, «i L)i( ?ous etatt lesroses,5i i?ous otaitraKgom f rTTL ; " rtt- ' rr? J «,li-S.S-?E ' S iiS - 4.5 -J k ' %M,if . . K ift " ' ' a i«ui aw " Senior German Club Statistics Officers E. LLOYD POSEY. 2 A E President J. CAREY ELLIS, n K A Vice-President LLOYD E. WHITE, K A . . . . Secretary and Treasurer Members N. Gallon, a K e R. Phillips, K a J. Callan, a K E M. Provosty W. Belden, 2 X K. Rand, K a B. Chaffe, a t q R. Sharp, 2 x J. Dicks, a e C. Sharp, s x C. Ellis, II K a R. Saunders, a k E H. FoRTSAN, n K A V. Sims, K a F. Cappel, ' f a N. Scott, K a E. Glenny, S X N. Varin, 2 X B. MuNN, 2 A E L. White, K a H. Miller, I ' a e W. Westfeldt, 2 X E. Naef, ATA S. Walmsley, 2 X L. Posey, 2 a e J. Pratt, 2 A E (369) 9 ' ? ' ' ss ' . ' i e : :Mfsissm; z $m m: c „ w VlllkMN puR5oe6 • • m ■ -% iiM ' S m «s:A.t a. Junior Club Statistics J. DEVLIN . Chairman Committee J. Devlin 0. P. Adams P. Davidson J. Baer W. Monroe R. Carter Members ' . Davidson W. Hammond W. Monroe , J. Baer S. Hammond W. KocK C, Baldwin S. Trufant 0. P. Adams C. White S. Morris C. Larkin A. Graves B. MUNN W. Woodward E. Craighead L. Stone H. Carter R. Carter Boyd F. Fortier H. Miller P. Charboner J. Dicks S. Stubbs p. Werelin W. Terry M. Kaho Vanderveer (371) A SS ' Slfi-t i ' !. ' ' yv H sDiiEMnn ITTEE Henry Lemoine E. B. Glenny D. B. H. Chaffe, Sr. " Slt. ■ ' ! •■ %58 T- " y. A - ' " R .-S 4L « 2iSL " t --.. A!«w l- s-i 3»%te ' The Romantic History of New Orleans VERY city, like an individual, has its own personality. Some are sombre and overshadowed by clouds of melancholy, while others are gay and re- splendent m the joyous sunshine of happiness. However, our Crescent City IS not a distinct merrber of either class, being a combination of the atmospheres of both, an atmosphere indefinable, intangible, yet ever pres- ent, casting its magic spell of enchantment over all those who enter her gates. Just as a man is the product of his ancestors, so is the community the product of its by-gone citizens ; and as one treads these romantic grounds of New Orleans, and sees pass before him all the grace and beauty of Southern climes, he must indeed conclude that this city is the handiwork of a brave and chivalrous people. From ihe earliest days of our colonial history a spirit of bravery and indomitable courage has been the characteristic of the dwellers of this city. Bienville and his brave band of followers, in 1718, blessed with the idea of founding a new France, landed in the dismal swamp on the banks of the " Father of the Waters, " surrounded on all sides by jungles and primeval forests, and proceeded to cut out an empire in the western wilderness. The first hard work of actual settling over, the colonist soon wrote home letters full of glowing details concerning a becutiful Southern land of palms and fragrant flowers, kissed by the gentle breezes of the Gulf; and as a result there was another influx of colonists ; ihey came from every nook and corner of France, from Paris, from Lotaine, and from sunny Provencal, noble and peasant, churchman and knave, all — a motley throng. However, in spite of the beauties of the land, the inhabitants of Nouvelle Orleans, led by no means lives of ease, for their settlement was naught but the reflection of the old world ' s light in the new world ' s mirror, and they were faced with those elemental problems characteristic of all outposts of civilization. But in spite of the hardships and struggles, the spirit of old France prevailed, and by the time that Bien- ville bid his last farewell to these western shores, there was firmly established on the banks of the Mississippi a city destined to become the Paris of America, the key to an empire. It was during these days between the time of the founding of New Orleans and the transferring of the Louisiana territory to Spain that certain institutions and customs that were afterwards to become characteristic traits of this city sprang into existence. Almost simultaneously with the founding of the colony was esablished the Convent of Ursuline Nuns, and from that day to this these sisters of charity have endeared them- selves to men of all faiths by their deeds of mercy, and have made for themselves an indelible record of glory by their devotion to the education of the city ' s childhood. Even then the gay and pleasure-loving spirit of the people became evident, and as a result there were scattered throughout New Orleans many inns around whose tables assembled jovial crowds, who discussed anything from the latest bit of gossip from (374) J " M-J Fiance to an expedition against some tribe of Indians, while throughout the city lavish entertainments were given in the homes of the rich where met all the beaux and belles of olden days. Indeed so beautiful and fascinating were the women that reigned over social New Orleans that many a man met a rival on the field of honor under the spreading oiiks in order to win th e hand of some gracious woman, who, whether en- gaged in brilliant repartee in the salon, whether performing upon the harp, or whether seated on a flower embowered balcony, reading some story of a prince charming, always had the grace, the brilliant sweetness of a true daughter of France. However, the happy days were not to last forever, and sadness tinged with indig- nation struck the hearts of the people, when, in October, I 764, it was announced that by ihe secret treaty of Paris the Louisiana territory was transferred to Spain. The loyal French colonists could not believe it! But the sad reality soon dawned upon them, and in convention assembled they petitioned the king of France not to sever the ties existing between the colonists and the mother country, but it was in vain. Two years later appeared the Spanish governor, Ulboa, whose coming so offended the citizens that he was expelled from Balise soon after his arrival by a band of Bacchanalian revelers, who cut the cables and jeered wildly as the vessel drifted out into the current and down to the sea. In spite of the ease by which an obnoxious governor was got rid of, Spain ' s authority was not destined to be cast off so easily; for when Count O ' Reilly, a brutal Irishman sent by Spain as its representative, arrived, there began a bloody era in the history of New Orleans. He ruled with an iron hand, and immediately proceeded to put an end to the antagonism to Spain by the severest of measures, and in order to awe the people with his power he arrested and executed by cruel methods the brave leaders of opposition to Spanish rule, and thus made the first martyrs on the altars of liberty that the state had known. Bloody O ' Reilly was followed by governors more lenient and popular, who by their tolerance and non-enforcement of Spain ' s narrow commercial policy made themselves very acceptable to the people of Louisiana. New Orleans was still growing and many new features were added to her life, among which was the French opera, famed through- out America as the home of Gallic music. It seemed as if Louisiana would become a permanent possession of Spain, when suddenly the joyous news reached New Orleans that the Louisiana territory had been transferred to France and would after this be under the rule of the new Republic. How- ever, the outbursts of delight were not to last long, for seventeen days later, December 20, 1803, in the historic " Place d ' Armes, " before a picturesque throng, the tri-color of h ranee was lowered for the last time and the stars and stripes, the emblem of the United States, was raised to float on the breeze. What a momentous event of history ! For indeed the raising of that flag marked the acquisition of territory without which the United States could not have achieved its greatness. That the people of New Orleans were ill-pleased at this new transfer needs hardly to be said, for the very idea of be- coming subjects of Americans, whom they considered a little better than barbarians, was nothing less than a tragedy. (375) r For a time the loyalty of these citizens were doubted, but was soon to be tested and found true in one of the most ihriUing events of history that the city of New Orleans has ever witnesssed. It was on January the 8th, 1815, that a great battle was fought between Pakenham, a hero of Napoleonic wars, and an army of backwoodsmen, Creoles and Baratarian pnates under the command of Andrew Jackson. The people of this city were heart and soul with the American army; the Ursuline Sisters offered prayers for the victory of General Jackson ' s troops; the fairest daughters of Orleans nursed and cared for the sick and wounded, and even the Lafltte brothers and their fierce band of Baratarian pirates came to the aid of the American arms. The result of the battle, which was one of the decisive fights in the history of the United States, is well known, and today the white marble shaft of a monument may be seen rising where fell heroes in defense of their fatherland. From this period until the war of secession the history of New Orleans is a record of growth and progress. The town had outgrown the old boundaries of the " Verx Carre, " and spread southward until it has reached today the banks of the Mississippi. This era became noted for its brilliant society, the dances of the city being known throughout the entire world, and many of the entertainments given have not been sur- passed, even in these present days of opulence. It was during this space of years that the Mardi Gras became a permanent institution, and many of the features originated on these occasions are still extant today. However, New Orleans was not only a social center, but also the commercial capital of the South, and gave promise of becoming one of the greatest cities of the world before the death-dealing blows of the Civil War. The great civil conflict brought inexpressable woe upon the city, which witnessed in her harbour one of the greatest naval battles of the strife, and after Appomattox was subjected to the cruel indignities of reconstruction days. But the brave spirit of her founders again shone out, and out of the chaos and ashes of " carpetbag " rule arose the modern city of New Orleans. Today miles and miles of her docks and wharves are crowded by bales of cotton, kegs of sugar, sacks of rice and other products of the rich soil of the South, bound for all directions of the globe. Today her territory is greater than that of New York City, towering buildings loom above the thronged streets, and vehicles of every sort and description rush from one section of this city to another. In- deed, " one must exclaim, " New Orleans is great! " Here she stands today the Crescent City of the South on the banks of the same winding Mississippi that witnessed the founding over two centuries ago; here she stands the gateway to Panama, the connecting link between the culture and civilization of two Americas, a living realization in wood, stone, and marble of a once intangible dream. William Malvin Caskey, ' 13. Benjamin S. Gross, ' 15. (376) Tier - ?■ - -tf- » ' il-- -A j- i- - swsi- " ■ ■vifiKf s wKatf-s -ca 7 ■ ' ' s1 c££: g 3 fs;2 The Learned Mr. Caputos Dramatis Personae. Prof. Homo Sapiens, of History. Mr. Caputos, a Student. Mr. Capulette, other Student. Some other Students. HE SCENE: Class room in X University. Class is in session. Professor lecturing. Students reclining in picturesque attitudes and m various stages of somnolence. A faint humming or buzzmg sound adds much to the realism of the tableau. Prof, (lecturing) : " Elizabeth, who succeeded Mary, was a woman of wonderful personality, but . " Enter Mr. Caputos, with a huge pile of books in his arms. He stumbles over the outstretched legs of several students, who being startled from their slum- bers, awaken with a start. Prof, (continuing) : " She showed more shrewd- ness than scruple, m affairs of state. Elizabeth " Mr. Caputos: " Listen, Professor, I think that Shakespeare was the greatest of English dramatists, but Shelley " Prof: " I quite agree with you, Mr. Caputos, but as I was saying, Eliza- beth was " Mr. Caputos: " Excuse me. Professor, but does it not seem that Shelley had Elizabeth in mind in his poem, ' To a Skylark, ' in the line, ' Bird thou never wert? ' Elizabeth was not a bird, at any time; at least history seems to prove this. It is true, one might think the poet was referring to the Skylark, but to the initiated few this line reveals cryptic and wonderful meaning. I think that Shelley was secretly in love with Elizabeth, although she died many years before he was born. They were partners in an affection which knows no space nor time. In the same poem the phrase, ' Like a cloud of fire, ' clearly refers to Elizabeth ' s hair, which they say was red. What a beautiful symbolism! " (Here a sigh of resignation from the Professor; more snoring from students.) Professor: " Very ingenuous, Mr. Caputos, but as I was saying, Elizabeth " Mr. Caputos: " I think that the poem, ' To a Skylark, ' is a symbolic prophecy of the airship which is now so successful. The line, ' The blue deep, thou wingest, ' seems to prove this. The beauty of the human soul when sounded to its innermost recesses reveals hidden chasms, in which flow undefiled streams of divinity. But the proper way to judge the past is by the future. The human mind is, in its workings, intricately simple, in its most inconclusively futile researches, it transcends the efforts of (378) t.fiP ' ritir?v- ! e. i t V the initiate angels which existing, do not, which living, are not. As Sophocles says " Professor: " Gentlemen, I shall now perhaps be able to assign the lesson for next recita- tion. Please take " Mr. Caputos: " I think, Professor, that the theory of assigning lessons is unjustified by the teachings of the Tendavesta and by the Vedas. The esoteric teaching of the Egyptian religion does not, nor does Shelley, I think, approve of it. Con- fucius " Professor (hurriedly): " Take the following pages " Mr. Caputos: " I think that Buddha " (The bell rings.) Professor (resignedly: " We shall post- pone the lesson to our next meeting. " (Exeunt omnes). J. A. ViCTINNIS, ' 13. (379) yS. ' r f- ' P ' ' " X The Jambalaya Reporter Visits Hades (By Special Wire of the Hades Underground Wireless Company.) OME days ago, as I entered the office of the Jambalaya, I found the Editor- in-Chief sitting at his desk engaged in thinking about some problem con- nected with his paper. " Good day, " he greeted me without even so much as moving an eye-lid. " What can I do for you? " " I ' ve an idea, " was my laconic reply. " You have? " he asked in that sardonic tone of voice so characteristic of all editors. " What is it? " " Well, " I began, " my idea is to get interviews from famous men and print them in the Jambalaya? " " That ' s an excellent idea, " he remarked; " I suppose you wish to interview the mayor of New Orleans, and the governor, and " " No, no, " I cut him short, " the parties I wish to interview are even more famous than these personages ; in fact, they are men who have made volumes and volumes of history. " " Who are these notables? " " Caesar, Cicero, Porrpey, Shakespeare and that great crowd of famous men now living in Hades. Why not get an interview from them, instead of from ordinary mortals? " " You are right, " declared the editor with much enthusiasm. " It would be a big scoop for the Jambalava. By Jove, I ' ll delegate you to get these interviews. " The next day I began my journey, and after a long walk entered the underworld by means of a subterranean passage. I soon came to the River Styx, and haled old Charon. " What are you doing here? " the old gentleman asked. " You are not supposed to be dead yet. " " No, thanks, I ' m very much alive. I ' ve come on a mission of importance. I ' m a reporter, and wish to secure interviews with some notable men on the other side " " That settles it. If you are a reporter, I refuse to take you over. You ' d tell the people of the earth ' bout everything you ' d see down here, and then, as the place would be deprived of its novelty, I ' d lose a good sum of boatfare. " " But you see I ' m from the Jambala )a and " " From the Jambalaya! " he exclaimed. " That ' s enough. I beg a thousand par- dons. Of course, if you are a Jambalaya man, the case is different, for we make ex- thus the ethical standard cannot be conceived by man. (380) ■ ' i V - r {W -, risSwJff L ;a ceptions in the case of all employees of that paper. Jump right in; I ' ll take you across. " I did as ordered, and in the course of a few minutes found myself on the other bank of the dark stream. There I was quite confused by the number of persons parad- ing back and forth. At last, however, I saw emerging from the crowd a well-built man, with flashing eyes and dignified countenance. Surely, if I was not mistaken, it was our old frend, Marcus Tullius Cicero. " How do you do, Mr. Cicero? " I said, lifting my hat. " I ' ve come from the Jambalaya, and wish to secure an interview from you and other great men of the past. " " Well, sir, what are your questions? " he asked in a somewhat sure manner; " I must ask you to be quick, as I ' ve got an invitation along with the other great to attend a pink tea given this afternoon by my dear friend, Plato. " " Mr. Cicero, how do you find Hades? " " Oh, it ' s a pretty good place, but not as exciting as Rome. " " Would you like to come back to earth? " " No, sir, I wouldn ' t; I despise the modern man. " " Why? " " Because, sir, he insists on mistranslating me. Oh, my dear sir, I ' m the most misquoted man in the universe. Some of the Latin students at Tulane are among the chief sinners. Oh, I tell you it makes me miserable to hear ' em trying to translate me. " " I ' m also a victim of bad translation, " came from a voice behind a rock. I recog- nized in the man Julius Caesar. " Hello, Julius, old friend, did you hear what I said? " asked Cicero. " I certainly did, old pal, " replied imperial Caesar, " and I can fully sympathize with you. Oh, sometimes I wish that the conspirators had killed me before I wrote my Gallic Wars. " " By the way, Mr. Caesar, do you still bear ill feeling towards Brutus for his part in the conspiracy? " I asked. " Oh, I have forgiven him long ago. But I wish you ' d kindly correct an apprehen- sion under which the world is laboring, " he replied with much spirit. " I did not say, ' Et tu. Brute r Really, I can ' t see why the historians should ever have made such a mistake as that. " " I shall try to inform the world of your complaints, Mr. Caesar, by publishing them in the Jambalaya " was the answer that had a wonderfully soothing effect on him. " And, by the way, " he added, " there ' s another evil from which I suffer besides mistranslation. " " And what is that? " " The way in which I am impersonated on the stage. Why, I ' d never recognize that they were impersonating me unless I could see the name on the program. O, I (381) vO ' 4: Mms x : s M " " ' " ' tell you it is wretched to be killed over and over again, year after year. But if I am to to be killed at all on the stage, why don ' t they give me the leadmg part, instead of Brutus? I ' ve never forgiven that fellow Shakespeare for putting me m a play. " " Hello, Tullius! " It was Catiline who so addressed Cicero. " But I thought you two were enemies? " I said with surprise. " Didn ' t you deliver those orations against Catiline? " " Of course, I did, " replied Cicero, " but those speeches were all preconceived affairs. You see I made an agreement with Catiline whereby we divided the royalties which came from the publication of those denouncing speeches. " At this stage of the conversation n large, stately man, without a head passed by. " Who is that? " I asked. " Oh, " replied Caesar, " that ' s Pompey. The poor fellow has lost his head. " " Isn ' t he angry on account of your attitude towards him in Rome? " " No, " was the answer, " how can he remember it without a head? " " Hello! " exclaimed Cicero, " there comes Shakespeare. Oh, William, William! " The great bare! appeared, and I introduced myself. " Yes, " said the immortal William, " I ' m always glad to meet a writer, and I am especially so when he comes from so great a paper as the Jambalava. " " Well, Mr. Shakespeare, what do you think about Bacon? " " Oh, I can ' t speak of him fairly, as he and I aren ' t on very good terms, " he answered. " Some people are giving him the credit to my works. I guess pretty soon they ' ll be claiming the orations of my friend Cicero. " " What do you think of most modern writers? " " Well, from those whom I ' ve seen, I think they would make splendid real estate dealers. As I looked about me, I saw a stocky little man with gray suit and a familiar look- ing hat approaching. It was Napoleon. " Well, sir, what have you to say? " I asked after Shakespeare had introduced me. " You ' re from Tulane, aren ' t you? Give me your hand, " he spoke with a quizzical smile. " People from Tulane are always welcome as long as a certain pr ofessor remains there. " " To whom are you referring? " I asked. " To Prof. Fortier. Oh, if he had only been living in my days I should have made him one of my marshals, " mused the hero of France. Just then a deep-toned bell gave forth its sonorous sound. It was the hour of de- parture, so, after bidding each one of the famous gentlemen an affectionate farewell, I boarded again Charon ' s boat, while Cicero, Caesar, Catiline, Shakespeare and Napolen slowly wended their way to the house of Plato to indulge there in the gentle pastime of drinking tea. BENJAMIN S. GROSS, ' 15. Note. — The author of this interview has been elected a member of the Ananias Club. — Editor. (382) T c «»■ ' -cTf 15 " In Boredidum OFFICIAL STAFF OF IN BORED IDUM. Officials in General. Scientist Nelson Advertising Artist Gauche Suflfragette KoCH Illustrator GoDCHAUX Advertising Agent Alexander Society Reporter Palfrey Current Events Rosboeough Question Answerer Janvier Book Reviewer and Magazine Compiler McFetridge Scientist ' s Assistant Everett Business Manager Kennard (By courtesy of Board.) Material Aids. Amy H. Hinrichs. M. J. White and Missus, Ph.D. Frederick Wespy, African Traveler. C. G. Baer, Author, Elocutionist, and Wearer of Coats. P. Butler, Shortest Man in the World. Table of Contents. Scientific Miscellany. Current Events. Book Reviews. Society Notes. Questions and Answers. Advertisements. (38.3) mi ' t ' w- Vt:? . IN BOREDIDUM SCIENTIFIC MISCELLANY. HE scientific world has been revolutionized by the discovery of a way of Droducing sleep artificially made by a hitherto unknown man. He made his discovery quite accidentally, while attempting to instruct a class of young ladies in matters historic. He has been working to attain his end only for about eight months, his experiments being carried on in Room 9, Newcomb College. He found that he received exactly opposite results from those he expected, and, after furthr investigation, he concluded that he was the discoverer of a wonderful sleep-producer. In an interview the gentleman, who does not wish his name published until he has patented his discovery, said, " I find that by a few waves of my hands and the explanation of such a question as, ' Why did Japan fight Russia? ' I can immediately subdue seventeen incor- rigible students and cast over them sweet slumber. I can, however, awaken them to life by a simple remark as to their behavior. " He refused to discuss his invention further, but this is enough to assure scientists that the collegiate year 1910- ' ! 1 marked an era in science. CURRENT EVENTS. (Special from the A eH ' Zealand Democrat.) Today the most enormous crowd ever witnessed in this part of the world was gath- ered at Wellington to welcome Professor Mary Leal Harkness, who has come to this far-away land to cast the deciding vote in the election for mayor of the town. 1 he re- sult of the election is awaited with great excitement, for Miss C. G. Baer and Miss Cross seem to have equal support among the natives. The government has had to call out the militia of " Little Boy Blue " to prevent mobs and massacres. THE QUESTION BEFORE THE HAGUE CONFERENCE. The Peace Conference assembled today to decide a question most vital to the prog- ress of nations. The United States, whom the question directly concerns, is ably repre- sented by Theodore Roosevelt and Monsieur Beziat. The object of the Conference is to settle a civil war between the Junior History Class of Newcomb College and their most honorable professor, Melville Johnson White, Ph. D. Although this may seem a local matter, the powers of the globe have decided that it concerns the whole world and they have met to decide which shall rule — the tyrant professor or the students. It may seem strange that such a thing should occur in a democratic state of a democratic country, but Monsieur Beziat says, " May be that it is due to Mr. White ' s having been a citizen of a republican state. " The causes of the war were: 1 . The professor demanded that no young lady smile in his class. 2. He refused to call the name of the young lady he was questioning, but insisted on pointing his finiger or a stick in her face. 3. He showed partiality by bowing and smiling to a few, and such privileges are not in accordance with the constitution of the United States. (384) 4. He demanded forty pages of text and fifty of reading to be learned for one lesson. 5. He demanded seventy-five pages of collateral reading weekly. 6 His students were forced to write notes as fast as he could read them for one hour. 7. No young woman could speak to her neighbor. 8. No questions could be asked, as they would distract him and waste the time of the class. The war was precipitated by the tyrant ' s banging the desk with his hand and exclaiming, " He would stand it no longer. " Bloodshed is feared if the question is not settled at once. THE DECISIONS OF THE HAGUE. (Special Dispatch for In Boredidum. Much excitement. Students look overworked and bored.) Today the History Class of Newco:T-b College arrived with John Angus Camp- bell Mason as their official chaperone to hear the decision of The Hauge. After Baron Posse, the wirner of the Nobel Peace Prize, had spoken in favor of the students, the fol- lowing treaty was ratified: 1 . Students must not laugh aloud during recitation unless the Professor gives the signal, as he is very bashful and sensitive. 2. No lesson is to be longer than eight pages. 3. No readings to be learned. 4. A student must not talk aloud, but may write notes to all of her friends. 5. No student shall answer a question unless her name is called and pronounced properly. 6. Teacher must not bow to or smile at the young ladies. 7. Collateral reading reduced to fifty pages. 8. No notes are to be dictated. 9. Students may entertain themselves during class by reading college publications and writing whatever they wish. 10. The terms of this treaty must be carried out in all history classes. All mem- bers of the Conference favored this treaty except Monsieur Beziat, who opposed it be- cause of his devotion for the tyrant. Special from London Gazette: Alexandria, Egypt, May 15. — John Angus Campbell Mason and H. Man Stephen met yesterday on the field of the Battle of the Nile. As both were searching for material on Napoleon and the French Revolution, this was a fitting background for such a meeting. Such moments as these make the vital history of the world. Mr. Ma- son ' s imposing stature, his tiny suitcase, the emblem of his learning, firmly grasped in his hand, was outlined against the Pyramids. Mr. Stephen experienced no difficulty in recog- nizing the famous historian. With an echoing cry, ' " Tis he! " he thrust a letter of intro- duction into his outstretched hand. It was from the scarcely less famous M. J. White, Ph. D. (385) . s. EX LIBRIS THE ELEMENTS OF EXPRESSION C. G. BAER. We hail with dehght this new book from the pen of the distinguished author and lecturer. Miss Baer. It is seldom indeed that ideas such as hers are given to the world. We cannot, through lack of space, discuss them in detail ; we can only say that they are absolutely unique and strictly original, and we feel sure that no one who practices them will ever lack recognition. The most touching and beautiful chapter in the whole book is that devoted to the fourth stanza of " Little Boy Blue, " his fourth dimension, as it were. The book is dedicated to Baron Nils Posse, and although we do not know the gentleman personally, we feel sure, from the grateful reverence with which the author mentions him on every page, that he was a man of rare character and attainments. The last chapter, dealing with a rearrangement of titles and authors, is novel and original. We advise Miss Baer to continue her original and helpful work — it has a charm all its own. THE CONDUCT OF HISTORY CLASSES M. J. WHITE. In these days of frivolity and levity in every walk of life, a book such as this is a rare and unexpected pleasure. To discuss technicalities first, its style and diction are perfect. The author is never at a loss for a word, and his work shows no errors such as tautology, redundancy and localism, nor does it show the slightest trace of embarrass- ment. The subject matter is of inestimable value. The ideas regarding class manage- ment are, to say the least, unique. We particularly recommend to worried teachers the giving of topics as a panacea for all the ills (and ignorance) that history classes are heir to. The author states that he has used this method in all parts of the country with the same results. His methods for maintaining order are also excellent, and are adapted to every age. The chief factor seems to be the wearing of an expression of deep pain. The illustrations are very helpful. They are all the author ' s own poses, and one cannot fail to be impressed by the grace and vigor of all the positions, especially those in which gestures are directed toward the map. We give this book unqualified praise. To sit under the teaching of such a man must indeed be a privilege. We thank him sincerely for the entertainment he has afforded us. BOOKS I HAVE OWNED C. F. RICARDSON. This is a thrilling book. It deals with the books the author has owned and lost and is autobiographical. Many of the chapters are too movingly sad to be read without tears. Particularly touching are the descriptions of the books of her childhood, now lost to her forever. Never since the tim.e of " Under the Mulberry 1 ree " and the " Chil- dren of the Abbey " has a book of such a type appeared. SOCIETY NOTES. The younger college circles and the general public will be interested to learn that M. J. White, Ph. D., Professor of history in Newcomb College, left last week for Africa, where he will make an extensive research into the fashions of dress and the exist- ing social and economic conditions among the natives. (386) o ' :x i - «ra „ A recent novel that has been extensively advertised is by Dr. F. Wesp. The author has had several thousand copies of this novel, " A Courtship in Africa, " printed, as he anticipates a large sale. Miss Baer attended the Coronation, by a special invitation from their Majesties. The reporter had the privilege of viewing the coats she took over with her, and she has never seen a more curious or varied assortment. Her coat for the court ball was particularly warm and rich. GOOD MANNERS AND GOOD FORM. Q. If you catch the eye of a friend in history class, should you bow? A. If the class has been called you may speak to her in a clear voice, otherwise wave. Q. Is the latest thing in men ' s dress French heels? A. If a man is tall and graceful he should by all means wear French heels. If he is short, flat heels are the best. Q. One of my classes is exceedingly tiresome. What would you advise? A. A sofa is a very nice thing to have when one is tired, but a Morris chair also does very well. Q. If my tie will not stay down, should I stick it in the front of my shirt? A. That is often done, but a pin or clasp is rather neater. Q. I am a timid professor in a girls ' college; where shall I smoke? A. The idea of smoking makes me shudder, but if you must do it, first try the class room and then the office. Q. I cannot get my hair cut because my hat is already too big. What shall I do? A. If you take about ten sheets of newspaper and roll it up, you might be able to make your hat fit. Q. I am a Northern man and find the Southern sun tans my hands. What shall I do to Whiten them? A. Rubbing is exceedingly good for such things. Q. I am invited to a class play. Need I wear my full dress, or may I wear my gray suit and tan shoes A. If your wife likes tan shoes, wear them, but by all means a full dress is the proper suit. (387) ' ' T4 f ' - A Newcomb Faculty Meeting R. DIXON called the meeting to order at the psychological moment with a gentle wave of his hand. Weighty questions were to be decided this night, for great minds deal not with trivialities. A momentous change was perding, for the H. Sophie Newcomb Memorial College for Women was to be moved root and branch to larger and better quarters, and it was but fittmg that a change of morals and manners should accompany this change of site. Such, at least, was the tenor of Dr. Dixon ' s opening address. Having read a note from Miss Preot announcing the impossibility of her presence, he closed with a call for suggestions. Already the ponderous minds in session there had devised many reforms. A well- shaped figure rose to correct standing position and in carefully modulated tones voiced these sentiments: " I suggest that at the new Newcomb it be stipulated in the catalogue that sudents come to college provided with extra heavy coats for use during gym hour as a preventive of cold. " Soft applause greeted this burst of eloquence. " I wish, " said Miss Harkness, Ph. D., " that steps be placed outside the windows of the alumnae room to facilitate exit. " From the mists of steam from the radiator there piped in manly accents these words: " Please have the waste-baskets made a size larger and if possible provide two. " Murmurs of disapproval greeted this suggestion, but Dr. Dixon added it to the list and turned his attention to our classic representative of a classic age. Miss Tew, who majestically said: " I wish a rule made forcing the girls at my table in the new dormitory to keep up with college gossip so I can quiz them at meals. " Not satisfied with the turn events were taking the voice of Stone was heard above the clamor proclaiming: " I demand more rapid recitations from my students. " " No! " cried Mrs. Harvey, " silence is golden! " At this juncture Newcomb ' s German doctor intervened wtih this peaceful suggestion: " Let there be suitcases for each member of the faculty to carry his books for home perusal. " Mr. Mason and Mr. Butler beamed their approval. The former rose, resplendent in his lavender tie and said: " I desire my students to learn ' what is mediaeval about the Middle Ages and what not. ' " Also " added Miss Frotscher, " debating should be compulsory; it develops sar- castic tendencies. ' (388) » f ltMdtll Riu " No! " shrieked Miss Cage, " Newcomb girls are noisy enough and I suggest an over- seer for the Arcade to insure quiet. " Mr. Spang joyously shouted: " Hooray! then there would be some hope for peace in the office. " The rotund form of Signor Fernandez calmly hove in view. In his hand he held a note from Mrs. Hudson and in unbroken English he read: " Mrs. Hudson requests that the faculty do not overlook a lunch room in planning the new Newcomb, for what is col- lege without a lunch room? " " She is right, " added the Signor, " for it is necessary to eat. " " Relative to the students ' health, " said dapper Mr. Lyon, " I suggest that they be given perfect freedom as to cutting and as to the amount of work they care to do. " " Oui, Monsieur, " acquiesced Monsieur Beziat, forgetting that he was not in a French Circle, " but they should attend lectures and be in the Cigalieres. " Marking the hearty approval on Dr. Dixon ' s face, he gave his mustache a gentle twirl and relapsed into satisfied silence. " A brief hush settled over the room when suddenly the silence was broken by a clear, soft voice. Miss Richardson said: " I would suggest that dictionaries be placed in each room for reference. " In striking contrast was heard from Miss Reams: " I think it would be advisable for the young ladies to wear shorter dresses. It makes them look more girlish. " One deily had yet to speak. The faculty waited with bated breath for her words of wisdom. Her logical mind had been deep in thought from the first. At last a sum- mar]}! " Members of the faculty, " said Miss Hero, " all of your suggestions have been good. There remains only one addition to make it perfect — that the faculty may rage at will! " The meeting adjourned. (389) Philosophy A La Absinthe Annisette Scene Fabacher ' s Restaurant Time 1 a. m. until 4:30 CAST. Waiter A big, congenial German Cried A drunk,, jovial Irishman. DruNCKT A drunk, serious Frenchman PiFLICATO A drunk, serious Englishman (The four are just finishing a good night ' s fun. The Englishman starts a philosophic argument that runs a varied course, naturally and drifts into many deep chan- nels before it is ended.) Waiter — This makes the fourteenth order, gentlemen. What shall it be? Cried — Four more annissettes, waiter, dear. PiFLICATO — I say, old cock, you don ' t mind me calling you old cock, do you? But that doctrine, " Everything that is, is right, " seems pretty true to me. Souse — Absolutely ! absolutely ! Cried — Do you mean that everything that is, is right? Everything that is in this world is right? When shooting craps I say, " A quarter says I ' m right, " and it is. Is that right? PiFLICATO — That doctrine sets forth that idea. Drunckt — Suppose that a man was a murderer. He is; is he right? Souse — A good way to answer a question when you don ' t know the answer is to ask another. Is a man a creation or a circumstance? PiFLICATO — He is a combination of both and is held up by the relative cognizance of the ethical standard. Souse — Absolutely ! absolutely ! Drunckt — Do you appreciate the difference between an ethical standard and any other one? PiFLICATO — An ethical standard is the highest standard conceived of by humans. Cried — The ethical standard is not conceived of by humans. It is the theoretical basis for ethical perfection. Souse — Absolutely! absolutely! (Rings the bell.) Waiter — Your order, gentlemen Cried — Three slow gins and a dry Martina! As I was saying, the ethical stand- ard involves absolute truth and absolute truth means perfection in every respect: and per- fection cannot be conceived by man; therefore we cannot conceive of absolute truth and (390) 9 Drunckt — You mean that humans cannot conceive of the truth? Why, a dog is not man, is he? That is near truth. You are piffed — that ' s nearer the absolute truth — I am broke — that ' s absolute truth. Now can ' t this be conceived? PiFLICATO — A dog is not a man for the simple reason that both are made up of molecules. The molecules of the man are so arranged that they cause him to look up- ward and to grope for the unknown while those of the dog are arranged in a way that does not cause such activities. Souse — Absolutely! Absolutely! (Rings bell.) Waiter — Your order, gentlemen. Oried — One Manhattan, one Martina; one coffee cocktail, and one black label. Now I do not believe in that molecular theory of the differentiation of man from dog. PiFLICATO — How do you know that a dog has no soul? Drunckt — By the theory that everything is based on doism, and whatever has a soul will be found to be a progressive being and will have the power to investigate and take advantage of the results. The general function of the soul is to build upwards. Souse — Absolute? ;;X?$.? xx$?. (Goes to sleep.) Waiter — Here, here, gentlemen you must not let your pal go to sleep in here. Oried — Well, bring us three slow gins and we will take our sweet friend into the perfumed breezes of the Indian Summer night. Drunckt — Now, fellows, this has been a deep and serious argument and there is only one point left that I wish to make. It is that true friendship never arises from the relations one forms while booze fighting and other similar convivial pleasures. It is based on a deeper and truer nature. Drunckt — Wake up. Souse, wake up. PiFLICATO — Fellows, in view of the fact that we are about to separate, I wish to say before each of us there is three score years and ten. Don ' t be a dam fool and tell the truth even though you can ' t conceive it. This is my motto. EXIT WITH SOUSE IN THEIR ARMS. 391 . w H ..« " ' %3 Sic Semper Tyrannis UCH was the doleful tale sung by the once great Sasparillawyers who had been rushed into position by an immature pohtical organization that had been sent into oblivion by a subsequent organization. In the year 1911 there was formed within the portals of the great University of Enalut a clique whose purpose was to have such an organi- zation that they would be able to elect whoever they might choose to any position they wished. Their organization was divided into three sub- bodies, one for each department of the college, and were the Sasparillawyers, the Academicrobes, and the Medicalcimites. At the head of each of these a leader was placed who was chosen for his peculiarity and other assets that best suited him for the job. Over all there was the mighty ruler, " Don Quixote, " who was a great and worthy Sasparillawyer, so they say, and his leaders of departments were " Mr. A. Mutt, " of the Academicrobes; the " Hon. Mr. Jeff, " of the Sasparillawyers, and " Mr. Ichabod Crane, " of the Medicalcimites. Now there came a time when the Microbes, the Sasparillawyers, and the Calcimites would vote for the managers of their teams, and the great " Don Quixote, " aspiring to the highest of the offices, had his leaders pledge all the voters before any other candidate could announce himself. The result was that he was elected. But when the soft evening vespers had wafted away the last ray of sunshine of this memorable election day, it was found that the students who had been under pledge and were now released were terribly angry at the manner of election, and right away they formed a league and called it " THE GOOD GOVERNMENT LEAGUE. " When the vote for the aforementioned high position was counted it was found that the Medi- calcimites had been pledged good and strong and that even though the Academicrobes voted as a whole in favor of another worthy candidate, they could not overcome the lead in the Medicalcimine Department. After the great Mr. Don Quixote was on the job he attempted to correct the spirit of the Medicalcimites and informed them of their bad habits of crap shooting. This was the blow that made friendship cease and dog eat dog, and immediately the Medicalcimites fell in line with the Academicrobes and joined " The Good Government League " that was then being formed. As the time rolled by and the term of the great Mr. Don Quixote ' s office came to an end and another election was in order the new league had resolved itself into a compact body, with a definite end in view. As the election day drew near the candidates were annnounced and the great Don Quixote announced himself a candidate for the same position and " straightway he was given the horse laugh. " His sub-leaders announced their names for different positions on (392) JJ 5»- j Ji«-K- sP- - ■ l €) j:a? E- the ticket, and were likewise smiled at. The great Don Quixote, seeing that he had made a great mistake by methods used in the former election, and that he was to be snowed under if he ran for his old position, determined that the wise thing to do was to run for a minor position, so he picked an office where he would have five chances out of ten to be elected. Now, then, he began to rally the Sasparillawyers who supported him and his subordinates very strongly. He tried his power with the Academicrobes, and in view of the fact that he was not running for an important office and that he performed his duty while in office very well, it was conceded that he would be easily elected to the position to which he aspired. The voting day rolled round and stooped on the campus of the famous Enalut University in the form of a crisp day for just twelve hours. During this time the votes were cast and when counted they showed that the famous Sasparillawyer, the Right Honorable Mr. Don Quixote had been defeated and his subordinates along with him. It had seemed an impossible job to beat him, but it was nevertheless achieved and never more will he enter the arena of politcal sports at the aforementioned University. Moral— " DO YE UNTO OTHERS AS YE WOULD HAVE DONE UNTO -OU. " (39S je«»-. ,,rfj ? ' » 2- The Three Muskateers UT of the dusk of Delachaise Street and into the dusk of Coliseum strode, on a certain Hallowe ' en, the three muskateers. The swaggering tilt to Porthos ' s hat betrayeyd him, the flower in Aramis ' j buttonhole cried aloud as to his identity, and Athos carolled huskily as he went. The light from a corner globe showed them forth in all the glory of broad shoulders, wide trousers and a daring length of hose displayed between the bottom of the trousers and the top of the low-cut shoes. " Here-a-bouts? " Thus Porthos, halting in his stride and surveying the row of eminently respectable residences facing them. " Nothing doing, " quoth Athos; " no festive scene on this block. Let ' s walk up a bit. " With one accord they swung round and started in the direction indicated. Above the ring of their steps on the pavement, rythmic and bold, sounded the voice of Aramis. " Arty ' s a great old guide. Why couldn ' t he come with us instead of later. Either of you chaps know this cousin of his? Ever met her? " Her name, " said Porthos, " is Miss Brighton, Mary Brighton — sometimes known as Molly. " " Her kinsman, " said Athos, " is our sworn friend and brother. We serve him in attending this fiesta and betray — I should say display, that individuality for which we are known in the college world when we disregard such little conventionalities as introduc- tions. 1 his may be in the nature of a wild adventure if regarded in the proper spirit. Eh, old sport? " He brought his remarks to a close with a climatic and playful lunge at Aramis ' ribs and was advised to " Can it! " Athos took up his song where he had left it. Except for that the trio was silent for the space of a city block ; then, faintly, there came to them the whisper of dancing feet, the tinkling notes of a piano, the shrilling of a violin. With his hand upon the bell of the house from which the sounds proceeded and from whose windows, moreover, a tell-tale radiance streamed, Porthos paused. " You fellows sure of that name? Joking aside, I got it right, did I? " " Never heard it before, " said Aramis, gloomily. " You said you knew it. " " And I, " said Athos lightly, " care not! What ' s in a name? Mary — Genevive — Sophira. But now I think me it was Mary — but not Brighton surely! Grantley, per- haps, or Martin " " Can it! " advised Aramis in an excess of gloom. " Look here, you fellows, " urged Porthos, " it is — " Quite suddenly the door swung open and rendered him speechless. Hats in hand the three stood in the shaft of yellow (394) ri«?»?! ' » ' V?-»:. " r.--KB-„_ ' v. -: -4s«.i :j.«.-i.t - «. - » j light that stretched across the gallery and bowed before a girl. In the moment of their surprise they saw that she wore the black mantle and tall peaked hat of a witch ; in the moment that followed they saw that she was, besides and above that, a pretty girl, and that she was smihng. Her eyes went quickly from Porthos to Athos, from Athos to Aramis, and back once more to Porthos. bhe seemed to hesitate before their silence ; then in the friendliest manner imaginable she laughed at them. " It is , " she mocked, " the place. And the name, " she flashed a glance in Athos ' direction, " is Mary Evert. Will you come in? " A deep Hush spread itself over the cherubic countenance of Aramis, the tongue of Porthos clove to the roof of his mouth, but the eye of Athos kindled. " Allow me, " he said, " Miss Evert — Mr. Aramis, Mr. Porthos, and Athos, your humble servant. " Porthos recovered himself upon the instant. " Don ' t mind him, Miss Evert, " he begged, " he can ' t help being like that. Some of the fellows call us by those names. His is really John Bright, mine is Roy Adams, and ouf " friend ' s is Morton Bismarck. Your cousin invited us tonight — Arthur Leonhardt — he — " " He isn ' t here, yet, " said the girl, and her voice faltered a bit over the words. Her poise was uncertain. " If you will come in " They crossed the threshold and followed her into the rooms gay with black and yellow lights. From a mantle shelf a huge jack-o-lantern grinned at them, a row of crimson apples hung, head-high, between the folding doors. The music had ceased for the time and the dancers were gathered in little groups near the windows. On the sofa in the corner a witch with many curls and an inordinate amount of coquettries, smiled upon a pale and romantic-looking youth whose gaze went in languishing admiration from the lady at his side to the patent leather pumps which adorned his feet. He bestowed a pathetically weary glance upon the newcomers. At the moment of their entrance it was apparent to the three, Porthos, Aramis and Athos, that this was one of those dances, not infrequent, at which the number of girls was rather in excess of the number of — er — men. It is indicative of the character of each that the realization annoyed Porthos slightly, cast upon the spirit of Aramis a certain gloom, and brought joy to the soul of Athos. Blue eyes and brown and grey dwelt upon them hopefully, shafts of conversation were levied at them, the young lady upon the sofa turned in their direction a whole bat- tery of dimples, and with the opening notes of the music they found themselves well sup- plied with partners. Porthos saw his duty and applied himself to it, Aramis watched anxiously for the arrival of the belated Arthur, and Athos was in his element. They had taken their places in the festivities. Mary Evert was an ideal hostess. She felt it incumbent upon her to see that her guests enjoyed themselves; that her dance was a success, and when Athos presented him- self before her with a request for a dance, she turned him over, very dutifully, to a pale girl whose hat sat rakishly over one eye and who was filled with an over-mastering fear of the sound of her own voice. But from her corner Mary watched them yearningly. There was something undeniably fascinating about Athos so that the feminine heart never failed to (395) stir at his approach, something captivating about the lock of blond hair that fell across his forehead and had to be thrust back with quick, impatient gestures, something irresistibly alluring in the way he shuffled and balanced when he danced, something so subtly and un- deniably collegiate about his very appearance that mere girlhood could not resist him. Yet Mary ' s gaze, as it rested upon him, was not wholly admiring. There was in it something of trepidation, almost of fear. She started when one spoke to her and her laughter was decidedly nervous. Her mother admonished her in a low voice to be more at her ease and Mary giggled. Attios and his partner stopped near her and ttie partner made her first effort to be entertaining. ' " We were afraid, " she said, speaking with awful distinctness, " that there weren ' t going to be enough boys tonight. i here ' s another dance on the next block and a great many of Mary ' s friends were going there. " " A display of poor taste rarely equalled, ' said Athos in mild banter and his partner subsided into stony silence once more from which he tound it impossible io beguile her. In despair he turned to Mary. " Arthur ' s fate is a sad one, " he suggested, " astray in the streets of a great ciiy, unable to reach the scene of revelry. " A flush crept up into the cheeks of the girl facing him. " " He isn ' t always to be depended upon, " she said; " haven ' t you known him long enough to know that? " " One month, to be exact, " said Athos, " he lent us the light of his countenance and his very valuable assistance for the first time upon the day that we matriculated. " " A month is long enough to make good friends, sometimes, " offered the girl; " you must know all about each other by this time. " " At college — yes, " agreed Athos, " outside of college — no. The first month is too strenuous for that. We know simply that his name is Arthur Leonhardt — age 20 years, occupation Sophomore at the University, family — one charming cousin " " Of whose name you were not certain when you came to the door, " she interrupted him, " Mary — Genevive — Sophira — but not Brighton, surely, she laughted softly. " Well how " " Tonight, " explained the girl, " is Hallow ' en. Had you forgotten that? And I ' m a witch — all things are known to me! " . In the last five minutes she seemed to have re- gained her assurance entirely. The pale girl cast an unsmiling glance at her and moved off, unobserved by Athos. " A witch all right, " agreed Athos with growing enthusiasm; " say, isn ' t there a cosy corner here-a-bouts? " I ' ve got to stay and play hostess, " she reminded him, " and you ' ve got to look up your partner for this waltz. " " Not guilty, " he protested, " she ' s right here, " and with a skillful maneuver he danced her lightly out onto the floor. Her protests were pretty but futile, and died an early death. Porthos eyed them questioningly as they passed, Aramis murmured something (396) s mi s m r ' ' i -si: " as to the where-a-bouts of Arthur, and Athos smiled upon them benignly, shuffling and balancing divinely the while. " That was the first dance. He was a skillful Athos and there were others that fol- lowed. The hands of the mantel clock crept round to the witching hour, the feet of the dancers dragged ever so slightly. Supper was a welcome interruption, for most of them, but Athos swallowed cream-puffs whole and refused ? second saucer of cream, the while he improved his acquaintance with the cousin of his " sworn friend and brother. " It is necessary to add that Porthos was uneasy 3s to the fate of that friend and the supper alone restrained Aramis from denartippr in search of him. By twelve thirty the fate of Athos was sealed. Marv F.vert danced hffhtlv and svacefuHv, she kn w the names of big men in the baseball world, could talk intelligently of football and yet defer prettily to a superior knowledge. " I suppose, " said Athos, " that you see Arthur pretty often? " " Not as often as I should like, perhaps, " she suggested and the green-eyed monster hove in sight on Athos ' s horizon. " Then I shall come by myself, " lie declared. " Will you go to the game with me next Saturday? " " I am going — I have an engagement, " she told him and might have been thought to falter. Across the room Porthos signalled violently and Athos knew his time was up. " Might I hope that I might be allowed to call next Friday evening? And would you mind keeping the Thanksgiving game until you decide you can go with me, and ' " Oh — oh — oh — you go so fast, " laughed Mary Evert and there was a queer little catch in her voice as though she wee not quite certain vhether to laugh or cry. " Do you think that is wise? And I can ' t promise so far ahead as Thanksgiving. If you will ' phone me tomorrow — that you want to come Friday " Porthos laid forceable hands upon Athos to bear him away, murmuring polite con- ventionalities the while and expressing surprise as to Arthur ' s non-appearance, Aramis bade farewell briefly and the three muskateers took their departure. " And that, " said Aramis once out on the sidewalk, " is the last time I go visiting Arty ' s relatives while he steers clear. " " Nice girls, " said Porthos, " wonder what did happen to Art? " " And what m.ight be the difference? " queried Athos. " We have danced, we have supped, we have met out fate! " He paused dramatically in the middle of the sidewalk, one hand pressed over a wildly beating heart. In this posture he blocked the path of a young man striding toward them, lifted his hat in an eloquent gesture of apology, and paused with his hand half way to his head. " Can my eyes deceive me! " " Arty. " " Well, of all the nerve! " " And you dubs! " ejaculated the young man in return to these greetings. He was not, all in all, unlike the three muskateers in appearance, a modified likeness one would have called him, and he was very evidently in an indignant frame of mind. (397) . .is£ksi « ' s -. ' -l-s " Dubs! " he repeated forcibly. " What did you tell me you ' d come for if you were going to behave like this? Whereupon arose an indignant protest. Exclamations and explanations tangled each other in the utterance. " We went to your cousin ' s, " said Porthos, " and danced and played up like little men all evening " " You never went near my cousin ' s, though it ' s very evident you ' ve been somewhere, insisted the indignant Arty. " Your cousin — Miss Mary Evert — lives a block down this way? " queried Athos sweetly. " My cousin — Miss Mary Brighton — lives a block or two or three in the other direc- tion, " corrected Arty. " But she said her name was Evert, " insisted Porthos. " I ' ve no doubt of it, " agreed Arty. " You fellows have evidently walked into a. strange house and made yourselves at home. Green? Oh, my! " " Those sandwiches were good, " remarked Aramis. " But why " suggested Porthos. " Not enough men to go round so she roped us in, " explained Aramis. The truth broke slowly in upon them. " A charming girl, " said Athos, placing his hat carefully upon his head; " these things happen once in a life time. " " But how did she manage it? " That, " said Athos blithely, " I shall endeavor to discover next Friday evening. If I might suggest that we block the traffic no longer. " The chill of the early morning air swept their faces as they went from the dusk of Coliseum Street into the dusk of Delachaise, Porthos and Aramis and Athos, the three muskateers, their sworn friend and brother linked arm in arm with them, and Athos carolled huskily as he went. GRACE Lea, ' 11. (398) V.j Mssy ' orjS ' Sp- " ' M- t A 1.1 p Ch ' ts ! ■ xj e ss sO f ■ ■ - ■i • 4 ' Athletic Association Statistics Officers ESMOND PHELPS E. L. CHASE . . J. DYMOND, JR. President Secretary Treasurer Captains for 1912 G. F. McLeod Football J. S. Scott Baseball E. L. Chase Track A. A. Mason. . . .Gen. Mgr. and Director Tulane 27 Tulane 45 Tulane 10 Tulane 10 Tulane 3 Tulane 6 Tulane 5 Tulane Tulane Managers for 1912 Robert Saunders Football G. W. Taylor Baseball JI. DOSWELL Track B. MuNN Basketball W. 0. Westfeldt Tennis 1911 Football Score 27 Louisiana State NormaL . Louisiana Ind. Inst Mississippi College Howard College Sewanee 9 Mississippi A. M 4 Washington Lee 5 Louisiana State Univ 5 University of Alabama ... 22 Scored 106 Scored against 45 400 ScSISSi S i -t v r ®w ?t!s ,«« y ■-A " a} An Appeal ELLOWS, I don ' t want to take up your time reading a long article, so I am going to try and be as brief as I possibly can. L. S. U. has beat us in basketball, track and football, while we only have to our credit their baseball scalp. Although L. S. U. has shown her suprei-acy over us in athletics during the past year, let us come back with that fierce determination to show that we are not through. Let us show that same fighting spirit that the fellows showed in the basketball games that opened cur relations with L. S. U. Let us show the game- ness that the track team showed after several of our best men had been ruled out by the ex- Vice-President of this division of the S. I. A. A. Let us show again that wonderful spirit exhibited at L. S. U. on December 9th if should ever again we be defeated. And let us finally always treat the loser with that rich courtesy that has made Tulane noteworthy from the banks of the Potomac to those of the red Rio Grande. Fellows, while I ' ve been here at college, I ' ve done all I could to do all a true Tulanian could do towards fostering harmony among the players on the teams I was on and towards relighting the old fire of college spirit that is now getting such a strong, firm grip over the University. I am only sorry that I won ' t be here next year to have a Varsity suit on and to take my place with the rest of the fellows whether it be on the gridiron, the diamond, the basketball counts, or the track. Fellows, I " lived " when I was in one or the other of those places. Next year and each succeeding one I can only hope that each and every one of you fellows will go and help make old Tulane glory in her teams. Make every stu- dent forget their former afflictions and pull for old Tulane. Make every foe respect and fear Tulane. Make the faculty take double the interest they did this year. Make every fellow student go out for college spirit. And make New Orleans attend every event that Tulane undertakes. I don ' t mean college spirit in its narrow sense. But I mean help " everything " that the University will derive a benefit from, whether it is a shirt tail parade or the dignified wearing of a cap and gown and addressing an audience of professors and learned scholars. Keep up your college spirit fellows, and Tulane will always come out on top. Always come back with that old Tulane grit and " get busy. " T. S. Walmsley. (402) ,v ■i? i3K- r mAHisr ' Ss s ' • ,f ' p ' ' bM K r Hopkins MULLER Woodward Marks, Midnight — Qiiarterhack — Old Midnight sure made good in a hurry. Having only had one year ' s scrubbing, this consistent and heady player developed into one of the best quarterbacks that Tulane has ever had. Hopkins, Hoppy — Fullback — This youngster tore up the Miss. A. and M. line for the necessary gains, but Dame Fortune saw fit that this ripping, hard-plunging, and ever reliable man should not get the credit of making the touchdown, which he so richly deserved. Hoppy, for his weight and experience, hits the line harder than any man Tulane ever had. MuLLER, Beans — Left Halfback — Tulane ' s best defensive back, and one of the best men Tulane ever had with the stiff-arm. Beans Muller ' s favorite training diet did not keep him from getting hurt before, the L. S. U. game. Tulane has every reason to look forward next year to Muller ' s most successful season. Woodward, Shiner Bill — Halfback — Shiner was onevof the most versatile backs that ever attended Tulane; his crossbucking at times was most phenomenal; he wa = good on the execution of forward passes, and great on breaking them up. Tulane is fortunate in having his services with her next year. (404) 0 % As yV ' " J ' . ' l ' i «i«S!Sl3 " MOTTRAM Garret GiLLIS McLeod MoTTRAM, Frenchie — Fullback — Frenchie bore the .brunt of the offensive attack by Tulane on opposing lines this season. The big fellow went through the season without time being taken out for him once. A most creditable showing was put up by this Sophomore in all the major games. Mottram will be back with us next year. Garret, " T. T. " — Left End — Tulane was fortunate in securing the services of Ala- bama ' s old star. " T. T. " did such good work on both offensive and .defensive that Dr. Stauffer gave him honorable mention on his all-Southern team. " T. T. " will make a good running mate for any end in the South, and will be back again next year. GiLLis, Nigger — Right End — Though one of the lightest men on the team, this fast end ought to be an all-Southern choice before he leaves college. Nigger ' s handling of the executed forward pass was remarkable. Nigger never dropped a single pass that he got his hands on. McLeod, " The Silent Man, " " Scotty " — Left Tackle — Next year ' s Captain and the best man on Tulane ' s line for two years. Scotty could always be relied upon to do his share and his work throughout the season was most commendable. Never did a man come through on this human cast of steel and nerves, though time and again in the hottest scrimmages, Scotty was often seen with the man attempting to carry the ball. Captain McLeod ought to have his best season next year with Tulane ' s best football team. (405) fit 1 ' ! ' ' £Af - C- - Craighead Black COMMAGERE Craighead, Eddie — Right Tackle — This big fellow was shifted to Tackle from Center, where he played a strong game. Eddie has two more years to aspire to the coveted position of All-Southern Tackle. Besides being a strong offensive man, he recovered on-side kicks that many an End would have been glad to get, and was great on breaking up forward passes. Callan, Pinkie — Right Guard — After three years of scrubbing, he was rewarded with the coveted position of Guard. His playing as the season progressed was like wine, improving with time. While not a very strong man at the beginning of the season, he developed into a dreaded nightmare to the opposing team before the season was over. Black, Cupid, " The Wash-house King " — Left Gxiard — Cupid hales from the Lone Star State, and developed into one of the strongest line men on the team. Though he had to be made angry enough to crush a grape before he got down to business, when he did this, he would begin to annihilate the opposing line, and to add to his collection of ears. Cutie is a bad man on the field as well as off it, and is afraid of nothing in the world except a " Chink. " COMMAGEEE, RouGHNECK — Center — Comme., formerly a hammer-thrower, developed into a star Center, and his accurate passing and general offensive work lent greatly towards his success this past season. In another year, this collection of muscle and brawn ought to be the most dreaded of football men. (406) 4 u ' 5?w«fsra; ' ? « ' vO V 4 BOST O ' BlERNE Williams WALMSLIlY BosT, Lady-chaser — Center and Guard — This mm, though a ' ' Lady-chaser, " found time to come out for the team and make good. The experience he got as a wrestler as to how to handle men in rough and tumble work stood him in good stead, and time and again he broke through the opposing line by use of these tactics. O ' BlERNE, Monkey — End — This distinguished speaker of the Stakeville trip was un- fortunate in the early part of the season, but recuperated from an injury to his shoulder and was able to participate in the L. S. U. game and earn his letter. Jack ' s best work was his defense, as he was sure death to runners. Williams, Night Rider — Guard — Though he did not play in the L. S. U. game he was awarded his letter for faithfulness and hard work. Whenever Night Rider was put in the game, his opponent had all reason to remember that he had been in combat with a Tennessean of the first rank. (407) .r ' . faC Mailhes Adams S Walls Walmsley, Captain Semmes — Halfback — Semmes is a fighter from the start to the finish, and no one knows or uses more " inside football " than he does. He was never known to lose his head even in the fiercest of scrimmages. He is one of the best pantei-s in the South, and time and again his trusty toe sent the oval half the length of the field away from Tulane ' s goal line. There was not a faster man on the team than he, nor a surer tackier. His absence will be felt heavily next year, when, instead of being our Captain, he will be our Assistant Coach. The following players on the squad were substitutes throughout the season and are worthy of mention for their hard, consistent work and their loyalty to the team: George, Grehan, Walls, Adams, Mailhes, Buckingham, Guytan, Ball, Faulk, Heard, Arrendale, Levy and King. Some of these men would undoubtedly hav e made their letter, but, owing to their having attended another college the previous year, they were ineligible to play with Tulane. All of these men deserve a great deal of credit for their consistency, and next year should make some of the old men hustle for their jobs. (408) „«6■ r- v Wj J a t S} WASHINGTON AND LEE V N MAKING a comrrent on the 1911 football season at Tulane, it is pos- sibly not a season to go down in history, yet we must agree, that taking everything into consideration, it was one of the best seasons in recent years at the University, especially financially. The total receipts reached an amount of about $7,500.00, with an offset of expenditures of about $5,500.00. This one fact alone makes a great impression among those who have been connected with the Athletic Association for the past two years, when the above figures have usually been reversed, only in smaller numbers. Although it has been considered by many Tulanians as the best ever, we all agree with this to a certain extent, but in our strides forward we must not be over-elated. While our progress against the best S. I. A. A. teams on our 1911 schedule was, to be sure, above the records made in past seasons, yet they were not all that we desired they should be, and the games against Sewanee, Miss. A. M., Wash- ington Lee and L. S. U. were of the best kind of up-to-date football in every respect. Still it would be unwise for us to sit back and say that those games were satisfactory, because in this great day of competition in all walks of life, we must not be satisfied until we are at the highest point and this point has not yet been reached. But we are in stepping distance of that point and we trust that the step will be made another season. This is in no way to be taken as a criticism towards players, schedule or coaches, but simply what we are working our enthusiasm up to. The success of the 1911 schedule may be due to several important features: First: The schedule was arranged with some precision and with a climax in view, which has not been the case with Tulane schedules for some years back. If you will take careful note of our northern teams, you will find most of them opening up their schedule of the first two or three games with minor teams, comparatively weak com- pared with the teams later found on the November schedule, just as we find Vanderbilt playing sorre Tennessee Prep school as an opening game, then Birmingham College; Harvard opening up with Bates College of Maine, followed by the University of Maine; Princeton usually opens up with Stevens Institute, and such cases can be made all through the football schedules of the various colleges. Our 1911 schedule proved such a success in bringing the team along in the proper manner, that a like schedule has been arranged for 1912. Second: The co-operation of the entire football squad, as well as all in im- » !t V ULANE UNIVERSITY. mediate charge, was a great asset, as harmony must prevail off the field as well as on. Where team work does not exist throughout, there we find difficulties creepmg m. Third: The material on hand from the 1912 squad was excellent. We will re- mem ber that five Freshmen made the 1910 football team, where in 1911 no Freshman made his " T, " which shows that considerable strength has been added to the 1911 team, over the previous season. Such men as Woodward, Muller, Marks, Callan, Hopkins, Mottram, Commagere, Bost, O ' Bierne, Black, have been on the squad in previous seasons coming forward as the Varsity men of 1911. Craighead, with his experience of the Freshman year, proved a capable tackle, with McLeod holding down the other tackle. Garrett, formerly University of Alabama, played his first season with Tulane. He, with Gillis, who had also had some previous experience on the 1 909 team, made a strong combination of ends. In looking over our 16 " T " men of 1911, we find that they are mostly composed of previous stock which has been working to the front from the second teams in previous seasons. We have just right to look forward to great and better things for the 1912 foot- ball season, with practically ten " T " men on hand and several who will be eligible to the Varsity next season. All this makes a strong nucleus to start operations with. The future policy of Tulane ' s football schedules should be to play only two or three big games away from New Orleans, as the department should be gaining such prestige and note among Southern teams that practically all games should take place on Tulane Field. This is very general among the larger colleges. Harvard allows but two games away from the stadium. No one has ever heard in recent years of Harvard leaving her own grounds to play an inferior or smaller college. Many institutions like Brown and the colleges of Maine, Springfield, etc., would give big guarantees to get Harvard to play on their grounds, but it is almost an unheard-of condition. The smaller schools desiring to be placed on the Harvard schedule must go to Cambridge and then think that they are very fortunate. Such should be the coming conditions at Tulane, that we play away from our grounds only for institutions of equal or higher rank. Of course, it is always necessary to alternate certain games, and this should always have due consideration, such as is the case with the Harvard-Yale and Prince- ton-Yale game which are alternated each year. We are all of the same opinion that we are hoping and looking forward to the near future when the Athletic Department is known throughout the South and North, as is our Medical, Law and other departments. A. A. Mason. ■ : ,-sfe«f " t:: » ' : Sfej-. -i«a " " s . f ifx iK I y . » ' ms ' i ■s tf " ' JTr- ■mrmm 0 mA£ s: s ' ' ' fi Baseball Statistics PiCHELOUP — Old " Pich " is some second-baseman, believe me. It has to be an awful hard swat to get by him. Conway — " Conny " was one of th best all round men on the team. He always was there with the goods and delivered them when called upon. Ball — " Cannon " has certainly got some arm. His throws to the plate from deep right field saved many a run for Tulane. Bond — Nat always went after everything, no matter how hard a chance it seemed, and he usually got what he went after. Scott — Nobody on the team knows more inside baseball than old " J. S. " It has to be a slick one who can slip one over Scotty. FossiER — No one who saw the last L. S. U. game last season will ever forget Mike ' s three brilliant assists and three perfect throws to first in the ninth inning of that game. Mike is another old timer. B. Smith — When Baker got on base, the scorer usually marked a run for Tulane, for Baker would everlastingly run those bases. Leiberman — This youngster made good in a hurry and developed into one of the most valuable men on the team before the season was over. (414) ■SlcrV p ' g iwr , i? . " Baseball Season, 1911 C J I ll Scott Taylor Bond ELL get a move on you " Skull. " Quit stepping away from that plate. Throw that ball home Caron, you are as slow as the wrath of God. " These were a few of the choice selections rendered daily at the Tulane Stadium at the beginning of the 1911 baseball season. It was a very creditable bunch of pastimes on a whole. At the first of the season the prospects for a team that would win even one-third of its games were ex- ceedingly poor, but as practice continued it was seen that several new stars were being developed and that after all we would be able to win a majority of our games and above all we would stand a chance to win the series with L. S. U. Four old men constituted a nucleus to begin with and after the Varsity was chosen it was found that these, McCollough, Walmsley, Smith and Scott, with Lieberman, Woodward, Conway, Bond, Fossier, Ball and Pitcheloup, composed it. The schedule called for four games with L. S. U., two to be played in Baton Rouge and two on our campus. If ever there were exciting baseball games these were. Out of the four games three were won by a one run margin. The first two games were played at Baton Rouge and L. S. U. won one and so did we. (415) xO ' - , ' i3 ' Conway FiCHELOUP Ball In the first game McCollough hurled superb ball, but eratic fielding and more listless base running on the part of his teammates defeated him. At that the score was only 3-2. On account of several of our men having been ruled out by the faculty on account of conditions, we had only one pitcher with us, McCollough, so the next day we put Fossier in the box and let one of the utility men play his left field. For some reason that L. S. U. aggregation of chunckers did not like the brand of goods he de- livered so accordingly concocted a quartett of runs in the first inning. After a consul- tation. Coach Hayes and the Manager decided to rechange Mr. Fossier and let Mc- Collough pitch a second game. With Mac on the hill the Tulane pill chasers stopped looking at the skirts in the grand stand and began to play ball. When " His most popular majesty, " the umpire, announced that the end was at hand, it was discovered by the attendance at large that the count was 6-5 in favor of the Tulane Nine. Well, we left Baton Rouge and journeyed to Natchitoches, where our wee little pitcher, Ed. Craighead, joined us and won a game. As Mack ' s arm was still sore from his doub le duty at L. S. U. we next put Mr. Conway, our first baseman, in the box, and that noble proceeded to cop himself a game from the Normalites. Two up and two down. Now then came Ruston. They had a fine team and beat us. Maybe our long trip and lack of pitchers was the reason for it, but they outplayed us. A ' ¥ - i r Leiberman POSSIEE Then we came home and played those mean httle boys from L. S. U. agam and I declare we just beat the dickens out of them. In the first game McCollough outpitched Howell and the pastime was ours at 5-4. In the second one it was a more difficult proposition, but m the eleventh innmg with a man on third and the score 2-2 " Nemo " Leiberman lifted his stick and punched out the nicest little single you ever saw and Picheloup meandered home from third, thus breaking up one of the best played games ever seen at the Stadiu.ii, and the Rah, Rah boys from L. S. U. They went home to their pasture and right away began practicing for the 1912 games. Financially the season was a great success for all expenses were cleared and a little put in the Treasury. This is a very unusual occurrence, as baseball is generally a losing proposition for the Athletic Association. The season as a whole was a great success over the previous ones. For the quality of the baseball exhibitions, Bruce Hayes, our new baseball coach, and Director Mason were responsible. For the financial success the untiring efforts of the manager, Lloyd White, was responsible. One of the points of note was the pitching of McCollough. In every game he was excellent. In the game against New Orleans Southern League aggregation, only four hits were made off of his delivery by these professionals. This is indeed some class. (417) j_v«- -=oy »■ • JM3!,6 S!. ?t tS£-«., Baseball Score and Schedule Tulane 2 Tulane 6 Tulane 5 Tulane 4 Tulane 5 Tulane 3 L. S. U 3 L. S. U 5 L. I. 1 7 Mississippi A. M 5 L. S. U 3 L. S. U 2 PiCHELOUP McCULLER Woodward Conway Ball Bond 1911 " T " Men Scott FOSSIER B. Smith Walmsley Leiberman White (Mgr.) April 5. Tulane vs. April 6. Tulane vs. April 3. Tulane vs. April 4. Tulane vs. April 8. Tulane vs. April 9. Tulane vs. April 10. Tulane vs. April 26. Tulane vs. April 27. Tulane vs. May 2. Tulane vs. May 3. Tulane vs. May 4. Tulane vs. May 5. Tulane vs. May 6. Tulane vs. 1912 Baseball Schedule Louisiana Institute at Ruston, La. Louisiana Institute at Ruston, La. Louisiana State College at Alexandria, La. Louisiana State College at Alexandria, La. Louisiana State University in New Orleans, La. Louisiana State University in New Orleans, La. Louisiana State University in New Orleans, La. University of Texas in New Orleans, La. University of Texas in New Orleans, La. Louisiana State University at Baton Rouge, La. Louisiana State University at Baton Rouge, La. Louisiana State University at Baton Rouge, La. University of Alabama Tuscaloosa, Ala. University of Alabama Tuscaloosa, Ala. (418) ' 9 U. !- r .ST af .- ' , " -os « -. 2 - " fi " % -c ' I _ v - " i -i ' Cr ' . b C - ' c ' »N i V3 AlG2: _CC5i42 ' WL iSfcS ' « ' S ra t i,fiW5««5 l( «i ' » ' et " f, r 9 - X0 f -i » r ' M 4, ' -- " fe g , ' 9- ' ' Y - ' « ' y|£id ia ' fe»s fiLS i - ' AA. i M i .!tis j MtS- i . Track Team Statistics Track Team Report. The 191] Track season opened with prospects as bright as any season in the past, and may be a trifle brighter, but dame weather decreed that swimming matches only would be permitted on some of our scheduled days. Inter Class Meet. An inter class meet, postponed twice on account of rain and bad weather, was finally held April 1 5th. It proved that the freshmen were the best team, and thereby opened the way for their two subsequent meets, one with New Orleans High School and the other with the State Normal. TuLANE-Y. M. G. C. Meet. The Tulane-Y. M. G. C. meet, scheduled for April 29th, was a sad victim of the weather. Both teams arrived at the stadium but Coaches Mason and Gormerly agreed that it would take more than thirteen days rain to make the swimmmg good enough for their respective teams. TuLANE-L. S. U. Meet. May the 6th, the day set for the L. S. U. meet, was a bright day but stil! not so bright for an unfortunate occurrence of errors in filling out the entry blanks and a few C-O-N-D-I-T-I-O-N-S put four of our first place men and three other point getters on the bleachers. With the team thus crippled, the score stood 76 to 41 against us. S. A. A. A. U. Championships. In the Junior and Senior championships of the Southern Association A. A. U., held at the Tulane Stadium, June 3rd and 1 0th, our men scored 49 points, 29 in the Junior and 20 in the Senior. These men were not entered as a Tulane team, but their good showing displayed our strength. Gulf Port Meet. On November 10th, the team went to Gulf Port, Miss., to engage in the annual Harrison County Fair meet against Southern clubs. Tulane took second place with 34 points against the 39 points of the Y. M. G. C We captured one-third of the first places possible in the meet. The men scoring points in the above meets are the following: E. Craighead E. L. Chase, Captain N. Cutrer M. HOTARD A. COMMEGERE M. DOSWELL E. LEDGERWOOD M. Lafleur B. Smith P. Werelin L. Phillips R. Schmidt W. Montgomery V. Harris S. Walmsley D. Van Horn Coleman P. Brown N. 0. Bryan W. Woodward S. Morris (422) 0 y J " (_ ' -- K " ' ' j: if TT -Z f - xO WtT si . ' ? ti ,tp lj Ujtfc S-x. -T JX ' 6r»- ' } i4M - - sJ .- ' W xO 1= ' ' - " : ' X0 if--s-- 4 .j m ' ' W . ;• f Vk-. ' I fS: -sri ' .X ' ' ' ,% ' - . f .n i ' J: ■ ■■ ' I ' JBAtl I HisiVi iyvu v? - - a - :A s?Jr«tss, ■i. 3aS4 -Tl4= J £«?B s fc i» ' S ? J?-- , v ■mPPI !«- •iilMiMiMMii Senior Basketball Team Statistics Top Roiv — Evelyn Rosborough, Fannie Seiferth, Gertrude Palfrey (Manager), Miriam Alexander, Lelia Kennard, Ethel Barkdull. Bottom Roiv — Juliette Godchaux, Elizabeth McFetridge, Evelyn Kahn, Fannie Weil (Captain), Emma Everett, Amalie Metz. (428) " sfcW " s " ii w ■SV ai-J C r- - " - ihiJijrVi-fi ' ity ' ' Junior Basketball Team Statistics Top Row — Mary Raymond, Aldea Maher, Isabel Snodgrass (Manager), Stella Horner, Georgia Mae McGlothery. Bottom Row — Lorna Watson, Rose Harding, Hermance Wol- brette (Captain), Betsie Dupre, Constance Brown. (429) « ??• - " ■tawa! iS? " t tU. -rfi i-uisTitr- .aa:«ii- i «- au3Ja). ' y-s ' Sophomore Basketball Team Statistics Top Row — Gladys Renshaw, Edna Rhoades, Fanny Maud Black, Joan Miller (Manager), Mary Wharton. Bottom Row — Elizabeth Wisner, Eleanor Luzenberg, Gladys Eustis (Captain), Ethelyn Legendre, Esther Cooley. (432) tj r - B--} ' ,0 " " A " ■ ' i fUlr.JsJA a. ■ " ' - J © » Freshman Basketball Team Statistics Top Row — Louise Berry, Ella Reiss, Helene Israll, Alice Vairin, Lyda Beldon, Ruth Denis. Middle Row — Helen Jacobs, Esther Brown, Tom Bourg, Isabel Lund. Bottovi Roio — Kitty Jauvier, Ruth Burbank, Beatrice Delaune, Ethel Reilly. (433) Xi ' % v.f jr ' cr ■!? ' ■»« SSfflLj -!; Education Basketball Team Statistics MARIE GUEYDAN MABEL SUEWRIGHT Ethel Fredkichs Rose Harding Edirye Tiblier Maud Fay Flora Herold Hazel Watson Captain Manager (434) Q Newcomb Athletic Association Statistics Officers JULIETTE GODCHAUX President ANNA MANG Vice-President ETHELYN LEGENDRE Secretary ELIZABETH WISNER Treasurer Seifeeth, Fanny GoDCHAUx, Juliette Palfrey, Gertrude Kahn, Evelyn Weil, Fanny Metz, Amelie McFetridge Elizabeth Alexander, Miriam Kenard, Lilia Lisso, Rita osBOROUGH, Evelyn Everett, Emma Nelson, Adela Barkdull, Ethel GuNBY, Olive Hebert, Dorothy Frye, Beatrice DuPRE, Betsy Watson, Lorna Raymond, Mary Richard, Sarah L. Brown, Constance Horner, Stella Fay, Maud Members Hermance, Wolbrette McGlathery, G. May Black, Fannie Maud Wisner, Elizabeth Luzenberg, Eleanoh Grossman, Eda EusTis, Gladys Wharton, Mary Cooley, Esther Rhoades, Edna Foules, Margaret Robinson, Ione Gibbens, Gladys Uequhart, Lillian Reiss, Ella Vairin, Alice Belden, Lyda Reiley, Ethel Denis, Ruth Fay, Marion Graner, Gertrude Post, Mildred Burbank, Ruth William, Bernice Dellaye, Eloise Delaune, Beatrice Brown, Esther Feere, Charlotte Varra, Alice BouRG, Tom DuFOUR, Rosalie Gauche, Vivien Jacobs, Helen Geydon, Marie Harding, Rose Welling, Odelle Herold, Flora TiBLiER, Edvige Severenght, Mabel Wood, Leila Labbey, Hilda Fredricks, Ethel Watson, Hazel Harle, K. Lipscomb, Nell Ditch, Margaret Shaffer, Mary Levy, Irma Renshaw, Gladys (435) s - - ? . 1 .4- ' ' V rJ : 5- B. BERENDSOLM, LEADER OF TULANE BAND. c-wp-S- «r-jv-ig, » ( ' ■ ' V -rA.V ROT- aRMSJg READ THEN GrunewalD NEW ORLEANS Newest, Finest and Unquestionably Best Kept Hotel in the South ALL S©0T1 IIIMlI¥ISEeiIT3II THE TULANE UNIVERSITY OF LOUISIANA NEW ORLEANS EDWIN BOONE CRAIGHEAD, M.A.; LL.D., D.C.L., PRESIDENT The University, in all its departments, is located in the City of New Or- leans, the metropolis of the South. There are ten Departments, with twenty- four buildings. Modern dormitories, extensive laboratories, libraries, and museums. THE DEPARTMENT OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, for men, offers full courses in Literature and Science. There are many scholarships in this Department open to high school graduates. THE DEPARTMENT OF TECHNOLOGY offers full courses in Architecture and all branches of Engineering. Particular stress is laid on practical as well as theoretical work, so that all grades are well rounded. THE NEWCOMB COLLEGE, for women, located in Washington Avenue, in .. the best residential district, offers in the School of Arts and Sciences full courses in Literature, History and Science; in the School of Art every facility for the study and practice of industrial and fine arts, with picture galleries and an art library; in the School of Music superior facilities for the study of Music in all its branches; in the School of Household Economy professional, special and elective courses in Domestic Science and Do- mestic Art and in the School of Edxication, practical and theoretical train- ing for teachers of high and elementary schools. THE TEACHERS COLLEGE offers both practical and theoretical training for superintendents and principals and teachers of high and elementary schools, with courses leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts in Education. THE GRADUATE DEPARTMENT, open to graduates of approved colleges, offers advanced courses leading to the degrees of A. M., M. E., C. E., and Ph. D. A number of Fellowships are awarded annually. THE LAW DEPARTMENT offers two complete three-year courses, each leading to the degree of Bachelor of Laws; one to prepare students for practice in Common Law States, the other to prepare students for practice in Louisiana. THE PHARMACY DEPARTMENT offers scientific training in Pharmacy, Drugs and Food Analysis, with superior laboratory facilities. THE MEDICAL DEPARTMENT is the oldest medical college in the South- west, with unexcelled clinical and laboratory advantages. The first two years are given in the new buildings of this department on the Tulane Campus, and the last two years at the Hutchinson Memorial and the great Charity Hospital. THE POST-GRADUATE MEDICAL DEPARTMENT (New Orleans Poly- clinic), open to white licensed practitioners, affords unusual clinical facilities for the study of diseases. Instruction is carried on at the Poly- clinic, at the Charity Hospital and at the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Hospital. THE DENTAL DEPARTMENT, (New Orleans College of Dentistry), offers a full three years ' course leading to the degree of D. D. S., with practically unlimiated clinical material. For special circulars or for detailed information, address the Deans of the respective departments. For General Register of the University, address SECRETARY OF TULANE UNIVERSITY, Gibson Hall, New Orleans. 2 " ; a, d 5- c ' d- o CI, ( fJ W P uJ o " 5= ' o era n " . ►1 p-P o 3 ° o . ( 3 3 • en O C 3 C T 2 2 3 3 n 3 . Qrq p: „ 3 CD ■ § " 5 ' - 3 = ■— re P 3- , 3 so i 3 3 ■ 3 = ; S ' C 0-3 Crq fD ' fa w a. ; -3 S " S fD 3 - " B, 3 Q m (» _ i-p Ei 3 ' 3- t?3 3- i. !a (D qivi 3 S . -2 (ti 3 en 3 -S O do. p p " _ 3 (C ■ ! O O 3 = 3- P- Si 3 H2 3 " 3 2. 3; p (yq ja ► 3 3 o H n H G o c p S ' 3 o - I »= 2 3- CI- 3 §-°s. p o 3 3 (D 3- £! o C 3- H O Z »: 3 . o o 3 O O jfrmil Utrm IMM WKk tt L 1 ■ ' jtHMBI ' -il ' ity " " ' 1 -r- f I fBBSBfe m m mmmr ' -- ' - - . % € 0jjlTtf Nrmmau iH morial OInlbgr NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA Full college and special courses in School of Arts and Sciences, School of Art, School of Music, School of Household Economy, School of Educa- tion. Send for catalogue. BRANDT V. B. DIXON, President. (Sift Fabacher ' s Rathskeller 410-12-14-16-18 St. Charles St. MAIN DINING ROOM entrance through Arcade. Quiet and cosy, especially adapted for after-theatre parties. High class a la Carte ser- vice at all hours. For quick service and polite attention visit our all- marble LUNCH ROOM on the left of Arcade. We have recently opened a Buffet Lunch, quick service, at 626-628 Commercial Place, modern equipment. Open from 1 1 :30 a. m. to 3:30 p. m. Mer- chant ' s Lunch, 40c. Table d ' hote Dinner, 50c. Orchestra. Peter Fabacher Bros. INCORPORATED w E extend to you a special invitation to visit this store. We want to show you the most attractive garments ever designed especially for young men. We are Featuring SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES The Acknowledged Authentic Fashion for Young Men The fabrics and models are expressly chosen and there are no other clothes in existence with so much style and so many exclusive features. Come in and see these new models, in the new soft-toned greys, the rich purple and brown. $20-M to 30M D. H. Holmes Company, Ltd. HEADQUARTERS For SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS •) Microscopes, and Physicians ' Sup- plies. Chemicals and Chemical Ap- paratus, Laboratories Fitted. : : : : ( Everything for the Comfort of Sick People. :::::::::::::: iMi L. Lyons Company, LIMITED.) im- OF ALL KINDS ••« CLASS PINS, BADGES, MEDALS AND PRIZES OF ALL KINDS A SPECIALTY CONSULTING OPTOMERIST, Dr. D. C. 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AUTOMOBILE AUTOMOBILES SUPPLIES HARNESS Jos. Schwartz Co., ltd Wagon Material CARRIAGES Lafayette and Baronne Sts. NEW ORLEANS, LA. HIGH-GRADE PRINTING glT One of the Newest and Most Up-to-Date Printing Establishments in New Orleans Publications, Programs, Announcements, Invitations, Catalogues, Stationery, Bcoks and Booklets All Kinds of College Printing Receive our Personal Attention Watson Brothers Zi nftJ. A NEW FINE FAST TRAIN WEST OVER THE SHORE LINE TO TEXAS " THE GULF COAST SPECIAL " From Terminal 7 a. m. FOR BEAUMONT, HOUSTON, GALVESTON, DALLAS, FT. WORTH. ALL STEEL; ELECTRIC LIGHTED THROUGH- OUT; PULLED BY OIL BURNING ENGINES. FRED HARVEY SERVES THE MEALS. TAKE THIS TRAIN WHEN YOU GO. City Office, 202 St. Charles St. ROY TERRELL MARK ANTHONY i I The 1912 PIERCE ARROW CAR. the DEVELOPMENT of An ENGINEERING IDEAL The LYONS BARTON MOTOR CO., 748-750 Barouue St. THE LIVERPOOL AND LONDON AND GLOBE INSURANCE CO., LTD. AGENCIES THROUGHOUT THE WORLD Lewis Johnson, President. Henry D. Stearns, Secretary and Treasurer. THE JOHNSON IRON WORKS (Limited) MACHINE, FORGE AND PATTERN SHOPS, AND BRASS FOUNDRY. JULIA, FROM DELTA TO WATER STREETS. NEW ORLEANS, LA. Ship ' ards for Building and Repairs to Steel and Wooden Vessels, Boiler, Tank, and Pipe Shops. Phone 921 ALGIERS, LA. P. O. Drawer 241 A House is Known by the Quality It Keeps A ND when it comes to Young Men ' s Goods, whether Clothing, Furnish- ings, or Hats, we are in a class by our- selves, and we solicit your patronage. H. B. STEVENS COMPANY, LIMITED Agents for ROGERS, FEET CO. 710 Canal Street DEPOSITORY FOR THE UNITED STATES COURTS (Etttz na ' lank nf ICnmsiana NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA Capital and Surplus 8750,000 Officers G. W. NOTT. President H. LAROUSSINI. Vice President A. A. LELONG. 2d Vice Pres. S. A. TRUFANT. Cashier H. C. GRENIER. Assistant Cashier Directors State Directors H. LAROUSSINI, Capitalist - - Vice Pres. -uac . -r-uc-Aor A. A. LELONG. Capitalist - - Vice Pres. CHAS. J. THEARD - - Attorney at Law PETER TORRE . - . - Fruit Importer H. B. FARWELL - - - - Sugar Factor g ' JON PFEIFER - - Wholesale Provisions T. ]. FEIBLEMAN - - Wholesale Grocer H. IHUM-CUl 1 . M - - wholesale Grocer M nn Avi r-T t t-ic- r- FRANK VATTER - - Wholesale Liquors NORMAN EUSTIS - - - Cotton Factor G. W. NOTT President JOHNSTON ARMSTRONG - Attorney at Law Depository for the .Tudicial Fiind G. Moses Son Individual Portr aiture-Foto Sketches German American Bank Building 620 Canal St. New Orleans, La. Correc5t Apparel for Misses and junior Misses SUITS, HATS, GOWNS The Kreeger Store INCORPORATED Gus Mayer Co. LIMITED The Specialty Store Ladies ' and Children ' s Ready - to -Wear Exclusive Styles at Popular Prices When in Need of Cut Flowers, Wedding Bouquets and Funeral Designs TD r T T Can Supply V IrV llN You Promptly Telephone, Write or Wire Phone M. 567 838 CANAL ST. Vories Rclipse Soda The Cracker De Luxe VORIES BAKING COMPANY Cotrell Leonard ALBANY, N. Y. Makers of Caps and Gowns To Tulane 1899, 1900, 1901, 1902, 1903, 1904, 1905, 1908, 1910 and 1911; to Uni- versities of the South, Harvard. Yale, Princeton. Stanford, Minnesota and others. Class Contracts a Specialty. Correct Hoods for all Degrees. Rich Gowns forCPulpit and Bench. Sun Insurance Co. Incorporated !855 CASH CAPITAL - $ 500,000 ASSETS OVER - $1,000,000 Issues Policies On Fire, River and Marine Risks Office, 308 Camp St. New Orleans, La. Fergus G. Lee, Pres. ; Henry M. Preston, V. P. William P. Maus. Secretary THE POPULAR PRICED STORE Fellniaii ' s Corner Canal and Carondelet Sts. Men ' s Furnishings, Clothing Dry Goods and Fancy Goods Always for Less than Elsewhere The Moss Shaving Parlors The best hair cut, shampoo, shave and massage in the city I 28 Baronne St., New Orleans, La. " WE DO THE REST " High-grade developing and printing for the Amateur Photographer, Kodaks and SuppHes itpylg (Eo. TWO STORKS: 125 Baronne St. 807 Canal St. Wm. Frantz Go. (i|ittnana 142 CARONDELET STREET Bet veen Canal and Common NEW ORLEANS, LA. Official Appointed Rail.oad Watch Inspectors SHIRTS TO MEASURE, LINEN SUITS TO MEASURE. SPECIAL CLOTHING Men ' s Furnishers and Sliirt Makers 119-121 CARONDELET ST. ENGRAVING AND EMBOSSING Subscriptions taken to any Magazine Published Thos. McCormack Manufacturer of and Dealer in Pictures, Frames and Moulding, Magazines, Stationery COLLEGE POSTERS AND PENNANTS 1 5 1 Baronne Street Fourth Dist. Cleaning and Dyeing Works 1413 Washington Ave. Ladies ' and Gent ' s Clothing Cleaned, Scoured, Repaired and Dyed Suits pressed 50 cents. Suits dry cleaned 75 Cents. Steamed cleaned $1.25. Mem- bership per month $1.00. Special work done on Ladies Fine Clothes. All kinds of repair -work done at the Lowest Prices. Work called for and delivered. Phone 903 Up-T L. H. HOLMES AND J. GLASCOE, Props, The M. P. Shoe High Priced but BEST 8@» 50 YEARS IN FOOTWEAR M. POKORNY SONS, LIMITED 124 St. Charles St. Correct Shoes for Men and Boys " COMING EVENTS CAST THEIR SHADOWS BEFORE THEM " The tremendous advance which has placed the Underwood Typewriter so far in the lead in the short time since 1897, when they were first put upon the market, was made certain from the start by its recognized superiority of construction over every other writing machine « The Machine You Will Eventually Buy ff Bank of Orleans OPPOSITE COTTON EXCHANGE 31 Per Cent. Paid on Savings Accounts OPPOSITE ST. CHARLES HOTEL PHONE MAIN 1050 Fred Scherer Haberdasher 721-723 COMMON STRF.F.T NEW ORLEANS, LA. NO ACCOUNT TOO SMALL FOR US ESTABLISHED 1817 A. B. Griswold Company All School Necessities are Handled by i ' he lulane Co-operative Book Store Al O CIGARS, CIG.ARETTES. POST CARDS AND STATIONERY Gibson Hall ST. CHARLES AVENUE Jewelers and Silversmiths MAKERS OF TULANE BUTTONS NO 1 ICE! Don ' t forget to patronize the firms whose ad- vertisements appear in this book. Their finan- cial aid contributed in no small measure to the success of the JAMBALAYA. Make it a paying investment for them by purchasing from these firms whenever possible. f This Book is a Sample of Our Work ?T4E make a specialty of high grade School and College Printing, such as Catalogs, Annuals, Booklets, Programs, etc. — have one of the best and most modern printing plants in the entire South — ten thousand feet of floor space equipped for first- class work. Write for our beautifully illustrated specimen book — a postal will do '

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

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


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


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


Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


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