Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA)

 - Class of 1915

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 420 of the 1915 volume:

BENSON PR I NT1 N G C O M PANY N ASHVILLE MR IAyA YEAR BOOK or INIYIRSITY O CJ ' AMBALAYA was a triumph of the Creole kitchen, a delectable mixture of wholesome ingredients, the best products of Southern energy favored by Southern fertility and climate. Our Annual aims to be true to title and type, and the measure of its success lies in the nearness with which it approaches the qualities ol Tulane and Newcomb. and the co-operation of every student and every department. Its preparation is the duty and tribute of college spirit, and gratitude to and pride in Alma Mater. Its purpose is to preserve the record of the year, to inspire fellowship, and to link the loyalty of the sponsor classes to achievement and advance. The scope of the book has been handicapped, like the great University itself, by the lack of means. For this reason, it may be of added use as a reminder of the ceaseless appeal and the constant need. Meantime, it is the witness of history and the spokesman of progress. It is not ideal, but it is 1 ulanc ' s own; it represents earnest effort and sincere desire to serve the common cause. It is our best, but, even if the volume docs not realize expectations, we trust it will be cherished for its intint and its associations. 511)? loarJi of lEJitturfi nf tit? 1915 ilambalaga Ip tratP tl|ifi TJnlitmr tn PrnfrHBDr nf (Srnrral anii Qlliniral itrgrrij, JHrbtral Ir iartmrnt 3far I|is rmtupttt srruirrs tn Jimnanitji, tn Brirnrr, m h tn Sitlanc Mniurrsitg iFnr tl r fame l)r lias abhth tn tjrr namr War tl:J tuBptratinn nf l|ta rxamvlr. an fnr tl r tnflitrurr nf Iiifi Ijigl) BtanliarJis anb altnttBtir iilrala DR. MAT AS was born at Bonnet Carre, La., September 12, I860, and was the son of Dr. N. H. Matas, a prominent physician of Spanish descent. He re- ceived his primary education at Barcelcna, Spain, Pans, France, and Browns- ille, Texas. Returning to New Orleans, he attended Soule College, but his graduation occurred at the St. John Literary Institute, Matamoras, Mexico, in 1876. He selected medicine as his career, and received his training and diploma at Tulane University, in the class of 1880. That same year he began practice here, and from the first he showed rare ability as physician and surgeon. In 1895 he decided to specialize in surgery, in whi.li he had already won international fame, and that same year called him to the chair of surgery in Tulane ' s great medical department. Later he accepted the senior surgeonship of the Touro Infirmary, and the same rank in connection with the Charity Hospital, in addition to his professorship and practice. Many public and professional honors have been bestowed upon him. He is first lieutenant of the Medical Reserve Corps, U. S. A., was president of the Louisiana Medical Society, 1894-95; chairman Section of Surgery, American Medical Association, 1908; president American Surgical Association, 1910; president Southern Surgical and Gynecological Association, 1911; ice-president American Society of Clinical Surgery, 1908-10; honorary president Pan-American Medical Con- gress at Washington, 1895; vice-president for Louisiana, 1896; ice-president College of Surgeons, 1913; rapporteur on arterial surgery, by in ' itation. Section of Surgery, Seventeenth International Medical Congress, London, 1913; and is prominent in other in- fluential scientific bodies. He was editor of tie New Orleans Medical and Surgical Journal, I 883-95 ; is the author of many treatises and monographs on surgical subjects, and a frequent contributor to leading medical journals and text-books. In Memoriam John Angus Campbell Mason JOHN ANGUS CAMPBELL MASON, born May 14, 1880, at Stratford, Ontario, Canada; died at the same place, September 1, 1914. He graduated from the University of Toronto first in first-class honors, and took his master ' s degree at Columbia University, where he completed his residence work for the degree of Doctor of Philos ophy. He was awarded scholarships or fellowships in history by Cornell, Columbia, and the Universities of Toronto and Wisconsin. He wrote nine works on nistoncal or political subjects. As Professor of History and Political Science, Mr. Mason spent years at Newcomb, where he won the respect, admiration, and esteem of all. A devoted scholar and faithful teacher, he felt that no effort was too great that was expended in the interests of his students. Indeed, he sacrificed himself in his earnest effort to give to them the best that could be given. Newcomb is deeply grieved by his death, and mourns one who, to quote the " Torontonensis, " was: " A gentleman and an historian — an historian and a gentleman, I know not which the more. " In Memoriam Judge James McConnell DURING the past year the University has been called upon to mourn the death of one of its most distinguished officers. Judge James McConnell, Vice-President of the Board of Administrators of Tulane University, passed away on November 2 1 , 1914, after a long life full of important achievements and crowned with many honors. He was born in Baton Rouge, La., September 5, 1829, and, after faving studied law m Virginia, and in New Orleans under Christian Roselius, entered th« Law Department of the University, from which he was graduated in 1851. His professional career was exceedingly interesting. It fell to his lot to participate in many great lawsuits, some picturesque on account of the personages who appeared as litigants, others significant because of the far-reaching principles involved. Perhaps the most notable achievement of his career at the bar was his masterly management ol the litigation in connection with the bequest by Mrs. Josephine Louise Newcomb of her large fortune to the University. Judge McConnell represented the defense. cars of patient and dismtcrested labor went into the work of preserving to Newcomb College Mrs. Newcomb ' s superb gift, and Judge McConnell had the gratification of seeing his suit ultimately triumph in the highest courts. Important as this service was to Tulane, it was but one of many which he rendered to the University. Judge McConnell was a close friend of Paul Tulane, the generous founder of this great institution. It was through his instrumentality that the Tulane fortune was devised to the people of Louisiana. He it was who drew up the legislation which made it possible for the youth of Louisiana to enjoy the educational advantages desired for them by Mr. Tulane. Judge McConnell became a charter member of the Board of Admin- istrators and was elected to its vice-presidency, a post he held from that time to the day of his death. Judge McConnell ' s activities touched many phases of life — he was a dis- tinguished Confederate soldier; he sei ' ved as a member of the Legislature of the State of Louisiana at a critical time in the history of this Commonwealth; and he was prominent in the Church. A man of wide sympathies, of extraordinary learning, of varied gifts, he bore a splendid part in the life of New Orleans and of the State; and in his death the community, as well as the University which he had served so long and so well, has lost a leader whose place it will not be easy to fill. CONTENTS BOOK I BOOK n BOOK m BOOK IS BOOK Y BOOK m UNIVERSITY ACVERSTTY FRATERNfTY ACTIVITY MUSCULARiTf HILARITY • iA " iy ,u«H roi ' TULANE UNIVERSITY ' looks back lor its beginning to the Medical College of Louisiana, which was organized in 1834 and chartered in the spring of 1833. It issued its first degree in March, 1836, the first in medicine or science ever issued in Louisiana. Tulane University as it stands today represents the contract, giving to the Tulane administrators perpetual control of the University of Louisiana, which the men to whom Paul Tulane entrusted his donations entered into with the Slate of Louisiana. In the opening of his letter to the administrators, dated Princeton, May 2, 1882, he writes: " A resident of New Orleans for many years of my active life, having formed many friendships and associations dear to me, and deeply sympathizing with its people in whatever misfortunes or disasters may have befallen them, as well as being sincerely desir ous of contributing to their moral and intellectual welfare, I do hereby express to you my intention to donate to you by an act of donation inter vivos all the real estate I own and am possessed of in said city of New Orleans, Stale of Louisiana, for the promotion and encouragement of intellectual, moral and industrial education among the white young persons m the city of New Orleans, State of Louisiana, and for the advancement of learning and letters, the arts and sciences therein. . . " Mr. Tulane ' s first gift amounted m value to $363,000, and subsequent donations raised the total value of real estate donated to $1,050,000, with an annual rental of $75,000. The result of other donations since the time of Mr. Tulane ' s generosity have been the Richardson Memorial Building, the Josephine Hutchinson Memorial Building, the F. W. Tilton Memorial Library, the endowment of the chair of botany by Mrs. Ida A. Richardson, the donor of the fund with which the present Richardson Memorial Building was erected. A donation of $25,000 by the United Fruit Company has made possible the establishment of the Department of Tropical Medicine. Hygiene and Preventive Medicine, to become the School of Tropical Medicine as soon as a sufficient foundation warrants. The further maintenance of the Department of Tropical Medicine, Hygiene and Preventive Medicine has been made possible by the gifts of Mr. Edward Wisner, of $500 for the year 1912-13 and a promise of an equal amount for four years there- after; of $600 by Mr. R. H. Downman, and of smaller amounts, all of which have been of material aid. The College of Medicine has received the sum of $500 anony- mously, given for the furtherance of the investigation of leprosy, and several sums given by Mrs. Isadore Newman for research in the Department ol Pathology. A new engineering building, the Stanley 1 homas Hall, was recently built with a bequest of $60,000 from Mr. Stanley O. Thomas. (13) By the will of Dr. Watson D. Woodward, of Port Jefferson, Suffolk County, New York, who died in October, 1913, there is given to the Tulane Educational Fund for the exclusive benefit of the Dental School the sum of $28,000 and the residue of his estate, all subject to life use by several beneficiaries under the vvdll. The Tulane Library has been enabled to add greatly to the efficiency of the Depart- ment of English Literature and the Department of History through the munificence of Miss Betty Bierne Miles and Miss Margaret Linda Miles. The gifts of Miss Betty Bierne Miles, amounting to $2,500, have been expended in a valuable collection of standard works in English and American literature. The gift and bequest of $6,000 from Miss Margaret Linda Miles has been used to purchase standard works in history. Both these gifts were made in memory of William Porcher Miles, in whose honor a tablet has been placed in the library. An athletic field which includes a stadium and large grandstand has been provided on the campus at a cost of about $10,000, contributed largely by the Progressive Union of New Orleans. A legacy of $10,000 for a drinking fountain on the campus of Tulane University for the benefit of its students was given by the will of Livia Hatch Bryant, of Colorado Springs, who died in February, 1914. The bequest is in memory of her father and it IS to be known as the Hatch bequest. The H. Sophie Newcomb Memorial College was the result of a donation of $100,000, in October, 1886, by Mrs. Josephine Louise Newcomb to the Tulane administrators for the establishment of a memorial to her only daughter. Mrs. Newcomb added largely to her original endowment and enabled the college to build the handsome group of buildings in which it is now domiciled. By her will, the University was made her residuary legatee and has received for the benefit of Newcomb College an additional bequest of about $2,700,000. Newcomb has since been the recipient of a bequest of $65,000 from F. Walter Callender. Under Article 230 of the Constitution of 1879, the Legislature of the State recog- nized the three departments — Law, Medical and Academic — of the University and granted $ 1 0,000 annually until 1 884, when the administrators of the Tulane Educa- tional Fund waived this provision on the part of the State. During the three decades subsequent to 1884, the Tulane University of Louisiana has reached its present propor- tions, and now comprises the Graduate Faculties, the College of Arts and Sciences, the College of Technology, the H. Sophie Newcomb Memorial College for Young Women, the College of Law, and the College of Medicine. The last named includes the Schools of Medicine, Pharmacy, Dentistry, Hygiene, and Tropical Medicine, and the Post- Graduate School of Medicine (Polyclinic). The H. Sophie Newcomb Memorial College includes the Schools of Art, Household Economy, Music and Education. At the close of his letter Mr. Tulane expressed himself as follows: " With devout gratitude to our Heavenly Father for enabling us to form these plans, and invoking this divine blessing upon you (the Tulane administrators) and your counsels . . . " As we review the steady progress of Tulane University we feel that the wish expressed by Mr. Tulane has been granted. To Mr. Tulane and to other men and women kindred in spirit, devoutly grateful to the Heavenly Father for their large opportunity to serve, we owe this University, our precious heritage. Their memory shall be very dear to us. shall be, also, our abiding inspiration. (16) Robert Sharp, A.M., Ph.D. Prci ' iJcnl of the Univenitjf ONE-HALF OF THE FACULIi ' OF TULANE UNIVERSITY _1 a, .a Id o Q Id J J _1 -J O g Q o CQ 1 z 23 (20) a o a Q ■=: . cn o X o 5 • a: Z 1 (21) J en s m 4 u z z u z ttl X u en Q O O O J (22) z in Ji D J. q s 5 J (23) z US u) en ■ q: z u cu g- a: u trl — CQ U U u (24) Ibb - ' ■.wjffiste ' ' ' - ' ' . ' - TULANE CAMPUS, LOOKING FROM GIBSON HALL TILTON MKMORIAL LIBRARY THE TENNIS COURTS, WITH THE POTTERY BUILDING IN THE BACKGROUND TWO VIEWS OF THE NEWCOMB CHAPEL Kl Al ol MAIN BUILDING, NEWCOMB, WITH TENNIS COURTS IN F " i)i run. : ' n LILY POND IN FRONT OF THE CHAPEL ANOTHER 1EW OF THE NEWCOMB MAIN BUILDING RICHARDSON MEMORIAL MEDICAL BUILDING THE OLD ENGINEERING BUILDING THE PHYSICS BUILDING THE REFECTORY STANLEY THOMAS HALL AND OLD ENGINEERING BUILDING THE ROAD TO DELL ' s .... i m: m II 1 1 i jyi 111 1 I iliilillllft m 11 unpn J GIBSON HALL, THE ACADEMIC AND LAW BUILDING STANLEY THOMAS HALL, THE NEW ENGINEERING AND ARCHITECTURAL BUILDING ACADEMIC DORMITORY, LA SALLE, BIENVILLE AND GAYARRE HALLS inpT ■• THE GYMNASIUM THE STADIUM THE TENNIS COUllTS REAR OF THE MAIN BUILDING, NEWCOMB CAMPUS NEWCOMB POTTERY BUILDING NEWCOMB ART BUILDING FROM THE CAMPUS THE CHAPEL FROM ACROSS NEWCOMB CAMPUS THE PSYCHOLOGY BUILDING NEWCOMB ART BUILDING FROM CAMP STREET ENGINEERING GROUP FROM THE BACK CAMPUS ACADEMIC AND MEDICAL DORMITORIES, WITH TENNIS COURTS IN FOREGROUND THE GYMNASIUM, WITH STADIUM ON RIGHT HDYEPvSny IS NOT yriTriOUT conroRTS . lOPCS cJ)lTrtn v1vtR •« - gJB r mm - J5IiS tcW ? . (37) 1 D 11 N ewcom bS enior CI ass Esther Adler, Nah Sukham New Orleans, La. F. F. F. : X. A. A. (1. 2, 3, 4); Dramatic Club (1, 2, 3. 4); itanag er Basketball Team (2); Substitute Baskeiball Team (1); T. W. C. A. (1, 2); Les Cigalieres (2); Consumers ' I.eag-ue (2, 3 . The course thai she elecled must have been hard ii or to find. And, at least, in its selection she has exercised her mind; But in the far-off future and in all the years to live She can have no choice of " cinches, " hut must tal e rvhal fate will give. Anne Delie Bancroft, .4 , [V] Hot Springs Ark. X. A. A. (1. 2, 3. 4); T. W. C. A. (1); Treasurer (2); President (3i; Vice-President (4); Dramatic Club (1, 2, 4); J. U. G. (1. 2, 3, 4); CHEER. HFD., I. S. W. N. ? ; Class VicePresident (3); ■■Arcade " Board (Z); Editor-in-Chief of " Ai ' cade " (4); Student Council (3); Chairman of Student Council (4); Head of House Council. Josephine Louise House (4). In all her college classes Delie has sought to gain As much outside information as she could Well retain. So Bureaus of Information she ' ll establish near and far. And the world will loof with wonder at this encyclopedic star.. LVDA LiVERMORE BeLDEN, X D New Orleans, La. X. A. A. (1, 2, 3. 4 : President (4); Basketball Team (1, 2. 3. 4); Varsity (3); Dramatic Club (1, 2. 3, 4); CHEER; Dra- matic Club Play (1); Secretary (3); Debating Club (1, 4i; Latin Club {1, 2, 3. 4); President (3); Boob President (3); N ' ewcomb German Club (3). Though her career in college has foretold thai she will be An athletic champion or a speaJ cr of degree. As heir presumptive to Miss Har ness she will taf e her place in life Until, a little later, she becomes a " poor man ' s wife. " Louise Berrey, K A 0. [V] Mobile, Ala. President Student Body (4); Student Council (3, 4); Execu- tive Committee (2, 3. 4); Debating Club (4); Class President (3 : Latin Club (1, 2. 3, 4); President (2): X. A. A. (1. 2. 3. 4 ; Dramatic Club (2) ; Varsity Basketball Team (2) ; Class Team 1, 2, 3, 4); Sub Editor 1912 " Jambalaya " : Class Editor Tulane Weekly (2): Dramatic Club Play (2); Con- sumers " League (3); Varsity Debating Team (3). Just as in her years at college, in the future will Louise, Then renowned throughout all clubdom, wield the gavel at her ease. For her parliamentary rulings while in college showed her fate; She had rules for l eeping everything except her own " cap " straight. (38) II iIj I ' - ' ) iWM»ttWiMWM:»J!r »Wil NEWCOMB SENIOR CLASS Marguerite Bisland Houma, La. N. A. A. (1. 2, 3. 4): Education Baakolbiitl Team (1. 2. 3. 4): Hnme Economics Club (1, 2, 3. 4»; Etiual KufTraKe Club (2). Oh, Margueriic mal a, muffins nice, and Margiicrilc can scjd. And some clav oil these talents she ' ll have a chance to shoiv ; But not for ilemonstrations ivill she roast ami bod and baf(c ; Instead she ' ll Irv her hand at things " lif(c mother used to mal(e. ' Eleanor D. Booth New Orleans, La. Di.-batins Club d. L». 3, 1); Dramatic Club (1. 2. 3): Dramatic Club Play Ci): N. A. A. (2. 3. 4i: Y. v. c. A. i-t): Tularn- Wcf-kly Bnani (-1); Athletic Editor; Latin I ' lub ( 1. 2. :!). In all the ranl s of Nefvcomhites there ' s none Tvill e ' er surpass The fame that sure ); is to come to Eleanor of our class; For li hen Dr. lVesp]f glares and spontaneously} combusts. She trembles not, as n c all do, but answers all his thrusts. July Breazeale, A ' K F Natchitoches, La. X. A. A. (2. 3. 1 ) : Aranager Jfusic Scliool Basketliall Team «3. -1): Tulane Weekly Sub Editor (3. 4); President Glee Clun II): Universily (Miorus (1); .J. V. G. (1. 2. 3. 4i; .Mana;r -i- Mandolin and Guitar Club (4i. The future for July seems quite settled, it is true. Since she sa s her violin bow ' s the only one she Tvill pursue ; But mc can predict that other " beaux " next winter will appear IV ho ' II pursue her till she ' s changed her mind concerning her career. Ruth Denis, . " ' , [V] New Orleanj, La. DrnnintU- CUil) (1. 2. X : Latin Club ll); I.c.-i ClRalitT. Class Haski-iliall Team (1. :;. ;i, -1): i apialn (2); I ' reslilciu Class (I): ITamlnlln anil Cullni- Clul) (1); V I ' .ask.-iliiill Captain I 1 ) ; N. A. A. (1. 2. :i. 1); U.xib: ci Riilh is so I ' erji versalile, ive reallxf cannot tell IVhal she rvill choose of all the things that she can ilo so IVhelher in art or music her career she jvill pursue. Or if she ' ll give up her career to l(eep a house for tn o. s (21; Vlii- arsity IIOKK. tt.W ; (39) 1 In ;f r IS: raP, NEWCOMB SENIOR CLASS Antoinette E. Derdeyn Vicksburg, Miss. Mississippi Club (1. 2, 3); Latin Club (1. 2, 3); Anti-Cut League (2); N. A. A. (4); Consumers ' League (2, 3): Stu- cUnt Club. Oh, Anloineiie ! Oh, Antoinette ! what maizes you J now so much Of acid preparation, h])drol )sis and such? PVhen you begin to leach the young idea to shoot, Will you use nitroglycerin and dynamite to boot? Mary Drake, K K F Mindi en. a- Y. W. C. A. (2. 3); CHEER; X. A. A. (2. 3. A) J. V. G. n. 2. 3, 4 ) ; Treasurer ( 2) ; Class Historian (3) ; Newcomb Managing Editor " Tulane Weekly " (4); Head Literary Editor " Arcade " (4): Room Committee (4); Chairman of Class Play Committee (4). When Mary gets to Minden she ll organize the ioivn Into a score or so of clubs to eep, ler trotting ' round. For committee meetings, " Weef ly " and " Arcade " have been her diet. And Tiyithout them she ' d find country life too absolutely quiet. Rosalie Dufour, A TI New Orleans, La. HFD. ; Boob Club; N. A. A. (1, 2. 3); Dramatic Club (1, 2. 3); Play (2): Debating Club {1, 2, 3, 4); Chairman of Debate (4); Les Cigali res (2); Summer Committee (3); Class Secretary (4); Anti-Cut League (2). She stands loell in her classes and she ' s lifted by everyone; She ' s got a serious side to her, besides a lot of fun. She ' s so uncertain in her ivays we can ' t predict her fate; She ' ll alivays be successful — hut she ' ll always come in late. Edith Allard DuPlantier New Orleans, La. Y. -W. C. A. (2, 3. 4); Latin Club (1, 2); Debating Club (2); Dramatic Club (1); Class Treasurer (3); Anti-Cut League (2); I ' liiversity Chorus (1, 2). When all the class on April First to gym refused lo go, Edith rose indignantly and bellowed out a " No! And this intense devotion, it is easy now to say. From " C-y-m " to " J-i-m " will change no doubl some day. (40) mn iiii M iii Kmfi mwi w ii wu ii n NEWCOMB SENIOR CLASS Mary Manly Elmore, A ' ' , [V] Montgomery, Ala. .1. V. a. (1. 2. :l. 1): v. W. O. A. d. 2. :!. -l); Sludunl I ' lul. (1, 2. 3. •!): N. A. A. (1. 2. 3, 11; s-ludent Council (3); GU- ( " lull H): Clnsa Prophet (4). Mar } n ants a little lanth to d fc Hcrr lVc$p } ' s place. For nj icn her college tlavs are o ' er she jvon ' l forget hii face. She ' ll go about the Tvorhl, rve ' rc sure, ami though her chance is slim, She null never cccse to search for just a little man lil e him. Marion Spencer Fay, A ' J New Orleans. La. IlKP.; Latin Club ll): Uebalins Club (2. 41; Baskftball Sub (1); N ' . A. A. (1. 2. 3. -1): I.cs CisallOres (2); Anti-Cut LonKUf (2); Dramatic Club (1. 2. ;i. 4); Play (I. 2. 4); Vice-President (4); Frcshman-.Soi)homore Debate (2): Class rrophct (41. For Marion there ' s ' a fyture nthich promises much fame. For two great fields are ftghting to establish their claim. The literary TvorlJ is calling her to join its fold. But to rival Julia Marlotve is her greatest aim, I am tohl. Charlotte Frere, I K ' , [v ] Franklin, La. Dramatic Club (1. 2); l.utin club (li: l.cs ciyalleres (2i: Trea.suriT Student Uod.v (2); Class Baskelljall Team 12, :!. 41: Varsity I3askctbali Team (3); Student Council (4); Executive Committee (41; N. A. A. (1, 2. 3, 4): Class President (4 ; Glee Club (2, 4); Mandcilln and Guitar Club (4). Charlotte Frere is going to teach, and ive l(noTv ivhat she ' ll do IVhen her pupils asf her questions she can ' t give the ansivers to. She ' ll alivays say the same old thing to Tom or Jim or Billv, Her favorite expression — " Oh, that ' s ' silly ! " Vi ien Gauche New Orleanj. La. !■■. !■■. P.: N. A. . . ll. 2. 3. 4); Dranliillc Club ll. 2. :!. 4l; Ktage Jlana ' ser 14); Y. V. C. A. (1, 2, 4); Class Treasurer (1); Class Vlce-I ' resldent (21: Basketball Manatrer (3, 4); VIce-Preslilent or . ' ■tudi-nt Body i4). Into diplomatic service yivten ' s sure to go. Because her personality nr ' count a tot, you l(non In the European ivar they ought to use her norv To captivate the Gernian{s), she certainty Ifnoivs hoiv. fTT (41) NEWCOMB SENIOR CLASS E. Hathaway Gibbens, A ' .4 New Orleans, La. N. A. A. (1. 2. 3. 4); Dramatic Club (2. 3. 4); Debating Club (1. 2. 3, 4); Secretary (2); Clerk of Congress (3); Freshman- Snpbomore Debate ( 1) ; Class President (2) ; Class Editor ■■Tulane Weekly " (3); Carnot Debate (3); University Chorus ( 2 ) ; Student Council ( 2 ) ; Summer Committee (2 1; Univer- sity Nig:ht Dances (1); Le Cercle Dramatique Francais (3. 4): Les Cigalidres (2); Newcomb Editor-in-Chief of " Jambalaya " (4) ; Assistant Business Manager " Arcade " ( 4 ). In journalistic jields Haihaivay is sure to shine. She ' s done so much already in the journalistic line. In magazines and journals her " copij " n»e shall see, And she ll surely he an editor b]} 1923. Katharine Havard, X Q, [V] New Orleans, La. Dramatic Club (3, 4); J. U. G. (1); Treasurer (1); N.. A. A. (3. 4) ; Consuniers League (3) ; Boob; HFD. ; Equal Suffrage League. Instead of concentrating, as we ' re doing in this r iljme, Katharine ' s plan ning man]} things to fill up all her time. As ps]}chologisi, as doctor and social TvorJ er, loo, She ' ll found a home for cats and dogs, and nexl — ivhat will she do? Helene L. M. Israel New Orleans, La. A. (1. 2. 3, 4); Secretary N. A. A. (2); Dra- 2, 3, 4); Play (2, 3); Class Basketball Team (1, 2, 3. 4); Captain (3); Newcomb " Arcade " Editor (2. 3, 4); Managing Editor " Arcade " (4); Winner of Tennis Singles (2); Varsity Tennis Team (2, 3); Mandolin and Guitar Club (3, 4); Sub Varsity .Basketball Team (3); Summer Committee (2). Helene is always managing basJ ethall and things, Bui when we go to practice, Helene has ta en wings. So don ' t you thin it sensible to predict a future rare? For one who maneges so well she needs not to he there? Helen Jacobs New Orleans, La. FFF.; Dramatic Club (1, 2. 3, 4): Play (2); N. A. A. (1. 2. 3, 4): Class Basketball ' Team (1, 2); Sub (3. 4); Chairman Summer Committee (31; Latin Club fl. 2): A ' ice-Presidtnt (2); Anti-Cut League (2): Debating Club (2. 3. 4); President (4): Freshman-Sophomore Debate ( 2) ; Tulane Oratorical Council (4); Mandolin and Guitar Club (4); Executive Committee (4); Class Treasurer (2) ; Rally Cheer Leader (4) ; Field Day Team ( 3 ) : I niversity Night Dances ( 1. 2. 3 ). The old, old art of speal ing, we ' re sure, will never die. Since Helen at New Newcomb will a new department try. She ' ll leach ihe Seniors, Freshmen, too, about argumentation. And they will sl ilfully debate for the world ' s delectation. CHEER; N. A matic Club (1. (42) MwwMiiWfiftWftiysiw wwiW n ii w »M » wii wy NEWCOMB SENIOR CLASS Petronilla Kumpfek New Orleans, La. CIiM ' riiih ( n : rniv.islty Chni-us ' 2, :!. n ; I i-hathiK » lul ' CU : X. A. A. III. Such an air of romance Pclronilla iJocs surround Since in South America a suilor she has found. We ' ve heard the tale of romance and ivc are mondering yet If the letter from that German n ill ever get to " Pel. " Oma Laffertv New Orleans, La. V. W. ( ' . A.; Kqual SulTr:iL;o I ' liih: liramntM- Clnh (?.): siiiiiirs ' League ( : ). Though others ma} hoast of their JDor f or their fame. Sonic travel or teach or maf(e a great name ; Through all such allurements though Oma map roam. We ' ve decided her fame Ues in malting a home! Marie Le More, B New Orleans. La. F. R v.: X. A. A. (1. 2. P». 4t: Di-amatic Clul) (1. 2. S. 41 ; Trpasuivr (3): As-iistant Stage Manager (1); Treasurer oi C ' lnas (1); Cercle Drainatique Francais ( :{, 4); Peerclary (3): Treasurer (4). The Ti}ar is so aivful for many, Bui it ' s proving a boon to Marie, For the next time that she goes to Europe Entirely NEW sights she nx " sec. Rita Le v, Nah Sukham While Caslle. La. L.s fiKalit ' -rt ' S il. L ' t; J. l ' . C. M. _ ' . : ' ., li: SniTtn;. ' .- CluU ■ ; ' Rita may be quiet, but she ' s as smart as smart can hv : She gets good marffs in everything and in biology. Miss Behre says she is a sharf(, and so tve f(noiv she ' ll find An excellent position for her scientif.c mind. (43) •9«iSiW «N»««S«««»NWW?» «rw ■ - .;; , ; , ..■..W.;,. ; . ■i,■. ,S . Ni ;;x;Ni itC, V;- ?, i ' K NEWCOMB SENIOR CLASS Isabel Lund New Orleans, La. Class Treasurer (4); Latin Club (1, 2, 3. 4); Secretary (2); Vice-President (4); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 4); Presiaent Bible Study Class (2): Dramatic Club (3); Debating Club (3. 4); Class Editor 1914 " Jambalaya " : N. A. A. (1. 2, 3, 4); Class Basketball Team (2. 3, 41; Sub Varsity Team (3); Con- sumers ' League (2). Isabel in her old age should ccrlainl)) he Surrounded Tvith comforts and Tvith luxury; She should have a fortune if, as I am told. She has so successfull]) struggled for goal. Margaret Marks, K A © New Orleans, La. N. A. A. (1. 2. 3); Dramatic Club (2, S, 4); Treasurer Odds Debating Club (2); Class Secretary (2); Secretary Student Body (3): Varsity Basketball Manager (3); Class Editor " Jambalaya " (2, 4); Summer Committee (2, 3); University Chorus (2); Les Cigali res (2); Student Council (4); Secre- tary Executive Committee (3); Newcomb Business Manager 1915 " Jambalaya. " In the business Tvorld nn ' Margaret Marias successfully excel; She ' ll have an aTvful lot of jobs and do them very tvell. For the business men Taill fight as a manager to try ' er — When they find she ' s had experience on the noted " Jambalaya. " Maybart Frost Morrison New Orleans, La. F. F. F. ; Dramatic Club (1, 2. 3. 4); T. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3. 4): .Latin Club (1, 2, 3); Boob; University Night (3. 4); Glee Club (3); Les CigaliSres (2); Anti-Cut League (2). MaybarCs had experience in designing costumes rare. And she l nows all the latest styles of fixing up one ' s hair. Now Worth and Paquin both have gone to fight the bitter foe. She ' ll become a star in costuming and mal e her styles the go. Katherine O ' Meara New Orleans, La. N. A. A. Debating (2, 3, 4) Club (3, ; Di-amatic Club (3); Class Secretary 4); Summer Committee (3). (3); Katherine is so careful — so remarl able, indeed — That in the future Newcomb her services will need; She ' ll tal e down Dr. Dixon ' s notes, his syllabuses, too. Because ' twill ia}(e quite all her care to l eep her point in view. (44) i. 1 NEWCOMB SENIOR CLASS Mildred Post, . ' ' New Orleans, La. N. A. A. (1. 2. S. 11; Uramnllc Club (1. 2, :i, 1); Ser-rcl.-Lr.v (2): Business MiinnKt ' T (-1); Fi-oncli Clrt-le (3. -1); TrcasuriT (3); Vk-e-Preal kMit (1); Drnmnllc riuli Piny (1. 2); Fi-eni-li I ' lny (3): I-ea ClKnlli ri ' s (2); Sub Baskelball Team (2, 1): Chali-man Summer Committee (2); Cbair-nian ITniversil NlKht Summer Committee (4 ; Class Vlee-l ' resklent (1 : Hlsloi-lnn (2). Mildred says thai her career is mal(ing a debul. Bui IPC don ' ( Ihinlf thai ihal is all thai she is going la do. She n ri t ' s good prose ami poetry — her talents arc so fine She II have a second " coming out " in the lilerary line. Ella Reiss. B ' ' , [ v ' ] New Orleans, La. N. A. A. (1. 2, 3, -1); Class Basketball Captain (4); Basket- ball Team (2, .S, -1); Dramatic Club Piny (1. 2. .I. 4): Les ciKalli res (2); President Dramatle Club (4); CIIKER; Bo.. I. Club: Newcomb German Club (2). Ella ' s torn hctjueen Irvo things — dramatic art, fou see, Is one absorbing subject, and also psychology. So in dramas psychological her talent she rvill try. And on the front rom there will be a Beta Theta Pi. Emma Robbins Congress Park, III. := enioi- .-Vrt; President . rt Student Boa. ' (4): Class Treasur.-r (1. 2); Class President (3); An Basketball Team (2. 41: Business Jlnna ' er Art Team (3); N. A. .-V. (2, 3. 4); Dra- matic Club 1 1. 2): Field Day (3); Student C4)uncl! (3.; Fanny Estelle Holley Jlemorial Prize (31; U. B. S. Emma will be noted as a graduate in art ; In mal(ing Nervcomb famous she rvill always play a part. Her cartoons and c tvcr drawings will be l nown throughout the land. And masterpieces from her brush will be in great demand. Helen Sanders, .4 J 77 Troy, Ala. HeKular Professional Music; 1. .S. V. N. ? ; J. U. G. (1, 2. 3, 4); N. A. A. (1, 2. 3. 4); President Music Scliool Student Body (4); Vice-President (3); I ' niversity Chorus (4); Presi- dent of Glee Club (3): E.veeutlve Committee (4 1; Dormltor Student Council 13. 41; College Student Council (4l; CI.- club (2. 3. 4); E lltor lor " Jambnlayn " Irom .Music School (3i. Helen a supervisor of music wants to be, Wherever she ' ll be sure to get the highest salary. But in all her questions she ' ll avoid the use of one word " Stein, " ' Cau.%e " Kolb ' s German Tavern " it brings always to her mind. |5 |y I 1; g£tv (45) ' »aM«i WWW wW iWw » »»Wt H X W IW »t»Mi m H K ii|( n i »4 ' l ' : NEWCOMB SENIOR CLASS RiETTA Simmons. P B K New Orleans, La. Class Historian (1) ; Latin Club (4) -Alandolin and Guitai- Club (4); N. A. ; Debating Club (?,. A. (1, 3). Rieiia will be noiun as a philosopher of fame; Her ariicles upon all things will mal e her quite a name. Bui " arguments " will bring her the greatest of success, For she ' s practiced with our Dicf f Bird, as you perhaps will guess. Mabel R. Sivewright, A ' A New Orleans, La. Class President (1, 2) ; Vice-President School of Education 1, 3); Manager Education Basketball Team (1); Member (1. 2. 3, 4) ; Historian (2) : Dramatic Club (2) ; Summer Committee School of Education (2 ; Y. " W " . C. A. (3, 4) ; Secretary Home Economics Club (2); President (3); Member (1. 2, 3. 4) : Student Volunteer Delegate (3) ; N. A. A, (1. 2. 3, 4): Y. TV C. A. Cabinet (4); Assembly Committee ( 4 J ; Captain Education Basketball Team (4); Business Man- ager of " Arcade " (4); Business Manager Class Play. Newcomb is not lacl ing in feminists and we Will show you Mabel Sivewright in the future. She will he A worl er for the Suffrage Bill in Congress and will do So much she ' ll be responsible for malting it go through. Berenice B. Steele, A A 11 Greenwood, Miss. Senior Art : President Art Class (1, 2) ; Art Editor 1915 " Jambalaya " : Class Editor (2, 3); Art Editor to " Arcade " M); Vice-President Art Student Body (4); Student Council I 4 ) ; Assembly Committee (4). IVe find Berenice ' s college course will help us to agree IVhat fame and fortune for her in the future there will be For longy the one and only in her class, she ' ll be in life And we foresee she ' ll always be her husband ' s " only " wife. Alice Vairin, 77 B 0, [ v ] New Orleans, La. Dramatic Club (1. 2. 3); N. A. A. (1. 2, 3. 4): President of Class (1); Sub Class Basketball Team (2); Summer Com- mittee (2. 4 " ) ; Summer University Night Committee (4) , Class Play Committee (4 . Alice will mal e her debut and in society Jusl as she did in college, win popularity To Germans, Frenchmen, Spaniards, if she meets with one of these She ' ll spealf his native language and put him at his ease. (46) ■•j y ■ ■sj.-.-W ' - . m mm n tit m mt M m m m . - :• nrnMnn II icuizi mwiSX r!nmm s t isissi;ur:u ' rivzmi .u;x NEWCOMR SF.NIOR CLASS Virginia Williamson. K K ' Ashevlllc, N. C. V. W . I ' . A. (1. 1 ' . :!. 11; N. A. A. (2. :!1; J. T. ( ' .. (1. 2. ;i. 1): IJl-iiniutU ' Cliih I I); Xcwfoinb 13iisim ' ss MaliiiKi-i- ' ■ ' J ' lilaiH- W. ' fkly " (11. Louisiana topography is not to this girl ' s taste Had it mountains Wfc ohi " Cragic " ' tnioulil fcc a heller place So she tooI( a " rocl y " course, in f nontledge Tvill gain perfection Since for " rocl y " mountain climbing she has such a preclihclion. Robertson Lixermorl Belden Robertson tdHI alTiia fs be the lucl iest man alive Since he started out as mascot for the Class One-ninc-one-five. Thy CAP AND GOWN DAY ON NEWCOMB CAMPUS (47) (48) I Newcomb Junior Class Roll Beard. I lAZtLi.t. A n II V. W. r. A. ( :; . : Ktuml HnnT ' iiK ' ' ciiil. i;!l. Bernard. Adeline du Montier, II il ' ! eisallLres; N. A. A. (1): Dramallc Club (1-3); French Circle (2. 3); President French Circle Ci. 3); French Circle Play (2); Dramatic Play (3); Glee Club. Black, Kathleen, A A IT N. A. A. (1-3): I. S. V. X. (): Y. w. C. A. (1): Class Basketball (1. 3); Dramatic Club (1, 2); Class Ertitnr " Jamljalnya " (3); .1. r. C;. (2). Ores, Sar, . a O n X. A. A.: Househcild Ei-iiji.miy ; lla. ' Jkflliall Team. Cahn, Cecile Acatha V. W. c. . . Ill: Dianinlie Cluli 12): Clas.? Historian (3): Mamlolin anil ttultar Club (3): Latin Club 1 2 1. Chestnutt, Estelle Marv N. A. A. (1. 21: E.luraiinn Tinsketball Team (2): Glee Club (li: I.aiin Club (3); Equal SufTrase Club C!). Cornelius, Gail Brasher Home Economies Club. Dela Cruz, Dionysia Georciana Basketball Captain (1. 2); Secretary N. . . A. i2i: T.alin Club (1. 3): Class Eilitor ' ' Jamba- laya " (2): Class Poet (31: .Stuilent Council (3): N. A. . . il-: ' .l; Class Basketball (1-3). Dequede. Brunhilda Camille N ' . . . . . 111. ESTORCE. Mald Corinne X. A. . . (J. :■,): l.alin Club (1-3): Dramatic Club (3l: Eriual PufTiage Club. Fly, Nora Ella lI ' -Klilar Pniti-ssional Mi:sir. Gillean, Grace Du Val. . (i II . ' . A. A. (1. :; 1 ; l.alin club (1-3): Class Baskelball (1). GwiNN, Gladys Dramatic Club il-:i): N. A. A. (2»; Sub. Baskelball Team CJl. Ha ll, Clara Wendel, A n X. A. A. il-3): Dnimatlc ( lub (ll; Rqual .SurTraKi ' club (2. 3); r alln Club (1-3): Scerotnrv (31: .1. r. t;. 11-3). Humphreys, Elizabeth F.. U I.atin Club (3). Israel, Ruth Caroline N. A. A. (49) S NEWCOMB JUNIOR CLASS Janvier, Recina, n B $ N. A. A. (1-3); Class President (1); T. " V ' . C. A. (1); Class Basketball (1, 2); Dramatic Club (1, 2); Sub. Basketball (3). Jordan, Augusta, X Q, [v ' ] T. " W. C. A. (1); J. V. G. (2): Secretary Class (2); Dramatic Club (2); Latin Club (1-3); N. A. A. (3); I. S. ■5V. X. ?. Koch, Minna Frotscher T. Tr. C. A. (1-3): Treasurer T. W. C. A.: President T. W ' . C. A. (3); N. A. A. (1-3); Dramatic Club (1-3): Debating Society (1-3); Secretary Debating Society (1. 2); Vice- President Class (3); Equal Suffrage Club (3); Secretary Equal Suffrage Club (3); Latin Club (31; Sub. Class Basketball Team. Laurans, Mathilde X. A. A. (1-3): Latin Club (1-3); Dramatic Club (3). LoE, Brunette X. A. A. (1-3); Dramatic Club (2. 3): Treasurer Dramatic Club (3); Class Treasurer (1); JIanager Basketball Team (2. 3); Debating Club (2): Latin Club (3). LowRY, Margaret, A A n Regular Professional Music; A ' ice-President Music Student Body (3); Glee Club. Marx, Adele X. A. A. (1-3); Dramatic Club (1); Equal Suffrage Club (2, 3); Latin Club (1-3); Secretary Latin Club (2, 3); Class Treasurer (2. 3). O ' NiELL, Erin, A n X. A. A. (2); Mandolin and Guitar Club (3): Glee Club (3); Special Jfusic (2). Pardonner, Sara Jeannette, IT B J X. A. A. (1); Dramatic Club Play (1); Cercle Francais (2); Class Historian (2). Plitnick, Victoria Home Economics Club (1-3). Redditt, Nina Estelle, $ il Regular Professional Music; University Cborus (1-3); Glee Club (3): ] rusic Easkc-tball Team (2, 3); X. A. A. (2, 3). Reid, Janet, n B Studio Music (3). Renshaw, Solidelle Felicite, A n Class Editor " Tulane ' Weekly " (1); X. A. A. (1-3): Class Basketball (1): Dramatic Club (3); Glee Club (3); Cercle Francais (2. 3): Vice-President Equal Suffrage Club (3); Summer Committee (2); Secretary Cercle Francais (3); Debating Club (1-3). Richmond. Earll, K K r X A. A. (1. 3); Latin Club (1-3); T. " W. C. A. (1-3); Secretary T. V. ' . C. A. (3); Class Editor " Tulane Weekly " (3): Dramatic Club (1). Robinson, Irma. A A IT I. S. " U " . X-. ?: X ' . A. A. (3); Latin Club (1. 3); Glee Club (1. 2): Manager Glee Club (2): J. r. G. (1-3). Ross. Romola X. A. A. (1-3): Dramatic Club (1. 2); Debating Club (1. 21: Latin Club (1-3): Equal Suffrage Club (2, 3). (50) ...ca rnkmikiimmm NEWCOMB JUNIOR CLASS Latin Clul) (I): IX ' liullllK Salm, Martha Barr I ' lnss Poet (1)1 Class Hlstoilnn (2 ; Sub. DuHki ' tlnill Tiutn (- ' . Club (I, 2); Gleo Club (3). SCHAWE. WlLLIEDELL, ' 1 ' M N ' . A. , . (l-: ' .i: Laiiri riub il. 2 ' : ' lii»s .Sc ri-riary (:1I; J. f. :. il-3i; V. W. ( ' . A. (1-ai: Class Basketball (3). SCHWABACHER, JULIA X. A. A. (1-3); Vlce-Pri ' Slilfiit Class (2); Class Piislili-nt 131; Sciii ' taiy Stuibiu linily (3): I.ntin Club (3); Equal SufTraprc Club 13); Class Baskflball Tram (1-3). Snyder, Jennie Cordill, . o II Secretary Student Counell (31: ManaKur Uiluiat icni Ilasketl)all ( :i ) ; l ' iesl li-nt l.atlii Club (3); N. A. A. (1-3); Y. W. C. . . 11-3); I.atin Club 12. 31; Class JStlltnr " Jambalaya " (1). Class Kepiescntative .Student Counell (31; Manilolln and Guitai- Club (3). Stubbs, Flora Arden. K K l " Y. V. C. A. (2, 3 1. UjFFV, Hermine Elizabeth, ! .M X. A. A. (1-3); Dramatle Club il. 31; Latin club i3i; Y. V. c. . . |3):-Studcnt Cnuncil iL ' l; President CJ); na.sketball (1-3); Basketball l. ' aDtain (3i; Ei|ual SulTrage Club CJ. 3l. Vance. Alice Puck, 11 1! 1 . [V] N. A. A. (1-3); Diamatic Club Tiiasuiei- (2); Dramatic Club (1-3); Basketball Teatn (2. 3); President Household Eeonnmy Class ll); Vice-President Home Economies Club (2): ' !ass Editor " Jambalaya " (1); Mand-ilin and (luilar club. White. Dodo, n 1! I N. A. A. (1-3); Latin Club il-31; .1. C. G. (l-:;i: Basketball ' ream i2l; Dramatic Club (1, 31; Dramatic Club Play (3i. M ' =M4 ' t.H ' ' ot j t (51) (52) 1 1 Ill iKijipi vi(u«MiiMe to . siJ.mm im m mmim tm m fM mt m immmmmimtTtmitmxm Newcomb Sophomore Class Roll Officers Mildred Renshaw PraiJcnl Anna Parsons Vlce-Pres ' tdenl Lessie Madison Secrcfarji Cornelia Laurans Treasurer CarO Weil Captain Ba!.l(c(hall LuLIE Westfeldt Manager Basl(etball Florence Wintz Editor lVcel(l Hermione Weil Editor Jamhalaya AVRES, Mary Douglas, X £J, (VJ MEMBERS N. A. A. (1. 2); Treasurer X. A. A. (2); Basketball Team (1. 2); Captain Basketball Team (1); Dramatic Club (1. 2); Y. W. C. A. 2); Latin Club (1. 2). Barnes, Ouida, A A IT Latin Club(l); X. A. A. (2). Beer, Rosa X. A. A. (21: Latin Club (2): Equal PulTrage (;lub 12). Bird, Eugenie I alin Club (1. 21; ' J ' reasurur Latin Club {11. Bailey, Lease Brunson, Ruth, !• ' S Y. V. I ' . A. (2i; X. A. A. (2L Bultman. Ruth X. A. A. 11, 21; Alt. Chesnutt. Nancy X. . . . . (1, 2|. CoHN, Ruth Equal Suffrage Club t2t. Craig, Fanny Hampton, n B I . rl Class l ' n »icli ' TU (1i: . . A. . . i1. 2); Seci ' etar.v X. A. A. 121; . n Basketball Team il. 2); Y. W. c. A. (1. 21; FI.UI Ua.v Manager (2i; Glee Club ri : : . rt. Darton, Naomi Dramatic Club (1, 21; Equal HufTrage Club I2l: Latin I ' lub (2i. Denis, Grace, n B ! X. A. A. (1. 21; . rl Baskelball Ti am il. 2i; . r ■ ' lass Treasurer ( I i. Donnaud, Delzorah, a Ji U X. . . A. (1. 2); Dranuitic Club III; Latin club i I, 2 1. Drouet, Adele, K a e N. A. A. (L 2); nramaiic Club (1, 2); Dramatic Play (1, 2): Treasurer OebatInK Olub (1, 2): Basketball Team 1 1. 2); Cerelo Francals (1, 2): Varsity Debating Team (1); " .lambalaya " Editor ilL Farnet, Bianca M. Latin lub 11. 2); Cerele Fraiieais t21. Fortier, Lillian, A O II, [V] N. A. .A. Il- 21; Y. W. c. . . C_M ; Cerele l ' " raneais iL ' i; |i ' biitiiiK I ' lub iji. Friedrichs, Helene X. . . - . I 1. 2 : Secretary . rt class (It. Garland, Rietta, .V () IT X, A. A. i2i; V. W. C, A, (2): Debating Club (2); Secretary or class (U. (53) NEWCOMB SOPHOMORE CLASS Glenny, Edith, 11 B $ N. A. A, 1, 2); Dramatic Club (1, 2); Debating Society (2); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2). GoDCHAux, Jeanne Equal Suffrage Club (2) Gros, Fannie, r T T Nah Sukham: N. A. A. (1); University Chorus (1, 2); Glee Club (1); Music. Haines, Gyfford, II B N. A. A. (1. 2); Latin Club (1); Dramatic Club (2); Dramatic Club Play (2); Debating Club (2)1 Basketball Team (1, 2); Mandolin and Guitar Club (1, 2). Hill, Jean, A n N. A. A. (1, 2); Home Economics Club (1, 2); Household Economy. Jacoby, Hazel Nah Sukham; Music. JOFFRION, Doris, A A II N. A. A. (1, 2): Debating Club (2); Equal Suffrage Club (2) ; Basketball Team (2). Kearney, Vera N. A. A. (1); Dramatic Club (1). Kent, Doris, II B N. A. A. (1); Dramatic Club (1. 2); Dramatic Play (21; Class Poet and Historian (1, 2); Mandolin and Guitar Club (1, 2). KOHLMAN, ClEMENCE, T T T Nah Sukham; N. A. A. (1, 2); Basketball Team (1). Landau, Ethel X. A. A. (1, 2); Equal Suffrage Club (2); Glee Club (2); Basketball Team (1, 2). Laurans, Cornelia Class Treasurer (2); Cercle Francais (2); N. A. A. (1); Mandolin and Guitar Club (2); Latin Club (1, 2). Levy, Lucille N. A. A. (1); Dramatic Club (li; Latin Club (1). Lowe, Helen S., T T T Nah Sukham; Music; N. A. A. 2); University Chorus ' (2). Madison, Lessieh, A IT N. A. A. (1, 2); Debating Society (1, 2); Y. Vf. C. A. (1, 2); J. U. G. (1, 2). McNeely, a. L. Dramatic Club (1, 2); Dramatic Play (1, 2); Latin Club (1, 2); N. A. A. (1, 2); University Chorus (1, 2). Morgan, A. J., K A 0, r T r Glee Club (1. 2); University Chorus (1, 2); N. A. A. (1, 2); Dramatic Club (2); Music Basketball Captain (2); (Music). Nairne, Lillie, M N. A. A. (1. 2); Y. " W. C. A. (1, 2); Dramatic Club (1); Basketball Team (1, 2). O ' Niell, Kathleen, A II N. A. A. (1, 2); Music Basketball Team (1); Education Basketball Team (1); Mandolin and Guitar Club (2). Parsons, Anna, X U N. A. A. (1-3); Secretary and Treasurer Music School Student Body (3); I. S. W. N. ?; Home Economics Club (1, 2); (Household Economy). Raymond, Mary, A II N. A. A. (1, 2); Home Economics Club (1, 2); (Household Economy). Reily, Charlotte Anne N. A. A. (1. 2); Mandolin and Guitar Club (1, 2). Renshaw, Mildred, A II N. A. A. (1, 2); Debating Club (1, 2); Cercle Francais (1, 2); Glee Club (2) Student Council (2); Basketball Team (2); Class President (2). (54) r C K NEWCOMB SOPHOMORE CLASS Samuel, Mildred Vic-u-rr.si,K-nl H. iiHMlialil K.i.iiniiiy (li; N. A. A. iIp; II. .111.- Eic.nomlca Club (1); Household Kcononiy. Saunders, Laura, IT B ■!• N. A, A. (J. 2); Dcbntlng Club (2). Slacle, Cleta, X V. k. a. a. (1, 21; v. w. c. a. (2); j. it. g. (i, 2). Steinau, Myrtle N. A. A. Ill; Class Editor ••Tulnno Weekly " (1); Latin Club (1, 2). Sumner, Mary Clayton, A n Dramatic Club (1, 2); Dramatic Play (1. 2); Y. W. C, A. (1. 2): Equal Sultrase Club (1. 21; President Equal SulTraKe Club (2); Debating Club (1. 2); Newcomb Secretory Tulane Ora- torical and Debating Council (2); Arcade Board (2). Thompson, Henrietta Class Treasurer Household Economy (1); Home Economics Club (1, 2); N. A. A. (1. 2); (Household Economy). Thompson, Isabelle GIcc Club (2); I atln Club (2); N. A. A. (1, 2). Thompson, Miriam, K .V G N. A. A. (1, 21. Urban, Lylian Badger, P M Treasurer Equal Suffrage Club (21: Equal Sufl " rage Club (21; Dramatic Club (1. 21; I.atin Club (1. 21 ; X. A. A. (21; Y. V. C. A. (2). Vairin, Aphra, n B N. A. . . (1. 2); Dramatic Club (21; Dramatic Play (21; Basketball Team (21; Mandolin and Guitar Club (2). Vairin, Arthe, n B I N. A. A. (1. 21; Basketball Team (1, 21; Class President (11; Y. W. C. A. (1. 21; Dramatic Club (21; Dramatic Play (21; Mandolin and Guitar Club (2); Debating Club (2); Member of Debating Council (21; Public Debate (1). Walmsley, Lucinda N. A. A. (2); Dramatic Club (21; Latin Club (21. Walshe, Recina, n B I N. A. A. (1. 21: naskelball Team (21; Mandolin and Guitar Club (2); Y. W. C. A. (2). Weil, Caro Inez, Nah Sukham N. A. A. (1. 21: Dramatic Club (1, 2); Glee Club (21; Mandolin and Guitar Club (2): Debating Club 121: Basketball Team (1. 2); Basketball Captain (2); Equal SulTrage Club (2); Vice-President Class (11. Weil, Hermione N. A. A. (1. 21; Dramatic Club (1. 21; Dramatic Play (21: Basketball Team (21: Glee Club (21; Debating club (21; Cerclc Francais (2); Suffrage Club (2); Member of Arcade Board (2); Class Editor " Jambalaya " (2). Westfeldt, Lulie, It B N. A. A. (21; Basketball Manager (1. 2); Y. W. C. A. (1. 2): Treasurer Y. W. C. .A. (21; Debating Club (1, 21; Freshman-.Sophomore Debate (11; Public Debute (11. Wheeless, Myrtis Homo Economics Club (1, 21; (HousehoUl Econtmiyl. Wicgincton, Janie Borland N. A. A. (1, 2). WiNTZ, Florence Debating Club (21; Dramatic Club (1. 21; Dramatic Play (1); Class Editor " Tulano Weekly " (21; Class Treasurer (1); N. A. A. (11. WuRzLOw, Helen Dramatic Club (1); Latin Club (1, 21. Fry. Gladys M., I XI Dramatic Club (1. 21; Dramatic Play (21; N. A. A. (1); Glee Club (2). Snyder, C. S., -V n Equal Suffrage Club (21: Home Economics (1. 21; Y. W. C. A. (1. 2). (55) I bill In p . r l«%i M There Is a Castle In the Air (Tune: There Is a College in the Town.) Th ere is a cas tie in th e air, i n the Dr. Dixon is elated, but he does no more. Will winsome maidens e ' er sit there, e ' er sit there, " New Newcomb " is our daily diet; In flesh and blood and true reality. Or will they always phantoms be? Plans and blueprints complicated, Eighteen ninety-four are dated; No one can ever keep him quiet. Electric lights, HOT water, screens and baths galore, He SAYS for us he has in store. — M. M. C. (56) ■ ' ■• r - " ■V iSMiiiMillM a -: m Newcomb Freshman Class Roll Officers Marguerite Butler Ellis President Katherine Caffery yice-FresiJenl Grace MacLain Treasurer Ruth Heller ....... 5ccrc arji ASCHAFFENBERC, CoRALIE X A. A. Bayle, Edith Domosiic Science; N. A. A.: Diamntic Club; DeliatliLS Club: lldusobulil K (m- om.v; Ba. kotball Ti_-:un. Brown, Mary Lee X. . . , .; Dramatic Club: Mandolin a;iil Giiilat- Cljb; Baski ' lball Team. Caffery, Katherine N. . . A.; Y ' . W. C. A.; DebalinK . ' lab; Class A ' icc-Prosirtent : ' lass Reprcseita- tive lyia. •Mambalaya " : Class Ta.K Coi- loclKi-; BasliPlball Toam. Callman, Beatrice Carter, Alima KtUicaliiHi. Celestin, Dewey N. A. A.I liaskiHball ' JV-am. Charleron, Macda X. . . . .; ■■inl,- I ' lancais. Chase, Zou Pearl N. A. A.; Sub I3asicclball Ti-ani: l.alin Club. Clayton, Rose lti»nn stlc Scii-ncc. Colbert, Nell Delchamps, Miriam X. A. A.: Y. W. C. A.; D.ballliK Club; I.ailn Club. Members DiscoN, Mercedes DeShar, Rose Doni ' -slic Spir-nco. Dreyfous, Yvonne X. . . A.; DcbalinB Club; .Sub Baskclball Team. Ellis, Julia l.alin Cliili Ellis, Marguerite Butler N. A. A.: Y. W. C. A.; Diaiiialic Club: - Class President Basketball Team: Cap- tain Basketball. EnCLEHARDT, MARCUERPrE Dumestic Science. Flower, Ruth I cin;e. tic Si-ience; X. A. . . Foster, Martha Kducatiiiti: X. . . . .: Education Basket- ball Team; t;iee Club. Craham, Ada I ' Muealion; .N. . . A. I Iafkesbring, Roberta V. V. C. A. Harris. Hazel H RRISON, Lydia I» inii-stjc Science. Heller, Ruth X. . . A.: U: ' ainiiiic Cltib; DobatinR Club: Seei-etni ' .v r ebatlnK Club: Class yeere- tar.v: Class Boet: Sub tidltor " Ai-eade " : Basketball Team. Herold, Henrietta X. A. A.: I) -I atlni; Club. (57) (58) « ijm!Hii » «»«iiww| M |r i iiiiiiiiiiiii iin« i fcwi -fnn iiiiiiiiiii»« no n iiwi n i ita ' m.iiiii«iiiiiiiiiiiii»iti NEWCOMB FRESHMAN CLASS HoTARD, Lillian Domestic Science. Howell, Harriet HUDDLESTON, MaE Dnniosllc Science: Drjuiiallc Clnli: X. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.: Glee Cliili: U.inu ' sll.- Science: Basketball Ti-nin. Hyman. Louise Domestic Science. Joachim, Isabelle Uomestic Science. Jungle, Ida Latin I ' lub: Score Kecpcf. Kahn, Rosa Debating: Club. Kay, Mary Ellen X. . . . .; Tiramatic riub; l.alin rUib. KiDD, Dorothy Education. Lamberton, Genevieve Dramatic Club; Dramatic Club Plav: X. A. A. Landon, Alice Lanchetee, Jeannie Latin Club. Levy, Amelia Doniestie .Science. Levy, Gertrude Lombard, Lucille Mari N. A. A.; Dramatic Club: Dramatic Club Play: Mandolin and Guitar t lub; Bas- ketball Team. Lund. Violin Domestic Science: X. A. A. MacLain, Grace N. A. A.: Y. W. C. A.; DebatinB ' l ii : class Treasurer; Basketball Ti-am. McCall, EliZ Xbeth Elmer Domestic Science. MicHiE, Treeby Education: X. . . . .: tllee Club; tducn- tlon; Basketball Team. Moore, Evelyn Domestic Scienc-e. Morgan, Calista Nairne, Mathilde .V. . . . . Neelis. Cora Domesllc Si-ienee; X. . . . . Otto, Doris Education. Parker, Mary Virginia X. A. A.; Dramatic Club: Class History; Education: Basketball Team. Parsons, Adele De Leon Education; N. A. A.: Y. W. C. A.; Class Parliamentary Critic; Education Basket- ball Team. Peret, Marcelle .X. A. A.: Y. W. C. A. RicHTOR, Alice Athenia X. .A. . .: Dramatic Club; Dramatic Club I ' lay: DebatiUK Club; Sub Basketball Team. Roane, Jessie X. . . A.: Dramatic Club; Dramatic Club Play; Latin Club. Rocquet, Corinne X. A. A.; C ercle Frnncais. Ross, Yvonne .X. . . . .: Sub Basketball Team. Roy. Jeanne Domestic Science. RucAN, Gethyn Ball X. . . . . : Y. " W. C. . .;, Manager Basket- ball Team. Lavell. Bessie Smiece, Edna Settoon, Nathalie Lebeuf X. A. A.; Cercle Frnncais: Class Rep- resentative Tiilane Weekly: Basketball Team. Shannon, Mary Sharp, Margaret Adolphus (59) u N 0- ScHROPSHiRE, Emma Latin Club. Smith, Rachel Education. SOCOLA, BlANCA Thompson, Dorothy N. A. A. Weeks, Margaret NEWCOMB FRESHMAN CLASS Wesson, Orediene Williams, Nellie Domestic Science. Wogan, Cecile Marie N. A. A.; Cevcle Fiancais; Domestic Club; Dramatic Club Play. Wood, Frankie Latin Club. Art Baccich, Enice Bancroft, Emma Clare N. A. A.; Field Day Manager. Bower, Adelade Henderson, Edith Louise N. A. A.; Dramatic Club; Mantlolln anrl Guitar Club; Class Vice-President; Class Representative Tulane Weekly. Hester, Harrison N. A. A.; Dramatic Club; Dramatic Club Play. King, Edna N. A. A.: J. u. G. Lanchorn, Emily N. A. A. MoALES, FaYE Class Secretary and Treasurer Robert, Emeline Schmedtje, Augusta N. A. A.: Class President. Simmons, Wanda Skinner, Effie Verberg, Madge Dramatic Club. Newcomb Freshman Class History Old Molher Newcomb is a wilch! She has a cauldron hot; She seized young high school graduales And stuck ' em in ihis pot. Into ihe cauldron. Vim she pul. And Talents great and small. Oh — Muscle, Brain, and Spirit fine. And Wit — she pul ' em all She mixed, and mixed, and slirred ' eir Strange smoke could one behold: II rose from out the cauldron ' s rim In colors Blue and Gold. And I ' iien each Teacher took a lasle Of Nineleen-Eighteen Slew. While at each spoonful handed oul The praises louder grew. Siraighlway ihe College ordered then (Though bonds were in arrears), SufficienI of the cauldron ' s brew To last through four long years. Old Mother Newcomb prophesies, And we believe ihe same. Thai many years lo come will shme Wilh Nineleen-Eighteen ' s fame. —Bv ihe Class Poet. (60) J fcfc ,:SS ' - , A v; bi.,.MwliS fcl ,,JlsiSCw.V .vAMj S SSsiii!i SsS SSSS % " .V , :S M. Andre Beziat de Bordes, Arlilleryman in ihe French Army. Formerly Professor of French at Newcomb. (61) ' y? ' a» ?W»i»! «i!( WtWM«W«WWW l ft. PlQ.3r KfiWCOMS MAY DAY NEWCOMe CAMPOS -MAY, 1914. Qivei? by W Jor io ' s■-(Cbs5 of 19151 to tbe evlor- cl- 191-4 (62) S ,..c-:5 %isS m mmmd -mir JeWeU (63) (64) itfl W WlW m lWWlllr w ' M w ww l» Tl lM t t lww K ...ra ' ■ v Senior Art Class Roll Emma Robbiks Berenice Barry Steele Junior Art Class Roll AucusTiN, Esther. •! ' M Regular; Vicc-Pri-sulelit (1. i) : N. A. A. (1); Sul -E(li(or " .Tambalaya " (3). Crumb, Ethel Regular: Class Presulent (1. 2. :n : N. A. A. 1. 2. 3); Captain Arl Basketball Team (1, 2. 3); Vice-President Art Student Body. HucK, Margaret Regulai-: X. A. A. (1. 2. ;: I ; (irape Nut Brigade; U. B. S. Lawler, Genevieve Regular; . ' -■eeretary . rt . ' Student Body (3); T ' . B. .=!. Lew. Miriam F. Regular; X. A. . . di; Sub-Editor " .Ijinibalaya " (2); Treasurer Art Student Body (3). Mahier. Edith Regular; Assistant Editor " Jambalaya " i:!); Sub-Editor " Areado " (3); U. B. . ' 5.: Keeper of Bulletin Board: Grape Nut Brigade. McNauchton, Mary H. Regular; . rt Editor " Tulane Weekly " ; Texas rlub; Orape Nut Brigade; V. B. S. ; Suffrage Club. QUINN, LUCILE .Special ; Sergeant -at -. rnts. Ritchie, Gladys l;.t;iilar; I ' lass Seeretary (1. J. : ' , I ; TieasunM- Sludenl Body. Smith. Helen Regular. Weiss. G. R.. Nah Sukhatn Regular; Sub-Kdilor " .laTubalaya " ill: liaskelball Team 111; N. . . . . i 1. ;ll: Treasurer 1 2. 3»; Manager Arl Basketball Team CD: I ' . B. S. WocAN. Caroline S., II B !• Regular: ( lass VIee-Presldent i3l; Sludent Cnunell (3); Sub-E lltor " . reade " (2. 3 : French CIrele; Draiualle Club il. 2, ;l i ; r. B. s. (65) (66) - . N X 2„ „j»m«mitf j DM liiaii Sophomore Art Class Roll Bowers. Sallie Z., X U Hall. Marjory Regular; Mii slssippl Club (1, 2): X. A. Studio, A. (1); Member of Basketball Team (1). Bultmann. Ruth E. Alias " Uutus " ; U. B. A.; Regular X. A. A. (1. 2); Member of Bask -tball Team (1). Craic, Fannv Hampton. II li I ' Regular; Class President (1); Member ot Basketball Team (1); N. A. A. (1. 2); y. W. C. A. (1. 2); Secretary of N. A. A. (2); Class Manager of Field Day (2); Dramatic Club (2); Glee Club (2); Man- dolin and Guitar Clul). Denis, Grace Gurley, n li ' I ' Regular; Class Treasurer (1): N. A. A. (1. 2 ; Member of Basketball Team (11; Mandolin and Guitar Club. Ellzy, Olive Regular. Fowler, Dorothy Lee Alias " Dof: U. B. A.; Regular; N. A. A. (1, 2). Friedrichs, Helene O. Kegular; Class Secretary (I. 2); .V. .V. A. (1. 2); Member of Haalicdiall Team (1). Farrar, Mildred Regulai " Class President (2). Highlands, Charlotte Studio. Parham. Mildred. II I! ' !• studio. Porter. Margaret P. •Studio. Reily, Charlotte Anne U. B. A.; studio; X. A. A. (1, 2); Mem- ber of Basketball Team (1); University Night Dance (11. Seago. Anne Myrtle studio. Tailor. Lucy studio; X. A. A. Ill; Y. W. C. A. (1 . Westfeldt, Mrs. Margaret G. Jacoby. Hazel, Nah Sukham. lOdii.alion. Gill, Olyve studio. Stockwell, Elaine Florence Kdiieation. (67) ' i yv l r ' S?• ■■ ' v,a . x- ;.• • ' MR-TvivrTri P tI 1 B £.■ n 3 i » 0 i . m B s . k Hi «x ' |M J iWA ' «J B H y ■ 3 w H l ■ ' ' - % ■ 3t r » « V Fp tk w£l a V B yiii l K " v l ir | K W hh vi 1 ■,- -. ' iv 1 ■ 1 . ' r H h ' ' ' " m rr H (68) !iiiiil»i»(iiii iiiw« ' i .a Freshman Art Class Roll •|ip boom rah! never a clais so smart ' s our class — our class — 1918 Arl. 1 here ' s Eunice Baccich. whose magic touch we know. Woos the very flowers from Gentilly Row. Clare Bancroft, our little " hammer heeh " so fair, Causes the statues to look down and staic. Dorothy Blakely. whose work shows talent great. Will succeed in anything she may undertake. Miriam Danziger. though she lardy be. Has learned right well to paint a tree. " Jack " Henderson, who ' d rather dance than eat. Has accomplished many an artistic feat. Harrison Hester, who proves giggling an!i-fat. Is something of an artist for all of that. Wanda Simmoni. who ' s always faint From want of food— but she sure can pamt! Edna King, our quiet little mouse. Knows the correct perspective of a house. Emily Langham, according to Newcomb rumor. Finds even " Fine Arl ' full of humor. Fay Moales. joy of the fun-loving bunch. Will " paint " you an artistic lunch. Emmeline Robert, in terms of perfect French, May depict us all a few years hence. Augusta Schmcdtjc. our President so fair, Is worthy of her honored chair,_ Effic Skinner, our giggling Texas maid. Kncwj ihc difference between light and shade. Madge Verburg. next thing that we hear. Will be calling the frames and pictures ilcar. (69) MP .ONE HBvj P05E A5 Pr orligf Setpre f r OOHHOZ (70) 1 1 l.i ' - -iff m t mm m i tm w w nwmw mwY Mww tw • (71) N-S iSt . . KN IJM- ' VNVSS •.. S V.-V BN N«M — , ' ' ««)« , Mt N «««4MM»iV. l A«l " (72) i Uu mk v miim mi t tNm i A ' . t n mm ' V f wwii » i w i- . -- j w iiu i it i M iin ni» wiwii H iw n WM w rilMliillll£llfil r JiMtwiiiwiiiiiiwiwiiii Newcomb School of Music Roll Breazeale. Julv, 15, K K 1 " X. A. A. (2, 3. 1); Manager Baski ' llinll T.iini CI. -1); ricsldiiit cl.c- club (I); rnlvtislty Chonia (4); " Tulanp Weekly " Sub-Kililoi- C!. Ii; J. u. G. II. :;, ;:. Il; ManaKer Mandolin unil (iuitai- Club (4). Fly, Nora Ella, ' 16 ReRUlai- I ' roCes.shmal Mu.sic. Gross, Fannie, " 17, r T 1 ' Nah Sukllani; P. B. C: rnlvuisily CbiiriLS 1 1 ' I ; IlfKulul- I ' n.fes.slonal .Music; N. A, A. (Il; C.leo Club (11. MoKCAN, Anna Joyce, ' 17, K A h, r ' i ' r p. B. C; Glei- Club (I. L ' l; Iniveislly Chorus (1. 21: N. A. A. II, 2); Ba.sk.-lball Team I 1, 2); Dramatie Club: Kegular I rofesslonal Music. Lowe, Helen S., ' 17, r T 1. Nah Sukham p. H. c.; N. . . , . 121: rnlvei-.sity Chciius 12): Basketball Team (21; Kegular Pnifessional Musie. LowRV. Margaret, ' 16, A A IT KeKUlai- Professional Musie: ' iie-PresUleiU .Miisie . Uident Body; Cllee Club. Israel, Ruth Speeial: Basketball Team: N. A. A. Hall, Clara Wendel, ' 16, A O II Kegular Musie: X. A. A.: Clee Club; I. S. V. N ?. Price, Nellie W. Special Music. Langston, Ida, ' 15 Regular Public . ' -•eb.iul Jlusie. Sessums, Charlotte G., " 18 Kegulai- Professional Music: Glee Club; ln-iuuilie club: X. . . . .: Kiiual SiilTrage Club, rni -rsHy Chorus; Music School Ktlittu- ol " .lanibala.v a " : . W. c. , . Wilson, Margaret, ' 16 Ki-i;uhu- Public School Music: Glee club; riiivcrsily Chorus. ViENER, AbBIE, ' 18 Kegular Pntressional Mu. ' fic: l ' lii eisily (. ' horus. Sexten, Frances .• piiial Music; I ' ulvcrsily Choius. Kemper, Cordelle, ' 17 Glee Club. Camp, Lidie Belle SlM-clal Music; Gb-e Club: Cniversity CImrus. Reddit, Nina, ' 16, ' I ' M Kegular Prof, ssii.nal Music: Basketball Team (2. 31; Captain Haskctball Team 12): Glee Club (31; L ' nlvcrslty Chorus (1, 2, 3); N. A. A. (2, 3). ViDou, Miriam -Slieclal Music. Sanders, Helen, ' 15, A A II Hegulnr Profes-slonal Mush-; I. s. v. N " . v : .1. 1 " . G. (1. 2. 3, 1): N. . . . . il. ' 2. 3. J : President Music School .Student Hiuly (II; Vice-President Musli ' Sclio.d Student Body 131; I ' nlvcrslly Chorus (41; President Glee Club (31; Rxecutlve Commltle, ' ill; Dnmiitory Student Council (3, 1); College Student Council (1); Glee Club 12, 3. 11; Kdltor for " Jamba- hiya " from Music (31. Stubbs, Jennie I!, p. .M. I Soph, l; X. A. A.: riilverslly Cliori:8. f73) I. fiM;y :is«fif sr " ir® Dr. D ixon oong Now you all know Dr. Dixon, he ' s a man of nalional fame. With great respect we doff our hals at mention of his name, If the lightning strikes our college or the furnace gels loo hot You never have to worry, for he ' s Johnny on the spot. In case of disappointment don ' t forget lo send for him, For he can easily fill the bill and do it up in trim; For he knows all about it, philosophy or gym. In case of disappointment don ' t forget to send for him. If Miss Frolscher should be absent, he will lake the German class And lo " sprechen Deutches " correctly he will l cch each strugglmg lass. If Miss Shelley doesn ' t come some morn, there ' s no need lo condole. You ' ll find him teaching Freshmen how lo make a button-hole. If the European nations only had a hllle sense The international issue wouldn ' t be upon the fence. For if they want mediation it is plam as plam can be That the only plan of logic is to send for Dr. D. Doris Kent. (74) ' " " I ijn ' i m; " ' " " " " ' -M r.lliw ii w i wiiwfrrf i iw i i i iiirt W K i m twi «» n ' li w .._..__„ tos AJMiiiiiiiMiiwiaiiiiiiiiiiwd (75) 14 Uf t l r- -w p- w V „ N Jj£ School of Household Economy Roll BisLAND, Marguerite Seniors SivEWRiGHT, Mabel Rose Watson, Jessie Bres, Sara Juniors Cornelius, G. le Vance, Alice Plitnick, Victoria Bachs, Mae Bailey, Lise Connell, Elma Crumb, Mildred CooLEY, Sophie Deen, Jessie Gaines, Melanie Griggs, Mary Sophomores Hill, Jean Holland, Molly Levy, Ethel Mason, Marie Milling, Odele Parsons, Anna Raymond, Mary Roy, Jeanne Samuel. Mildred SiELER, Ruth Shushan, Hilda Snyder. Clar, Lee Thompson, Henrietta Wheelis, Myrtis Williams, Myrtle Reuschel, Bessie Freshmen Bayle, Edith collman, b. Clayton, Rose Covington. Marion Flower, Ruth Harrison, Lydia Huddleston, Mae Joachlm, JOFFRION, LeLIA - KiDD, Dorothy Thompson, Dorothy Broussard, Laura Daye, Juanita Cooley, Maude Levi ' , Am. Lund, Viola Neelis, Cora Cetto, Doris McCall, Elizabeth Williams, Nellie (76) fittrntnmM H fi i mm t i »y M Mt Wv v ' ' ' ' ' » ' - ' ! tr:ir riv - ' i „■J ■.■.vC • -1 iiiiliiiiriiiiii ' Aiii i ' hiiiiim cJYNlOE DEQRTE TUUANE • VERSUS SENIOR TiieToi iini (77) 5, M. vi ' i.Vi Vi.s v v.v History of Senior Arts and Sciences HE kst stretch, and then over the line. The men of 1915 as Seniors look out on the world with confidence. They see a world that has grown more rosy-hued with each year spent in college. Strong weapons, forged in the smithy of their Alma Mater, await their grasp. They know their weapons, they respect their world, and are eager to put them both to the test. But the present is so crowded with thought and action and meaning there is little time for thought of the future. Rich fruit has mellowed even in the lightning flash of time that has passed between Nineteen Eleven and Nineteen Fifteen. Hearty and tender friendships, exchanges of thoughts and inmost feelings, and faithful response to the highest responsibilities of student life make every minute golden. Replete with effort and achievement, the past calls up thoughts only of satisfaction r nd pleasure. Unusual aggressiveness and team work distinguished 1915 from the beginning of its Freshman year. A single fight was held with the Sophomores, the widely respected Class of 1914, in March of that Freshman year, to decide the tank. It was a draw, and thus neither side became discredited. In debate 1915 broke all precedents at Tulane, for she was the first Freshman class to beat the Sophomores in this event. With gathered momentum in its second year, the class, not as individuals, but as a whole, asserted itself and advanced on a career of unremitted activity m a way that has seldom been paralleled at Tulane. Instead of a smgle contest, seven contests were fought out, and 1915 wound up in a whirlwind finish, took the track meet on the first day of examinations, late in May, and next day gave a tank party. Newcomb 1915 were the guests of honor, and the united class gazed up with rapture and pride as the figures 1915 went encircling the tank in red and blue. Yes, chivalry has always been 191 5 ' s chief characteristic. While still Sophon ores, they had already applauded at their Newcomb classmates ' basketball games, had thrown over their own colors and adopted the red and blue of their classmates at Newcomb, and had joined them in the first underclass banquet in our College ' s history, which took place down in the old Newcomb gym. The two classes smiled at each other on Tulane night. They put it over the Freshmen in a manner truly outrageous. They closed the Sophomore year with prints of the tank, a gift of the Newcomb Class of 1915, which were distributed to the thousands assembled to view the spectacle of University Night. What if 1915 was divided into A and S ' s and into Techs in her Senior year? She was united the first three years. What if her members feel that they are scattered? The old friendships continue. And the broader duties of University life have long since, in large measure, taken the place of the class activities, anyway. Fertile in ideas, active in carrying those ideas out, fortunate in leadership, chivalrous and enthusiastic, is it any wonder that 1915 calls herself lucky? HISTORIAN. A. ; n iiMWiwi m w f wwii f i w iiw m i m ' f |if :a M yr Class Officers of Nineteen Fifteen Senior Year Archibald Macill Suthon . . PrcsiJeni LuciEN Quitman Campbell 4 yicc-Prcsidenl John Theodore Krumpelmann Vicc-PraiJcnl Wilkes Adams Knoli.e Secrclar]) Treasurer Second Term John Theodore Krumpelmann Praidcnl Arthur Waldo Harris Vlcc-PrcsiJent Wilkes Adams Knolle Secrelar )-Treaiurer Henry Mortimer Favrot 1 Luther Egbert Hall, Jr. 2 3 Wilkes Adams Knolle . Junior Year Prciident Vice-PrciiJenl Secrctar ]-Trca$urer Second Term Archibald Macill Suthon PresiJcnl John Joseph Ringel 1 ' . Vkc-Presidcni Wilkes Adams Knolle Sccretar -Trcamrcr Sophomore Year Bernard Henrv Grehan 1 Garrett Letcher George I, 3 Wilkes Adams Knolle President Vicc-Prcsidcnl Sccrclar - Treasurer Second Term Robert King Munn, Jr. . . President James Kerr Barr 2 Vicc-Presidenl Wilkes Adams Knolle . Sccrclar )-Treasurcr Freshman Year James Burrows Johnson I. 2 President Samuel Adams Trufant President Samuel Adams Trufant 2. 3, 5 Vice-President Benjamin Palmer Davidson Vice-President Benjamin Palmer Davidson 1, 5 Sccic arji- Treasurer Robert King Munn. Jr Secretar )-Trcasurcr Second Term Bernard Henrv Grehan I President Robert King Munn, Jr Vice-President Richard Tavlor Rives 2 Secretary-Treasurer N. B. — . Technology Sludenl — Colleges of Arts and Sciences and of Technology separated at be- ginning of Senior V car. 2. Left School. 3. Sludenl in Univrtsily at present. 4. F.lccted Secretary of Student Body. 5. Elected lo higher position after vacancy. f79) Senior Arts and Sciences Class Louis L. Abbott, 77 7v A " louie " Literary-Law; Glendy-Burke; " Old Hei- delberg " ; Class Basketball (2 ; " Enalut Riot " ; First Tear Law Football Team ( 4 ) : Tulane Circus; Captain Class Base- ball Team ; First Tear Law Moot Court. Louie Abboii has a n ' lfiy shape On Tvhich his stylish clothes to drape. In dancing he is such a gun The girls pronounce him loads of fun. Harold Abel Bloom " holy " Scientific-Medical ; Glee Club (1, 2) ; French Circle (1. 2); Chess and Checkers Club (3. 2, 3); " Old Heidelberg " ; Tulane Circus (3). Once more Holy ' s pretty face Finds a TiJelcome, Tvelcome place. He started to become a med. To J eep sicl( folios from getting dead. LuciEN Q. Campbell, P B K " luke " Literai-y; Glendy Burke (1. 2. 3); Sec- retary Glendy Burke (3i; Speaker Glen- dy Burke (Z) ; Alternate Varsity Debat- ing Team (3); Erecretary Student Body (4); Carnot IMedal (4); Varsity De- late (4) Lu e Campbell is a great debater. Who says he ' s not a woman-hater. Although on problems he is thinl ing. He cant withstand the joys of drinJ - ing — (n aier). E3 fSO) v i Kim il Mi t ttttmMm imtMV ' m v v mnm mvr f mi ii ' a rn .■ ' ? ..wtmssatyishP- j SENIOR ARTS AND SCIENCES Sumter Cousin, 2 ' .V " mayor " LItprnry; ran-Hclli ' lilc CouTuil (2, S); Ti ' easui-fi ' (2); Secrtnaiy (3); Forum (2 1; Class Editor " Jambalaya " (2): Forum (1. 2. S); VIc ' O-I ' ipsUU ' nt Forum (2 1; Varsity Truck ' IVam (2. :!); Frencli Cir- cle (1); Secretary am) Treasurer First Year T aw ciass iA): Oratoricai and De- l-atinj? Council; Captain Cross Country Team (.■? : President Arts and Sciences Student Body (-1); Alternate Varsity De- bate ( ). Sumler is a Frenchman Who is strong on politics ; From the sugar situation He has learned some useful tricl s. Louis Fuerstenburg " louie " ' Literary-Medical: Tulane Band. Fcrstie bloTvs a great big horn. And Fersiie cuts up stiffs; But sometimes, don ' t fou really thinly. These things ntould drive a man to drinl ? George T. Gilmer " tinner " T-ilerary; Tulane Economics Fociot.. (31; I ' ' urum (1, 2, 3): Treasurer Forum (1); V. II. C. A. (1. 2); French Circle (1); Cliess and Clleeker l luh (1. 2. 3): Class Track Team (21; Vice-President Forum III; Fr.slimari l.nw M. ot Curl (11. Tinner Citmer is a ho To n hom equations are a joy. The Jl a f he handles x and p Would mo}(e a math prof heave a sigh. (81) - f " %. SENIOR ARTS AND SCIENCES Samuel C. H.a.as, Jr., 7v J ' " rachael " Scientific: Glee Club i. it: Forur.. (1 : T. 51. C. A. (1. 2. 4): -Old Heidelberg " : Tus-o£- V " ar (ir. Class Football (2t; Ed- itor Class Edition " Tulane ' Weekly " (2 : Tuiane Eng-ineerin Society (2. 3(: Class " Wrestling- Team (2t: Intercollesiate Ed- itor " Tuiane eekly " ' (4 ; T. M. C. -K. Cabinet (4); Rapides Club (3. 4): Two ? (3V Yes, Sammie runs a motor cm. And diamonds he doth flash; And just TDalch out for Sammie If hen be starts to ma e a mash. Arthur W. H. rris " pre-acher " Classical: Tus-of- ' W ar fl. 2): Foni.n (1. 2. 3. 4»: Secretary (21: President (Z. 4 : Tuiane T. 31. C. A. (1. 2. 3. 4): Treas- urer (2. 3); Cabinet (2. 3. 4): Forensic Club (3. 4): French Circle Ml: President Chess and Checker Club a. 2. 3. 4): Tuiane Club (3. 41: Tuiane Society of Economics ( ' 3, 4): Editor-in-Chief Tuiane Handbook (4). There inas a young preacher uamed Harris, Whom girls, they say, could not em- barrass ; When hes ordained and jeed, he ' ll re- main far from dead; Some day he ' ll depart hence to Paris. Victor K. Kiam. Z B T " omar " Acadeinic-I-aw; Forum (1, 2. 3. 4»: Tu- iane Keoncinics Society (3. 4); French Circle ilM Chess and Checker Club 1. 2. 3. 4): Tuiane Club (3. 41. Vic Kiam has been called " Omar " (Who often luen before the har . Vic 5aijs old Omar had it right, " A jug of Tvine " brings great deh hl. (82) • t t mm vf » vm ff v fm » ivt m rnmirfrmm K .,.■. ..... ,...-.. .... ....... v,: xv yX),, ! SENIOR ARTS AND SCIENCES Wilkes A. Knolle " lady " fii ' iilinc; Sccn.loi.v Class (2. 3. •!). Witl(cs A. Knolle has the rep Of getting mone ivith great pep. He ' s head of Tulanc ' s scTuing club. And all the rough boys loves lo snub. John T. Krumpelman " doc " I ' lassical: Chess and Cheekei " Club (1. 2. ;l. 4); Class Track Tt-ain C. ): Foi-um (3. 4): Class EclUor " Jambalaya ' ' (3); Class Editor " Tulane Weekly " (31; Arts and Sciences Editor " Jambaiaya " (4): Vice-President Class (4); Vicc-I ' rcsident I ' oi-um (4); French Circle (4): Varsity Track Team (3); Y. jr. C. A. (4): Presl- ilent Class (4): Ex-President Academic Slmlent Body. Johnny Crump in the Kaiser ' s chair Would fill all Dutchmen ivith despair, For John ' s mustache has not the curl That ticl(hs every German girl. Henry Marston, Jr., A ' 1 " freshie " . " cit.iitilic; Class WrestlinK Team il. 2i: Class Football team (1, 2); arsity Baseball Team (2. 3. 4): Varsity Track Team ll. 41: Class Basketball Team (1. 2): Forum (1): Y. M. C. A. (1. 2. 4): " Old Heidelberg " : Chess and Checker Club (1. 2. 3): Captain Class Track Team (2); Varsity Basketball Team (2. 3. 4); Olive Wreath. Freshie M. is quite the boy. To him the teams do call n ' ith joy; For Freshie, ivith his robust Jving, Can .srvat the ball, or anything. (831 ., C-Vi " » S: 5 1 1 fTl m s ftaa SENIOR ARTS AND SCIENCES William B. Monroe, I X " bull " Scientific; Civil Engineei-ing; Assistant Business Manager " Tulane " Weekly " (2); Glendy Burke (1. 2. 3) : Junior German Club (1, 2. 3, 4); Senior German Club (3, 4); Business iVIanager " Tulane Week- ly " (3); Tulane Club (3, 4); Y. M. C. A. (1): Tulane Engineering Society (4); Manager Class Basketball Team (3); Vice-President and Treasurer Arts and Sciences Student Body (4); Assistant Manager Varsity Track Team (3). " Bull " Monroe has a nic namc Which suits him lo a T ; It ' s rumored that ' s rvhat got him His coveted degree. Robert King Munn, Jr. (P B K, i: A E, K A P " SACRE bleu " Classical; Class Debating Team (1, 2); Olive Wreath; T. T. A. (2); Toastmaster (2); French Circle (1, 2, 3, 4); Secretary French Circle (2); President French Cir- cle (3); Class Secretary (1); Class Vice- President (1); Class President (2); Fo- rum (2. 3. 4); Secretary Tulane Log (2); T. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); President Y. M. C. A. (3, 4); Class Editor " Tulane Weekly " (2); Managing Editor " Tulane Weekly " (3); Assistant Managing Editor " Tulane Weekly " (2); Editor-in-Chief " Tulane Weekly " (4). R. K. Munn is some big gun; To him, C. A. nior is only fun. The school at large also Ononis Munn, For the Tulane Wee}(ly he does r un. Sidney G. Roos, Z B T " sid " Literary; Alternate Varsity Debating Team; French Circle (3): Glendy Burke (3); Moot Court (4); " Tulane Weekly " Board; Carnot Debate (3, 41; Tulane Club (4). A student with tongue looser bound At Tulane V. could not be found; Yes, Sidney has a speed]) gait, He ' ll do for Varsity Debate. (84) mm iit M mi $iittf m n ' mmmwmn wmmim !tMfm iAi m mm Km ■OJ . Jnfnmnm SENIOR ARTS AND SCIENCES A. M. SuTHON, ' ' )• A ' , ; H II " archie " ClassU-al: l- ' ni-uni (1. :i. 1): SoiT«.tnry Forum (31; Frcni ' h Clri.le (1, 3); First Vice-Proslilont Fri.iu.li I ' li-clo ( .■! I ; Tulani,. Club (3, .1): Seci.etary-Trt.asurLM. Cla..is 11)10 (1); Class Debating Team (1): Class of 1.11C Track Ti-am (1); Fri ' sbnian Shield (1); Oratorical ami Debatine Council (3, .1); Class Preslilcnt (3. 4); y. M. C. A. (I); Varsity Track Squad (1); Senior German ( " " Inb ( -1 i ; ( arnot Debate 1). We have often TvonilercJ hoTv Archie {When he appeared in his dress shirt so starchy) Could store all his f iom ct ge in one litth head, Without being l(illej most excee ing t) dead. D. Mc.G. Van Wart, J T J " napoleon " Lilerai-y ; Caiiiul Debate (3, 1 ) ; Glendy Burke ; Carnot Debate ( 4, fi ) ; Speaker Glendy Burke (4. 5); Forum (4, 5); Spanish CirclL-; Society of Economics; Varsity Dobalins Team (4). Looking upon this Britisher ' s solemn face. We read a sad, pitiful case ; With compatriots driven from place to place. He ' ll soon be worse off than the Hebreiv George E. Wiegand. - .1 E " skeen " Scientillc; Chess and Checker Clul) (1. 2 3): Archanfiel Hunting Club. " 5 een " is our longest man. He ' s not bothered tp religious hand; But Dr. Smith he sincerel ' heeds. For hii philosophy he greatly needs. tesis i2 cviSw SENIOR ARTS AND SCIENCES Claude Meraux " mr. joe " r Ueiai-y; Dramatic Club (1); Glenfly Burke: Vice-President Spanisll Circle; Treasurer French Circle; Class Football Team; Varsity Football Team (4 1. Mr. Joe, from Si. Bernard, Belongs to the National Rahhit Cuard. He ' s also a popular football star. Whence many scars his heauiv mar. (86) (MS IP Junior Arts and Sciences History I E, the Class of 1916. have just completed the third lap in the race pre- paratory to our entering upon the races Fortune may have in store for us in the future. A backward glance over the records of our class presents no miraculous accomplishments, no world-starthng achievements. No, Neuxomb has not even been induced to desert its old haunts for the neighborhood of our uptown campus. However, our records do present a group of steady, earnest workers, struggling ever for mdividual improvement, Tulane ' s advancement, and the laying of a sure foundation for the Future ' s " Greater Race. " Why should we go back to enumerate the steady, upward steps of the growth of the Class of 1916? You, kind reader, know them all. In every branch of old Tulane ' s activities the representatives of 1916 may be found at the front, fighting, not at all for personal glory, not entirely to gam for their class the supremacy over all others, but to mamtain for Tulane the place she has ever held. True, 1916 has met defeats, defeats sometimes bitterly discouraging. But, how can there be attainment without a struggle? And what mortal body never met defeat? As we view the three years of training 1916 has spent here, our faith in the " Eternal Fitness of Things " is fully confirmed, for from victory and defeat our Junior Class comes forth worthy to uphold the name and honor of fair Tulane. And it is safe to predict, if a history may dip into the future, that after the coming year, when 1916 shall have completed the final lap in its race of preparation, it shall go forth into the world of men and affairs, conquering and to conquer, the brilliancy of its past accompli. ' h.Tents undimmed, ,Tnd (he future ever opening greater accomplishments to its view. HISTORIAN. (87) te s u (88) )i U( l i i m i inwmff i rrrrfrm i niwiii Junior Arts and Sciences Class Roll Atkinson, Cue tori), K !■; Junl.ir (i,iiii;ni chiU; Si ' iilur (Allium riuli 12. :n ; Tnlimf Cliili 11 ' , :li. Bauer, R. C, Z li T Kionch ClrcU- (1, 2, ;! ; Spanish Circle (2, 3); ri niin (1, 1 ' . :! ) : Truasurfi- (2, 3). Becker, Ernest O. Class Track Team (11; Tug-of-War (li ) ; (Mass I ' ottlball ci Secretory (3). iMiriim; Y. M. C. A.; Class BiLLUPs. George W.. A T Class FiMitball ll): tJU-iuiy T iirk,-; .luninr Cici-iii:ni club; Cnivt-rsity Nlglil I ' lay (2). CuRRAN, Robert L. lllla Debating Team; Vlce-Presiilent Forum; President Forum; 1915 Track Team; Alternate Forum Uebaling and Oratorical Team; Assistant ManaginK Etlllor of ■■Wecklv " ; Class Historian; Clless and Checker Club; V. M. C. A. Cabral, Harry R, Secretary Spanish Circle (2, 3): President French circle (3); Vice-President French Circle (1); Secretary French Circle 2 ; Class Track Team (1); Class Wrestling Team (2); Tug- of-War (2); Class Football (2); Treasurer Forum (1); Assistant Secretary Forum (2); Alternate Class Debating Team (2). Elliot, Charles E. FoRTiER, Frank, !■ A Ulcndj ' -ltiirk " -; French cifil--; l-Inginecring Stuiclv; ' I ' lm ' -t.r-W ' ar iji. Johnson, Gosta N., a K E Class Wrestling ll, 21; Tug-of-Wnr (1. 2); Varsity Football (2. 31; Class Football (1. 2): Secretary-Treasurer Class (2); President Class (2. 31; Business Manager Class " Weekly ' ' (2); •Junior Club (1, 2): Senior German Club, Mather, Victor T. Class Football (2): Class " I ' csl ling ; Tug-nl-War. Morris, Edgar T., A K E Class Wrestling (I. 21; Class Football (2); Class Basketball (I, 21; Class Track Team (II: Tulane Club (2. 31; Varsity Tennis Team (I, 21; Chairman Junior Cerman Club (21; Knights of Ransom Committee: Senior CJernian Club. Perkins, Beauregard, Jr. Clenily-liurkc; Y. .M. C. . .; Spanish Cii-cle; class I ' milliall i: . (89) IfdR JUNIOR ARTS AND SCIENCES CLASS SCHAUMBURGER, MaX M. Varsity Debate (3); Tulane Society of Economics; Glcnfly-Eurke; Seargent-at-Arms (1): Treasurer (2); Clerk of Congress (3); Tug:-of-War (1, 2); Class Football (1. 2); Class Wrestling (1. 2): Class Basketball (2): Class Track Team (1): Scrub Varsity Football (3); Freshman Debating Team; Winner Glendy-Burke-Forum Medal for Oratory (1); Alternate Varsity Debate (2); Winner Medal Offered for best Freshman or Sophomore in Varsity Debate (2); Carnot Debate (3): Assistant Business Manager " Tulane Weekly " (1, 2) Advertising Manager " Tulane " Weekly " (3); Tulane Oratorical and Debating Council (3) Business Manager Enalut Riot (1. 2): French Circle; Vice-President (1, 2); Secretary (3) Spanish Circle; Vice President (1. 2): Presidt-ni to); Tulane Night (1); Tulane Press Club (1, 2, 3). Sprague, Frank A. Spanish Circle; Tug-of-War (1). Shankle, Warren C. Class Football (2); Forum; Tulane Club; Y. M. C. A. ToLER, John L., B 6 n Glendy-Burke Cll: Forum (2. 3t; Assistant Secretary of Forum (3): Fi ' encll Circle (1); Class Basketball (2); Y. M. C. A. (3). Wakeman, Gus Sporting Editor " Tulane Weekly " (3); Forum; Back Steps Club; Class Football (2); Alternate " Varsity Debate (3). Wallace, Robert B. Class Track Team (1). Waters, Arthur C, 2 X Captain A ' arsity Tennis (2); Back Steps Club. Weil, Herbert S. Alternate Varsity Debate (3); Tulane Society of Economics; Secretary Glendy-Burke (3); Tug-of-War (1); Class Football (2): Alternate Class Debate ID; Class Debate (2); Class Secretar --Treasurer (2); French Circle; Spanish Circle; Class Editor of " Jambalaya " (3). West, William A., Jr., A 9 Business Manager " Jambalaya " ; Managing Editor " Tulane Weekly " (3); Varsity Squad (2, 3); Junior German Club: Senior German Club; Vice-President Class (2, Football (1, 2); Class Wrestling; Tug-of-War (1, 2). Thompson, Russel A. Class Baseball (1); Tug-of-War; Class Track Team ill. Football I); Class (90) .. ■ ■. Sophomore Arts and Sciences Class Roll Officers Cleaves Jones PraiJenl Sam Quilty Vice-PresUent L. R. Hewitt Sccrelar ) Members Cousin, George, N Class Ti-aek ( )■. TiiK-of- ' O ' iu- (LM; Class Fnntliall (2). Free, Edmond, K 2 Class Football (1. 2t: Class Wi-estlinpr (1); Class Debato (li: aiGiuly Buikf; Class Track (1); Spanish Cli-clp. Gardiner. Walter Tulaiif Itand: Black Face Comedian; ■lulaiu- NIkIU (1). Jones, Cleaves, i; X President Ci ) : Class Fnolbnll (1. 2»; TuK-of- Var (2): ( " " lass ' I ' rat k (1): Scrub Football (1. 2). Perkins, Robert. - X Class Football (21. Quilty, Sam. i; A E Vice-l ' resid.-m 2»: C.I.m- Club. I If.witt, L. R., k i: .Suerelar.v (21; Class Football (1. 2); TuB-or-War (21; Glendy Burke: Class Track Team (11: Scrub Football (21. Hoffman, Julius Clasis Uebati ' 111; Chiss Club; French Circle; Forum. • Thibodaux. MoiSE Class Wrestling 121; Champion Bnntam- welBlit Wrestler i2l; Vice-ProsUlont French Ciri-le I2l. Wise. William. ' , II T class Football (1. 21: Forum. (91) (92) 7 V .x;rx J .v. . :.X ' -- ' »j ' - v -.!■ ' .. -S Freshman Arts and Sciences Class Roll Officers Manning W. Heard PrcsiJenl E. Davis McCutchon yice-PreniJeni and Treasurer First Term S. Baltzer Dodds yicc-PrcsiJenl and Treasurer Second Term Jos. J. WAi.i.BiLLrcH Secrclar]) Walter H. Moses Historian Members Bailey. John E. . rli ' titilic Coiir. i ' . Bartlett, Anthony J.. - X Si-lentffic Cuui ' so: FoT-um. Becker, Myer LitGi-ar . rourse; Forum: " Tulane " Week- ly. " Carroll. Walter. - X I ilLTai ' .v Course. Catalana, John J. i cientilic Coursi ' . Chenet. Horace S. Ti ' .-li-hi-i- . ' : r ' oui ' se. Christ, D. L., i: X Rclentinc Course. DoDDs, S. Baltzer, Ben Llterur.v Course: Class Kilitor " J.-ilibn- la.va " : Vlee-Pl-esUlent and Treasurer Class: Y. M. C. A. Ellsberrv, Tom B., I K 2 Scientific Course. Fortenberry, Rouss . ' dentine Course. Harrison, George B., I i; l,itei-a|.,v Cmirse; Tuf -of-War. Heard, Manning W., A K li I.lltT.ar.v Coin ' se: Pi-esldent of i lass: Class rootWall; Class Hepresemallve lui TuK-ol- Var. Johns, Russell H. Scientific Course; TuK-ol- ar. Johnson. Sidney M. l,lterar,v CouTse. KoHLMAN, Leon L., . I ' . T l,Uei-ar ' .v Cour-se; Kreneli Cli ' cle. Kraemer, John C, Jr. Lilei-ary Course; Spanish Clrele; Glendy Burke. Kramer, Warren A. I-.lterar.v Course. LeBeuf. Nevil L., a T n Scientific Coui ' se. Lecendre, Marion J., 2 X Literary Course: Tug-of-Wnr; Class Football; Class Wrestling: Cereic Fran- cais, McCutchon, E. Davis, A T 17 laterai-y Course; Vice-President and Treasurer of Class; Tug-of-War; Class Wi-estlins; Class Football: Manaper Class Haskelliall Team: I ' ercle Francal. ' !. Martin, Edmund B. Sij?ma ( hi I ' leilur: .-■■ei.-ntifie. Marx, Edwin F. I,iler:ir., . t ' oiirse. Moore. John R. I.ili-rar.y Course. Moses, Walter H. Literary Course; Class JTistorian: fllently Burke. Nunez, Nemours, H., Jr. Literary Course; French Circle. O ' NiELL. Chas. M.S. I.ili-rar-y c.iursc. Parsons, Jack Scienllllc: I ' oi ' uni. Perkins, Gerald Teacher ' s course. RiVES, JUDSON C., K S Sclenllilc Course; TuK-of-Wnr; Class Football. Schwartz. Allen D. Literary Course. (93) ' L ' X C (-. V i . N N N Vs " t FRESHMAN ARTS AND SCIENCES CLASS Stewart, Daniel W. Literary Course: Class Football; Forum; Tulane Club; Y. M. C. A. Simpson, Arthur B. Literary Course; Tug-of-T ar; Class Football; Forum; French Circle; T. M. C. A. Tharpe. Robert Hamilton Litei-ary Course. Vallas, Miner H. Literary Course; French Circle, Wallbillich, Jos. J. Scientific Course; Glendy Burke; T. Secretary M. C. A. Wright, Roy Wm., K A Literary Course; Class Football. Freshman Arts and Sciences History 1918 is our number, Excelsior is our creed. In glory we will slumber, For well win m word and deed. g STANDS for college " Feeling, " for which we Freshmen are noted. It is a commentary on our spirit that three of the men arrested Thanks- giving Eve were Freshmen. " F " also stands for " Football, " in which sport we played the Sophomores to a scoreless tie, although they outweighed us twenty pounds to the man. R " stands for " Readiness, " " Righteousness, " and " Resoluteness, " which are to the Freshman as " Liberty, " " Equality, " and " Fraternity " are to the French. " E " is for " Earnest " desire to learn; " Excelsior. " This " Earnest " desire to learn is a trait rarely found in Freshmen, which only adds to the extremely exceptional excellence of our class. " S " is for " Slow but Sure, " our motto. As events have proved, the Class of 1918 has steadily advanced since its matriculation on opening day. Through our inex- perience and lack of training under the admirable (?) instruction of Physical Director Hanson, we found ourselves unprepared for the " Tug of War " and " Wrestling Matches, " in which events the Sophomores showed to a slight advantage. But the " foot- ball game! " ! ! ! ! Nothing can be said to overestimate the pluck, courage, heady and clean playing of the Freshmen. " H " stands for " History, " in which our class will be remembered as having discovered some new atomic weights. " M " is for " Manhood, " the flower of which in respect to intellectual and physical power and moral stamina is contained in the glorious Class of 1918. " A " stands for " Action, " college " Activity, " the keynote of the noble Class of 1918. " N " is for " Non-pariel " and " Notability " of Class of 1918, which will go down in history as one of the best classes, if not the best class, that ever connected itself with dear old Tulane. HISTORIAN. m»iimri»jll[BHnt»»Ws " A ' fsii mi i m t t tt mw i . ' Mv imm i w mmmimtKttmmmmm itiicaim P : MJ } ;e TKt viAi]K; ' ' J mmmi (95) K ,„ SV ■ ■■ ■ ■ N .iU..ii,V.s v .. X ;1 Sn :S5S Senior Technology Class Roll George Octave Allain, Jr. M. and E. ; Tug-of-War (1. 2); Vice- President Tulane Engineering Society ( 4) ; Tulane Engineering Society (3, 4). Weighs a ion, roiih a shape lil e a sphere; Due io Mellins Food, though, and not beer. Number lens, though the} be. It is doubtful if he Has set e es on his feel in a year. Marcel A. Beranger " berry " M. and E. ; Tulane Engineering Society (3, 4): Secretary Tulane Engineering So ciety (4) ' ; Secretary Class (4). Runt ' s a poc et edition in size; His minuteness " }jou scarce could sur- mise. But just ia e it from me. If you only could see Berry eat, you ' d get quite a surprise. Charles William Brant, A ' W " second story Charlie " Architecture; Tulane Architectural So- ciety; 1916 Wrestling Team: T. T. A. ( 3 ) ; Secretary Architectural Socitty (4). Notv, our artist has tried to portray Why n e thinly Charlie ' ll prosper some day. He ' ll get lots out of life, Maybe, even a ivife. For Charles has a most TAKING n ay. (95) p .i[ iiwiii iM ii f« i f i (wrfrrrrrfmm i ifiiiiC M ifrin i ii i ii wiiiii jj i ' Viii- iiMiri Wife SENIOR TECHNOLOGY CLASS Huntington T. Carter, 2 ' A ' " tep " Ar. anil E. : TuB-or-War (2): Glcp Club CM: ri-esiiit-nt Senior Olasa: Tulane En- KinciTlnd Scx-l. ' ty r:!. 11: Y. M. c. A. rabln.-t (It: Juninr- Ct-rnian Club: Senior German Club. SomnolescenI al times is " Tep " Carter, And his " favorite branj " is NOT mater. Cheer up, " Tep, " Tve non ' Tvett It ' s particular h — She should be such a popular daughter. Frank R. Dunic " ALGIERS " M. and R. : Tulane Engineering Society 1.1, i). Cec Duvic ' s in a horrible fix. Much tilie Chcron, mho ferried the Styx; He ' s been victim for years Of a place called Algiers, Bui despite all 1ve say, there he sticl s. Henry M. Favrot, 1 A ' E " iviorty " .-Vrebileclurai Enyineerinff; Vice-Presi- dent Teclinology Student Body (-1): Class President Ci); I ' re.sldenl Architeetui-ai Society (41; Leader Mandolin Club (21; n llB-nr- Var (21: Vice-President Tulane .• rchitecturni Society (.1): Class Baseball Team (2); President .Ivinior (lerm.Tn Club i?, . IV ell, old " Marty ' s " a Tvhole blooming band ; " What ' s the use? " For the harntony ' s grand. Though it raises the roof. Say, but " ain ' t it de trufe? " It ' s got Robichcaux bacl(etl off the slantl. YcIov Sitk ' Xf lW«s °Ye D litOcLioVcTiv(y. fBsa| (97) Try ® v SK -JI ' ' p s t " SENIOR TECHNOLOGY CLASS Abraham Norman Golberg " abe " Civil Engineering; Class Vice-President ( 4 : Tulane Engineering Society (3, 4) ; T ouisiana Engineering Society; Director Tulane Engineering Society (4); Scrub Football Team (3); Assistant Chief En- gineering Vacation Camp (3). Now, in politics Abe should do well. With the City Commission he ' s h — I; Bui ivith setting of sun Abe starts out to have fun; As}( him how — hut I don ' t thinly he ' ll tell. Bernard Henry Grehan " pinkie " Civil Engineering; President Technology Student Body; Class President (1. 2); Winner Freshman Shield 1912; Captain Class Football Team (1, 2) ; Captain Tank Fight (1) ; Class Editor " Jamba- laya " (4); Tug-of-War (1. 2); Class Wrestling Team (3 ; Scrub Football Team (1. 2); Varsity Football Team fS); Class Baseball Team (2); Toastmaster (1); Class Football Team (1, 2); Tulane Engineering Society (2, 3, 4) : Olive Wreath ; Vice-President Pan-Hellenic Council (3) ; Louisiana Engineering So- ciety; President Tulane Engineering So- ciety (4) ; Junior German Club : Senior German Club: T. U. Student Council (4). Here ' s " Pinl( " engineer of renown, Who ' d star in a circus as clown. Well lifted? I should say ; New honors each day. And never yet seen with a frown. John Joseph Ringel, Jr. M. ( " 3, and 4 . Tulane Engiuec As a " grind " you see John pictured here. With his nose to the stone through the year. Now, most grindstones, you f now. Must have water, and so — The water John uses is heer. (98) ii vi i wi ill trwi Mii iun n w i iiij jw i w i m w i f uju o u ni ii in w wn — timmmmmtmmmmimm SENIOR TECHNOLOGY ' CLASS Carl Schneider _ . Class Tulane Engineering; DUTCH M. iin.l K. ; •■(llil HelilellM-rg rsasebail Team c; ) Sneiely CI. 1 . All }c lext hool(s ami profs, have a care! lichen old " Dulch, " ing of ccmorSt is ihcre ; With a sardonic grin He Tvill shoTv fou Tuherein All Jiour theories are false. So bervare ! Reginald Schmidt, ' ' K 2 " reccie, " " c. o. m. " M. and E.; Captain Varsity Track Team; Manager ' arsity Track Team: President Tulane Engineering Society t4); Tug-of- War (1. 2); Class Football Team (1, 2. ;i ) : Class Baseball Team; Vice-President Tulane Engineei ' ing Society f4); Secre- tary Class (1); Varsity Track Team {]. ■J. 3, II. Here ' s our C. O. A ., " Reggie " McClure, It toolf him eight years to Jo four. If you thinly he ' s not fast, Put him next to a lass — He has SOME hefty " line " and it ' s pure. SoLis Seiferth Architecture; Forum (1, 2); French Cir- cle (1 ; Class Editor " Jambalaya " (2. :! ; Tulane Club CM; Tulane Architectural Soclet.v (;l. 4); " The Counly chairman " 1 21; Artist " Tulane Weekly " (11; A.sslsl- ant Editor Class Edition " Tulane Week- ly " (1); Tulane Circus (.1); Executive ConiiniUee Tulane .Vi ' ehitectui ' al Sot-let.v 111: ICdItor-ln-Chler " .Tambalaya " (11. As an editor, Soils can sing; As an architect, dram anyt hing. But the jol cs he can tell Are as rotten as — ivell — To name it is not just the thing. . Y listVi . ' .k C.Kr K- f; liJl|i!!fc:,,.;j3- ; (99) I t r SENIOR TECHNOLOGY CLASS Leo Steckler Civil Engineering; University Night (2); [.ouisiana Engineering Society. There is only one trouble ivilh " 5fec , " He eals garlic, n e thinly, fcp the pec ; So Tve f noiv when he s near By the changed atmosphere. With the ladies, lojuever, he ' s hec . Clifford Hoey Stem " cliff " M. and E. : Tulane Engineering Society 12, 3 ; Class Wrestling Team (1, 2) ; Tug-of-War (1, 2); Class Football Team a, 2); Y. M. C. A. (1. 2); Assistant Editor " Tulane Calendar " (2); Dean Tool Room. As a Freshman, Cliff first greiv in fame; Then he " dean of the tool room " became. Now, since some Newcomh lass Named old Clifford " The Class, He hates himself till it ' s a shame. LuciEN J. Troxler, Jr. " slim " M. and E. ; Tulane Enginetring Society (3. 4). Noiv, " Slim ' s " about seven feet tall. Has as yet cast no shadow at all; So angelic is he. We ' re afraid it might he He a double life leads after all. (100) SENIOR TECHNOLOGY CLASS Alfred Louis Warriner " duck " ( ' i ll Kiinii» ' " iinK; Class ' I ' rm-k Team ll): Tue-of-Wal- (1, 2); Class Football Teain (1. " J. 3): Class Tennis Team (1, LM; ManaKt ' i- Vai-slty Tennis Team (2i: Captain and Mainiper ' ai ' slt - TtMinis Team (;!. 1); Cliief l!:n;;lnciT Summer Camp (;l): ■■JainWala a " I ' linioKrapher l- ;n. There ' s a darl( am! Jeep secret of ni il) Zivery iDcc f " Dticl " a Jucl( hunt must tr}f. Non , far be it from me To illvutgc it to jc — But the Jucl(5 and THE girl are close bli. A J (101) (102) ntuMMMwttlMW w (iMw rt w »i i » »Wi m w»i Junior Technology Class Roll Officers first tf.rm Eugene C. Hawkins President -fiulVliff Pr MMER ' .- ' Vice-PrcsiJcnl Andrew J. Wild .... Secretary ami Treiaanr SECOND TERM Green Rives President Ed Levy Vice-President Horace M. White- . ' . . Secretary and Treasurer Members AcMORN. Glenwood B., i; a E Meclianlcal and Electrical Engineering; Fresliman Track Ti-ani ; V. St. C. .V.: Secretary Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; .Vsslstant Jianagc-r Basketball i :: i : riiaii-nian Inier.scholaslic Track Meet Committee: Tiilnne " lub c ' . ::); l nalut Uini Ci.niniittee. Brener, Abe Vice-President I. O. At. H. . .; Sleml i-i ' ICngineerin;.; S«u-iet. -; Trea. urer of Class; Chemical and Sugar Engineering. Brown, Waldorf Barnett M.I iKinic-.il anil I ' l.-clrii-al Knginerring. Cooke. Walter inlcrcla.ss Rasoball (li; RMKlmerlng . ' . ' nclety (?. HI; Clee CInb i;i. Echevarria. J. M. Chemical :inO Sugar ICn.nlneerillg; I. i . M. 1!, A.; M.isl Ki ' iiri ' Senlnllve Member ot I. O. M. B. A. Emmer, Edwin Frederick Mfchanieal and lOleclrical Engineering., Hawkins, Eugene Cliffofrd President .Junior Tech.; Champion tiddleweight Wrestler tTuliine): Tulane Wrestling Team; Englni ering Society: Southern Champ (KiS). Levi, Ed .Meehanical and Electrical Englneel ' Ing. (103) f " 7 r ™ ;V W »«fe«»t«4»! 9 ii.vv ji . « s•-- " ' ■■w v lo «5 M e.v«»w»•J ™m5» " .J} ■ v„ v , - - - z . ' v.«-»(- JUNIOR TECHNOLOGY CLASS Monroe, William B., 2 X Civil Engineering; Arts and Sciences (1915) ; T. M. C. A. (1); Business Manager " Tulane Weekly (3 : Assistant Manager ' " Tulane " ' eekly " l2); Junior German Club (1. 2); Senior German Club (3. 4 ; Glendy-Burke (1-4); ilanager Class Basketball (3); Vice-President Academic Student Body (4); Tulane Club (3. 4); Tulane Engineering Society (4); Treasurer Academic Student Body (4); Junior Prom Committee (4); Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball. O ' DoNNELL. Herbert Chemical and Sugar Engineering; Secretary I. O. M. B. A. Perrin, Shepard Francis Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Pierpont, Robert Alvin, K A Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Class Editor " Jambalaya " (3); Engineering Society; Class Football (2); Baseball (1); Track (1). Porterfield, Robert. Ben Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Richardson, Clarence F. Architectural Society. Rives, Green, K — Rooney, p. E. Chemical and Sugar Engineering: Vice-President Class (3, 1); President I. O. M. B. A.; Tulane Engineering Society (2. 3). Symes, E. L. SCHWARZ, H. E., Z B T Tug-of-T ' ar (2); Class Football (2); Architectural Society (2. 3). Warriner, D. a. Tug-of-War. Wild, A. S., Jr. Secretary .Junior Technology-. White, H. M., K A Class Football (1. 2); Tug-of-TVav (2); Class Track (1). Woodward, O.rl E.. 2; A E Architecture; Varsity Football (1. 2. 3); Vice-President Architectural S ociety: Class Baseball; Class Track; Treasurer Tulane Club: Circus Committee. (104) w titiili Ki»»imk ' mwm tit mmmM mmm wmt ii mtmiit .v m Sophomore Technology Class History iJlNtrEEN SEVEN TEEN ' S glorious achicvemenls on the Tulane BatlJ|- field during its Freshman year were so illustrious as to need no historian to recall them at so early a date. Besides, kind consideration for the present Junior s prompts us to dwell sparingly on that first year. To say that four imir.ortal victories and three show-downs placed the class above everything in college (it being on the tank) will suffice. Let us pass. Oh, Noble Sophomores of Nineteen Sixteen. You ' d have been all right if we hadn ' t been. Hostilities at Tulane for the 1914-1915 session began on September 29. The Prof. Brigade held the field beforehand, planning the future campaign, most of them having spent six weeks in summer-school trainmg camp, where we are told they received excellent practice skirmishing with a battalion of skirts. The student infantry swept the field in force on the opening day, concentrating their attack on General Bruff and Major Benjamin Crun-p, both of whom responded with great valor. During the first day ' s campaign, the interclass feud broke out between Company I 7 and Company 1 8, the first clash occurring in the field of Audubon. Both sides dug trenches and threw up fortifications for the struggle, which waged furiously for several minutes. Company 1 7, however, excelled, and administered two drenching defeats to the first-year men, dragging them from their breastworks and towing them through Lake Tug-of-War. The jecond encounter of the feud occurred soon after on the Plain of the Mat, where Company 18 suffered a crushing defeat at the hands of 1 7 ' s men. Interclass hostilities then ceased until December 5, vhen 17 and 18 again locked in derdly combat on Gridiron Heights. Both sides had been training for this encounter lor several weeks, and the ensuing struggle was a bloody one, raging up and down the field for several hours. The pigskin shell played an important part in the battle, being used by both sides with telling effect. So hotly contested was this encounter that it vas impossible to tell who were the victors. There are four battles yet unfought, however, and I 7, who up lo this time is unde-- fealed. promises to show the freshies a thing or two about interclass warfare. In the meantime, let us not forget the main struggle with the Prof. Brigade. The Brigade has laid a siege of exams, the horrors of which not even war terms can describe. According to some members of the Student Infantry, the war tactics cm- ployed by some members of this Brigade would not be justified in the most savage of savages. Most of I 7 ' s men are good soldiers, however, and are showing valor in the struggle. We know this is only a minor campaign in the big battle, the great battle which we are fighting and will continue to fight. But we hope that this campaign will help us, when the smoke of battle clears away, to look within ourselves and around us and to say: " We have fought a good fight. " HiSTorilAN. Hill 1% r!t .. mi ,v,.i, .h. v A- .: »h (106) . v . Sophomore Technology Class Roll Officers first term second term Erich Wellington President Ralph Mann Forres McGraw Vice-PreiiJenl and Sccrctar]) FoRRES McGraw Ralph H. Mann Sccrclarv Davir X ' iedman Members Bate, H. H. civil Rnslneprillg: Class Fnnllirlll ill: Wrosllins ill; TuK- " f- Var i:;i. M.-sU-r Li I ' Sjifcially liiml ( r gri-on-heaiU ' d iliicks. Becerra, F. Meclianira! ami Eloclrifal ICnsineirlni;. A man who is always ilrawins nttonlinn to lilniself. Berry, E. A. arocliank-al ami Eli-cti-ical Ensinoerins:. Tlie Pnrclval of llii jr. E. Class. BOULET, M. P. Susar chomislry. Fronc-lnnan llinuKli lit ' be. ho has a nice personality. Bres, H. a., a K E JU ' Chanical ami Electrical Enginf erinpr. Si arro v is a nioiid oC beauty ami sooilnoss. lie ' s siimc binl when his feathers are dry. Brown. W. H., Jr. Mechanical anil Electrical Enslneerlni . . (laslllnEr young: ffallant who contemplates slarlinK a revival of chivair.v. Cunningham, A., 1 X A Civil Engrlneerins: Tug-of-war (2). Alexandre was the only recognized hei ' o of the Tus-of- War. He ilkes to i)lay tennis In tlie jiark. D ' Amico, S. V. J. Mechanical and Elci-trlcal i ' n lnci ' rlnf;: TuK-of- Var ll. 21- Wrestlinff (1. 2 . .Steve: . sincw.v iron-lioiimler of the W ' isi (Ui. ln Whlrlwlnil Ordi-r. Darton, H. E. i ' i ii EnKineerinK: Tiif;-of- Var 11. 2L lleber makes a sitccialty of tlie ITnlvei-slly skli-ts. Dicks. C. B., Jr., i) A K SiiKar Chemistry. I ' ir nnyttihtK chemical, see Ohnrlos. Dreyfous, F. J. .Vrcliil " ,-! lire; Tuk-oI-W ar li. ;; i : .Vrciiitcetunil ' in-lety i 1. 2i; l ' ' oriini ill. I ' ' ous works Very hard and we hope tJiat some day he vill lie a dfaflsntan. Fritchie, H. G. Mechanical and Electrical EnKlnoerlnR: TuK-of-War tl. 2). He boasts a horn In Tulane ' s liiiiid. anil believe tis. he ' s some blower. GiBBENS, W. J.. Jr., ATA .Vrchllectiirc: TuK-of-War i2i: Cla. s Vlce-I ' restilent and Treasurer ill; Class ro.itleill ii ' i. A ri ' Kular " honest to gawil " devil: he don ' t care what ho does. (107) is,v- v.SVS- » !« «i SOPHOMORE TECHNOLOGY CLASS Gravely, E. C. Mechanical and Electrical Engineering-. Take me up in ' our fl ing machine. The man who always finishes first. GwiNN, J. M., Jr. Mechanical and Electrical Engineering:; Engineering Society (1) ; Tulane Orchestra. The greatest physimatho shark ever caught. HODGDEN. G. M. J., K S Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. The inspiring influence of the class. Hoffman, G. Sugar Chemistry; Tug-of-War (2). The boy with the mathematical brain. Joachim, J. W. Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. We feel sorry for the Allies if Joe makes up his mind to go to Europe. Katz, S. J., Z B T Civil Engineering; Class Football (.2). Ladies love kittens, Katz loves the ladies. Lapeyre, J. M. Architecture; Architectural Society (1. 2). The pride of his class. Legett, a. J. Mechanical and Electrical Engineei-ing; Tug-of-War (1, 2); Wrestling (1, 2); Light-Weight Champion. Al. The Rasseler. Lopez, F., " i X A Architecture; Architectural Society (1, 2). A thundering fire-eater from Porto Rico. Lyons, J. E. Civil Engineering. The king of the jungles, but the prey of the profs. McCONNELL. S. L., A K E Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Class President (1); Wrestling (1); Class Football (1); Varsity Football (2). A timid little fellow who needs an escoj ' t (female) to bring him to school each morning. McGraw, F., K S Mechanical and Electrical Engineerings; Class Secretary (1); Wrestling (1, 2); Class Football (1. 2); Tug-of-War (1. 2); Class A ' ice-President and Treasurer (2). McGraw! Nuff sed. McLeod, K., K a Sugar Chemistry. Mac is particularly addicted to fashionable footwear. Mann, R. H., 2 A E Civil Engineering; Class Secretary (2); Tug-of-War (1, 2). The College spirit of Tulane University. He likes to shoot rifles and is a suffragist. Mazarat, S. G. Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. A love -sick sentimentalist. He has the makings of a great poet. MoORE, F. C. JLechanical and Electrical Engineering. The worst thing we know of Frank is that he is in love. Too bad! Norman, A. W., A T Q Architecture; Architectural Society (1, 2). A quiet, reserved, nice young man. Nice, H. L. Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Tug-of-War (1, 2). A man worthy of the name he bears. Oppenheimer, S. M. Sugar Ch emistry. Solomon, though wise like his ancestor, can never see a joke. (108) J$.. ■ :mm UnMMMMg f SOPHOMORE TECHNOLOGY CLASS Owen, W. M., i; N Anhlti ' clnn ' : Aiiliilictiinil Sucli ' ly ( 1. ijulct nnil h;ii1 hniiiiti isl. J SllERER, H. Siipar C ' liomlslry; TiiK-oi ' -A ' ;ii ' (1, 2); Glee Club t }: ' I ' uIiiiU ' ' s Hand MaMI«-i ami ojilimlst Ml. Stouse, L. E., a T i JlOflianlfal anil Elcrtrlial I nKini ' iTlriK; Varsity Trark (1): TUE-of- Var (1. 21. If Emile could Ily as well as he can run. he would oust tiabrlel out or a job. Watters, D. S.. S a E Civil Engineering; Class Football (2): A ' arslty Tennis (1). Douf lass is the most competent theatrical critic in the world. Weeks. E. R. I rechanical and Electrical Engi ieerlng. His smile is as gorgeous as the sunshine, especially when beaming on a feminine landscape. VS ' ellincton, E., S N Arclilteelure: Ai-chltecturat Society (1. 2); Class President (2): Class Football tl. 2): Tug- of-War (1. 2); Secretary (1); Class Vice-President and Treasurer (1); Glendy-Burke (1(. Tub worked olt 3.H pounds last spring, but sad to say. he has gained It all back again. WlEDMAN, D. W. Civil Engineering; Class Historian (2); " Weekly " Representative (2); Class Editor " Jamba- laya " (2). The literary prodigy of Tech. Wilson, V., S X Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. A seer and deep thinker. We think he Intends to become a hermit. Wolff, A. J., Z B T Civil Engineering; Class Football (1. 21; Tug-of-War (21. Not quite as ferocious as his name would im])ly. . n infant who despises girls. WVLER. C. J. irechanical and Electrical Engineering; Class Basketball (1); Tug-of-War (1. 2). Charlie is an ardent supporter of the Allies. Zeicler, W. H. Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Class Football (1. 2); Tug-of- Var (1. 2). Tulane ' s most formidable White Hope. A man who never allows his name to appear in print. Lawrason, Bell D., 11 B ' t . rchitecture: . rchltectural .Society (1. 2). The only redeeming feature of that . rehitectural bunch. Petty. M. F., B.A. ' 14 Architi ' C ' tiire. Tlic speotly nrcliitect with llu telling walk. O ' Brien. J. civil Enj inocrhiK. A soocl-naliiriMl Irishmnn. His nmsi ;i?i-i nTu:s slun-t coming Is his imU or inloi-i ' St in tlm ladies. (109) (110) fKA ■ Freshman Technology Class History r liul we have entered upon our University career, a career which has been our goal all through our high school worii and ever since we graduated from the grammar schools. There is no doubt that this career will be a difficult one, but we feel competent to hold our own against the professors as well as against the Sophomores; and, even though our first attempt against the Sophomores resulted rather inauspiciously in our setting a criterion of excellence for the aquatic aspirations of many generations of Freshmen and Sophomores to come, our latest attempt has turned out rather favorably, since we held the Sophomores scoreless in the football game. These things, however, are of no paramount importance, smce our Freshman year at best is but an introduction to the real knowledge that is gamed mostly in the last two years of our course. It is on account of this fact that our history is so short, for, as it were, we are becoming acquainted with the goddess of knowledge and are just beginning to assimilate her wisdom. It IS useless, perhaps, to tell you that our class is a class replete with genius, for you are probably already acquainted with that fact and realize that in the succeeding years of our course we will make so much history that our Senior Class historian will have a considerable task in keeping our record correct. Historian. Freshman Technology Class Roll Officers FIRST TERM Coleman L. Bapr Praidenl Raoul J. Vallon .... yicQ-PrcsiJcnt George C. Walshf. Jr. . . . Sccrelar ) John P. Curtis Treasurer SECOND TERM Eugene N. Ehrh rt President Coleman L. Barr ... Vice-PresiJcni George C. Walshe, Jr., 5c-cr. ary anj Treasurer Albert M. Voss . . . AssislanI Treasurer Historian Edward A. Ga:tr?c Members Baldwin. Cliki ord G. .M. ' i ' hanitMl iiiicl Kl.il ifriil KiiKlriuvliilK. Barr, Coleman L. Mcchanli-itl aiul l ' :ii i-li-ii ' iil I ' iiKiiK-LM-liiK ; Class l iH ' SliU ' iit il»; rnlvi ' i-sity Sluck ' iit Body I ' ouncll ill; Vlc.-ricsklent flnss (LM; TuK-of-War. Boatner, Leslie E. Mi-rhaak-al anti Klrcll-ical KniilniMTlni: : Tim-ttl ' -War; Class Football. ■;nKnK ' i i ' ' " K; Brockman. Leslie E. M ' fhani -al ami ICIfi-l i-k-al Varsity Basketball. BoNiLLA, Felix A. Ci -n Engineering. BouRQUE, Warren J., II K . .Meclianit-al and ICIi- -trical ICiit;ih - -rliiK. Bradford, Paul S.. i; . V. Meehiink-Hl and Kleetrieal KnKlneerlni;. (Ill) { I : s -», - Ni i -«R«KMWM«.-«4M««i ' 44 . I ' ll I ' ll i iiiiiiiiiBiii ii(?iijiijiSiitMrai ' ii ]i liSijij FRESHMAN TECHNOLOGY CLASS Burton, Jessie Lee A. Chemical and Sugar Ensineering. Curtis, John P., S A E Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Class Treasurer (1). Dreyfous, Felix Architecture. Dreyfous, Marcel J., Z B T Architecture. Civil Engineering; Tug-of- " War; Class Wrestling Team. DuLANY, Benjamin J. Architecture: -Archiloctural Society. Ehrhart, Eugene N. Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Class President (2); University Student Body Council 2); Class Editor " Jam- balaya. " EsTOPiNAL, Fernando, Jr. Civil Engineering; Le Cerclc Francais. FlNKLESTElN, SoLOMON Ci il Engineering. Gastrock, Edward A. Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Class Historian; Tug-of-War. Hammett, George R., II K A Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Hebert, Miss Dorothy, K K T .Architectural Society; Newcomb, B.A. HiRscH, James C. Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Class Football; Tug-ol ' -War. Jones, Clarence L. Jlechanical and Electrical Engineering. Kelly, Errol E. Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Kernan, Harold Civil Engineering; Class Wrestling Team; Tug-of-War; Class Football. Lawrence, Arnold B. Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Leceai, Randall F. Jleehanical and Electiical Engineering. Lejeunf. Francis E.- 1! 9 n : IechanicaI and Electrical Engineering. Tug-ot-War. Levy, Moses James Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Tug-of-War. LocKETT, Andrew M. -Architecture; .. rcbilectural Society; Chess Club. Logan, Whitfield Vance, K A Mechanical and Electrical .Engineering; Forum. LuDwic, Edward B. Architectural Society; Architecture; Y. M. C. A.; Tug-of-War; Chess Club. Macuire, Joseph P. Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Mather, Victor T. Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Class Wrestling; Tug-of-War. Mazerat, Gilbert S. Jlechanical and Electrical Engineering. Moody, Malcolm B. i ' i ' il Engineering. Muller, Nicholas .Architecture; Forum; Y. M. C. A. Parker, Thomas A., A T fi Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Class ' ' restling Team; Tug-ot-War; Class Football. Provosty, Le Doux R., A Mechanical and Electrical Engineering: Class Wrestling Team: Tug-of-War; Class Football. Roloff, Julio G. Ci il Engineering. Sharp, Roger P. .Architecture; Architectural Society; Y. M. C. A. Slavenko, Julius Civil Engineering. Stern, Henry, Jr., Z B T Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Class Football: Glend - Burke. Todd, James, A K E Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Class Wrestling Team; Tug-of-War. Tomes, Joaquin R. .Architecture; Architectural Society. Torre, Joseph J. chemical and Sugar Engineering. UjFFY, Leo Henry Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Vallon, Raoul J., S A E Ah ' chanical and Electrical Engineering; A ' ic ' -President Class (1). Von Phul, Wm., Jr., 2 A E Ci il Engineering. Voss, Albert M. I ' hemical and Sugar Engineering; As- sistant Treasurer Class (1)., Walshe, George E.. Jr., A T £2 Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Class Secretary (1); Secretary and Treasurer Class (1). Yo?.K, William P. Architecture; Architectural Society; Y. M. C. A. ZiBiLicH, Anthony M. Civil Engineering; Le Cercle Francais. (112) . .innnn i mwrr 1 1 1 1 ft ., .,MtM—M MM t» [JoiiBillR i " • •■ivh i ji y -v-ivg -iy ' ' ' ■ ' ••i;i??iS : v: ' :.! ' ' - ' ;i DITti KSBH ' ER _ (113) Senior Law Class History S we are about to bid farewell to dear old Tulane, we experience sensations of joy and sorrow. We are eager to begin our race on the highway of life, but at the same time ' e cannot help feeling regret as we leave the halls where for three years we were so carefully instructed in the mysteries of the law. Tulane has been a tender nurse, and has aided us in our difficulties during our student days. Now that we are to put into practice those principles that were so carefully inculcated in us, we hope to do everything that wll bring glory and honor to our Alma Mater. May we ever keep 1 igh in the air the banner of that institution of learning for which the whole Southland is famous! When we gently murmur, " Vale, " and leave the portals of our University, we do not intend to sever our connection with our College forever. We are merely entering a broader sphere of life, where we hope to distinguish not only ourselves but also old Tulane. (114) .. al . Senior Law Class Roll Ernesto Rogelio Brin 1,!iw li.l.iUiii;; Chll.. Francis Otwav Denny Law Di-haiiiij; i ' luh. Charles Dunbar, A.B., LL.B. i; N. «l li K. T K A. K A ! . B X !•: ' I- Cli-iuly Uuikt ' -Kuriini Oratorkal Mt-dal. ' 07: ' h ' e-Pr.i. " si(ienl Class, ' 07; Class DehathiK ' roam. " OT- ' OiS; Assistant Manager Vai-slty Trark ' rt am. " OS: Editor " Tulanlan. " 07; Class Editor " .lam- balaya. " " OS : President Gh-nrlj- Rurkf Litoi-ary . ' nc-iety. •0!i- " 10; Edilor-ln-Chiet " " Tulane Week- ly. " ' 10 : Chairman Tiilane Oratorical and De- bat in ? Couneil. " JO: Secretary T. A. A.. ' OH: Mai ' vard ' lub Sehularship for Post-Graduate Work, " li); Instructor in Economics in Boston Sciiool of Finance ami Commerce. ' 11 ' ; Coacli of Harvard Freshman Debating Team. " 1 1 : I ' l-esident Marsliall Law Club. ' It; Conch Mar- ard Var.ijlty Debating Team. ' 11. Edmund Blanc Glennv, A.B. i; X. ' ! A ' I . K A i» A.U., Tulane. ' ' 2: Business Manager ' J :i " .lam- halaya " ; .Managing Editor " ' lulniie Weekly " i4»: Chutrnian ( )riitorleaI and Debating ' onncii ( 7 i : Glenciy Burke; }.. D. ' .: ' laas Debating Tfum ( li ; Senior Gernian i ' Uil ; Treusurei- r» ) : Tu- lane Night ( ' nnimilti-e Ct. , ' ». 7); Cnlverslty N ' Ighl CommiKei-: .luninr Prom Commit ti e i It ) : Tulane So -ioty of l- ' conomics: Chiss H isiorian ( :t ( : Seci-etnry-Treasurer 1 1 i ; ( " hairmiin A Utninl rommlltee T. A. A.; I ' HM-UrlliMilc ( -oiMH-il ; Law Kflllor PUT. " .lamhalaya. " (115) SENIOR LAW CLASS William Joseph Guste, A.B. K A I ' A.B.. Tulane. ' 13: Varsity Debating Team (4); Law Debating- Club: Vice-President (6); De- bating Council: Chairman (6); Class President (4); Tulane Night Committee: Glendy Burke Medical: Kappa Delta Phi Medal. Clarence Bussey Hewes, LL.B. S A E LL.B., University or Virginia, ' 14. Alvin Olen King t K S Law Debating- Club: Glendy Burke: Senior Ger- n-ian Club. Charles Larkin, Jr. A K E, b A Football Manag-er (3): .Assistant Ceneral Man- ager Athletics C2); Senior German Club. (116) mmmmmMmtUmmr mm SENIOR LAW CLASS Wear Francis Milling, A.B. 1 ' A 10. ■!■ A ' I ' , I li K A.B.. WushliiKldn aiul l.i ' c rnlviTsily. ' 2. Gerald Abraham Netter, A.B. Class Historian (li); A.B.. Tuliine. ' 13; Clas .Secretary-Treasurer (5); Law Dobatins Club. Thomas C. Nicholls, Jr., A.B. . .H.. l.o.vola University, " 12: Class ' iee-rres ili ' iu (! ' ); Senior German Club. William Joseph O ' Hara, Jr., A.B. . .B.. (VillfKi- of tlie Innnuculute ConeelitltMi. ' 09; Class President (2); Law Debatinfe- Club; Tulane Press Club. (117) SENIOR LAW CLASS William Thomas O ' Reilly, Jr. Law Debating Club; Seci-ctary (2): Class Efl- itor ■■Jalnbala ■a " (11; Secretary of Oratorical and Debating Council (3). Sidney Manuel Oriol A Law Debating Club; President Law Student Body; President Law Debating Club (3). William Walter Page Law Debating Club. William Ernest Penick A e Pan-Hellenic Council; T. A. A. Board (2); Class Editor " Jambalaya " (2); Senior German Club; Secretary-Treasurer (3). (118) liif 14 I Is fel ' l f fcw A.«- If Pte 75 1 Pi,-,J » ;.m- Li r .X ' ilW il WJ WW» .P MIW||Wllf f W M I W MllMW W IM WU II H I w||Mg|| ||J||||«|£| SENIOR LAW CLASS Andrew Henry Tiialheim l.uw Di-hatin i ' lub: N ' olsir - I ' uIjHc- nl ' .Fi-IYi.-l-snii Palish; Class Hilltor " Tulam ' WcUly. " Nugent Be erly Vairin, Jr., B.S. i; X, ■! ! ' , K A ■!■ B.S.. Tulane. ' 1:;; Class Fdolljall; Captain (2i; Tug-of-War; St-nior Ger ' inan Club: Prosiclont Junior Colilllon Club: Glundy Uurki ' ; Di-batiiiK Team (3): Secrelui-y-Treasurcr Tulane Orator- ical and DcbalInK (Council (-1): Tiilano Soclol ' of Economics: L. D. C : Prtsidont Pan-llellenic Council (fi): IM-esklent First Year T aw Class: Varsity Fnolball ra!1aKcr. ' 13: General Man- aser of Alliletics I C 1 ; I ' lesl.l.-nt ol ' T. A. A. (71. Frank Voelker Law Debating Club; Glee Club; I ' nlversil cbcirns; Mandolin Club: Rille Club. Robert Emmet White, A.B. li O II, i. A [- A.I!., I.nynla. " 12; Varsily Football (:!); Senior Cerinan Club: Class Vice-President, (IIO) rr . « ■% • - vs »««««»«. ' «« « fw»e«s4»9 sj ' -•■I f - r — iii I ' ' ' ' ' ■4S ;4isi u wy SENIOR LAW CLASS Littleton P. Whittington, Jr. K A A.B.. Centenary College. ' 12: Law Debaf.ng Club; Forum: Class Treasurer (3). (120) i W i m i ui l iy iil Ki l l Ki M llii W M a|)i[lll»ii»1 W» ' IIHi»fl«ll»lli On the Refectory Porch f f ELLO! Thai you, Dad? Well, lislcn; tell motlier and tlie folks I won ' t be home tonight. This beats hell. Oh, Dad, you ought to know better than to fling any of those old proverbs at me. If it will do you any good, though, you can tell Mother Proserpina I ann staying over to attend a lecture at the . M. C. A. Well, ' so long ' ; here ' s a fellow waiting to speak to me. " His Royal Highness greeted me with a smile and a cordial handshake. " I don ' t know who you are, but I am certainly glad to see you, " he said, and continued: " I hope, though, you are not one of those pesky Tulane Weekly reporters; they bother the life out of me, but you can bet they never get anything. Yes, whenever they come around I wad everything I know up inside of myself and clamp the lid on. " " No, " I told him, doing the best I could to conceal my guilt. " I am a commission merchant. That is — er — I try to sell Jambalaya subscriptions on commission, " I was compelled to tell him, for I knew the truth would shock his princely soul all the more if it should come from some other source after I had concealed it. " Oh, that ' s alright. You know, Father meets a lot of you fellows in his business. " I must confess I was rather nonplussed by this statement, for it was the first time I had ever heard of any of the Jambalaya canvassers going to Hades, and what business they might have had there I was unable to comprehend. " Do they ever succeed in selling King Pluto any Jambalayas? " I asked. " Certainly not, " the prince replied; " we always use kerosene to kindle the fires with. " " How ' s business with you people, anyway? " I asked, anxious to change the subject. " Pretty bad, " he replied; " although we import plenty of raw material from Europe, it is not of the best quality. The trouble is with the Germans, " he went on. " ou see, those fellows bring so much sauer kraut down there with them they are continually putting out the fires. " " But don ' t you still get material from the United Stales? " I asked. " How about those trust magnates and all these stock brokers and railroad presidents? Surely all those fellows haven ' t quit tobogganing down the Hadeian speedway? " " Yes, " answered Beelzebub, " they have. You see, most of them are either regu- lated by the government or else getting very religious; that is, they are getting so bald there ' s scarcely a hair between them and heaven. " " But don ' t you get any Tulane students these days? " " Oh, yes; but they arc very poor material for a decent devil to work on. The Freshmen have to be heated by steam and dried out first, because most ol them are too green to burn; and the older students insist on calling for beer and starting a Noridirg the minute they gel near the bonfire. " ConlinucJ on Page One HunJrcJ Tu enl i-slx (121) I ; " jlv l f j l| i| C) -j,,.j t f! , T ' ' : vr ' ? 1 41 J (122) iQiGj •xa dMi S Second Year Law Class Roll W ' -.iv Law cias.s; Troasiirer First Flisl Yi ' .Ti- l.iTW Mo.il I ' .uirt. Adams, Lionel, II K A Tnlani ' MKliti (Inlvcrsliy .VIkIh . ' ■■■:■[ ' . ■■rv.-A« Yrnv I. aw Mfutt Cnurl: ran- llfll.riic i: -i ' r ' -s--iital i AiTMAN. Philip C. Vaisiiy liask. ' lhall il. Ill; Law Dibalini;; Cliil) ( l ' BvRNEiT, Herman Lion, A.B., 7. B T. ' 1 15 K, K A ' l Vaisily nasUcllmll Tiam; Tulano Society of Ei-onomks; Tulanf Foifnaie Clul); Vlcc-1 ' ri ' sidpnt l.a«- flass c ;!; ' Varsity Di-balliiK ' luam (1); President Oralorkal and Debating Council (1). Bendrat. William K. Booth, George Washington, i: N Tulan.- W.i-klv. Bruns, James Henry, i; X, ■{• S •{• ' IV-rinis ' I ' l am i 1 i. C RTER. Norman Lesly, A K !•; rresidenl Tulane Club rj); ' rulane A. A. Board (21. FicK, Everett S., K A, ! ' A I ■Vaislly Football il. :; i ; Law LiebalinK I ' luli (1. 2). George, Garret L., 15 O II, 1 A -I- I ' aplain " N ' al ' sity FnntlKill ' P. -am r2 : I ' n-sident .luninr I, aw l " ' la.5S (21: Law Debaltng Club. Grace, Matthew A. Law Ui bating Club. 1 licGiNs, Archie T. Vlec-¥ ' residenl Firsl Year . Inut Court. Jones, W. Walter, ' 1 K 2 ■Vaisily Track Team O, 2); f-Vlub Funlliall Team i 1. ::i. Kahao. Martin James, A.B., ATA ' ' arsil. - Debaliii ' Team (11: l- ' irst Yriw Law Moot t: ' ourt (1). KiLLEEN, Joseph Lawrence, K i: Firs! Year Law Moot Court: Cb-.- club; ' Pulan - Xi;;ht: Fnaliit Riot: Seeretary-Tre:isurer •lunioi- l aw Cla.ss. Lemle, Selim Barnett, Z B T First Year Law Motil Ciuirt: Law l:)eliaitn.Lr Club: Vice-Pr. .sidenl .lunior Law Class. Lyons, Charlton H., K A, ' A 1 President First Year Law Class. Marks, Slmter D., Jr., A.B., Ben. ' 1 A ! ' , -I- li K, K A I ■Var. illy Fooiball (1. 21: Captain (11: Hdltor-ln-Clilor " Tulane Weekly " til: President Pan- lli ' lbMiii- Council 111: Se ' retaiy Tulane . . . . P..iard |2I. Norman, W. Henderson, . T 1. ' . •! ' A ' h Peters, Jonathan Jennings, K A President First Year Moot Court (1): Law DibatiiiK Club I2i. Polk. Lamar. - X Redmann, Morris B. Rosenbloom. William Franklin. A.B. C. C. N. v.. lliKi; Tulane Law iJebatinK Cluli i 1. 2i: Tulane Forensic Club: Oratorical and Di ' batInK Council: ' Varsity Debating Teoni (I. 2i: " Jambaluya " Class Gdllor (2). Wedig, Walter G. Weinmann, Rudolph J., B..A.. K 1, K A ' !• Law IVbaliiiK Club d, 2i: " Tulane Weekly. " Yarrut. Louis Hano Law Debating Cltih: Tulane ' X ' arsitj- Dand. (123) ■■« » ««» »« ' « ««S W«««W«l«S ( " Y " N«- pm m Zti (124) iy t ' rft " ' i " " " ' rr " " f " ' ' " " ' rt n- r-niriTfnTniiiTmr -iiT ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' First Year Law Class Roll Officers Sam a. Trufant, Jr President Allen D. Johnson Vice-PresiJcnl Sumter D. Cousin Sccrclarx) Raymond H. Saal Treasurer Benjamin Miller Tulanc lVeel(l Represenialive Gilbert J. Fortier Jamhata )a Represenlalivc Members Abbott, Louis Lee. n K A Grunewald, Frank J. Tulaiif XlKlu; Enalut RInt: Class Bas.- First Xvar I a v Jlocit r-ourl; Class Foot- l.all: First Yiar Law Fouthall Team; ball Team. Moot Court. II t r I .T .. Hammett, Henry L., II K .V BoACNi. Edward v.. K .V ,, ,, . t.- . ,- ,, , r. . I ' resldent First ear ilont Cmirl: B.A.. Loyola, H. Chaffe, D. B. H., Jr., A T o Hava. Henry C. B. E. Tulane, 1912; First Year Moot Court; Senior German. Church. Henry J. Holloman, W. Emory. K A A ' ice-Pi-esident First Year Moot Court. Coffee, H. H., I ' T Hughes. Henry L., I: N Vice-President First Year Law, Second B.. .. L. S. U. ; First Yeai- Moot Court. Term: First Year Moot Court; Captain Class Football Team; Varsil.v Football JenkiNS. Wm. K.. - A E Squad. Coffee, M. D., ■ T Class Football Team. JOHNSON. DaWSON A.. K S . .B.. Tulane. 14; Glee Club, •li; Presl- COI.ES. Horace P. dent M. B. G. Club: Photographer . .H.. c. H. . ;., Philadelphia. Pa.: .Secre- " .Jambalaya. " ' 13: Y. JL C. . . (1): Vice- taiy and Clerk Flist Year Moot Court. President First Year Law Class; First „ „ _, Year Law Moot Court: 200 Club: Tulane Cousin, Sumter P., i; N Nigiu cast. ' i;!. President . . .«!. Student Body: Seere- JONES. WiLLIAM lary First Year Ijaw Class: Varsil - Track. Doyle, Frank T., K i: K , Lawrence E.. - . IC Seci-otary - Treasurer Freshman Law Class; Freshman Moot Court. [.j ' ' ' ' ; ' Football learn: First Year Moot Fisher. Robert Burns ,_ „ y " K., Z B T FIr ' st Year Moot Court. .-■■enior Academic: Tulane Society or Eco- _ „ I . . „ iiomles; Forum; First Year Law Moot Fortier, Gilbert J., A 6 c.urt; Tulane cuib. Oenei-al Huslncss Manager l!tl-l Jamba- LevY, Jacob S. laya: tleneral Business Manager Tulane Weekly: Class Football: Forum: Freneh ' • ' ' ■ ' " " ' ' " ' ■ ' • " »■ ' ' » ' Court. Circle: First Year Moot Court; .lunlor German: Senior German: Editor .lam- LuCAS, CLARENCE DE balava; Tulnno t lub. _ „ , ,., IlrsI inu- Moot Court: Law Uebfttlne UILLIS, EWINC, A K 1 ' , Club Treasurer; French Circle Meraux, Jules C. rn luiTD rcnorr T Varsity Football Team: Coach First Year UILMER. UEORCE 1. ,„, , Football Team. (125) Miller. Benjamin W., A K E First Year Moot Court: Tulane Weekly Editor: Class Football. NuTTALL, Neil G., $ K 2 FIRST YEAR LAW CLASS Saal, Raymond H. Treasurer First Tear Moot Court: Class Football Team. Stokes, Samuel J. Parham, Fenner p. RoccAFORTE, Salvador First Tear Moot Court: Wrestling Team. Roos, Sidney G., Z B T First Tear Moot Court; Glendy Burke; Tulane Club: Carnot Debate: Varsity Debate: Tulane Weekly. ROSENGARTEN, JoSEPH Class Football Team; First Ti ar Moot Court. Trufant, Samuel A., Jr., 2 X President First Year Law Class; Fiintball Team. Waldo, Rudolph H. First Tear Moot Court. Whittaker, Florville F., Jr. Wiener, Julius H. First Y ' ear Moof Court. On the Refectory Porch Continued from Page One Hundred Tn enl } ' One " Sure, we get some of the faculty, too, but most of them are too absent-minded to be of much use. You see, my father delights not only to see them roasted well, but loves also to hear them yell when they are put on the fire to broil; and most of these faculty chaps get to figuring out the square root of the fourteenth dimension or some such problem and forget all about yelling. " " But aren ' t you a student at Tulane now? " I asked him. " Sure, and it ' s bully, too. I was just phoning to let Father know that I intended to spend the night with a friend in the dormitory when you came in. " " If I am not too inquisitive, why do most of the fellows go to Hades, anyway? " " Because they are told that Hell is literally paved with Dance Halls, Cafes and Autos. " " Has the High Cost of Living affected your fellow townsmen? " I ventured. " Sure, " he said. " Dad had to keep up with twentieth century progress; so in spite of the fact that it is the coldest winter we ' ve had in years, the thermometer even going down to the boiling point one day, he raised the price of ice water to a dollar and a half a glass. Well, £0 long. I ' d like to talk to you more, for I see by your questions you must be one of Dr. Aldrich ' s economics class, but I ' ve arranged to meet a fellow at Carruth ' s in about fifteen minutes. " Gus Wakeman. (126) (127) bJ ssaSsi 1 . .. aisiiiiagiii Senior Medical Class History S historian of the Senior Medical Class, I shall attempt to give, in a general way, a sketch of our life at Tulane for the past four years. For various reasons, many of which are obvious, it will be impossible to give a detailed account of our doings and undoings, which would fill volumes. For this and other reasons, many of the details are omitted, and what is here represented is simply a tabulation of the greater things concerning our life as a class, our successes, our failures, our days of sunshine, and our days of rain. On October 1, 1 9 1 1 , the medical department first opened its doors to us, a promising aggregation of embryonic young medicine men, filled with vigor and determination to master the art of healing. This day, on which we stepped out upon the platform and announced our intention to become doctors of medicine, and to devote our lives to the relief of human suffering, is, indeed, a red-letter day on our life ' s calendar. Now that we have fought the battles and are nearing the goal, let it be known that the road has been hard and filled with obstacles, but, following the course that was so carefully planned for us by our superiors, we were, as Freshmen, able to lay a firm foundation upon which we have gradually placed our bits of knowledge. We are now soon to go forth to spread its usefulness and influence in the interest of humanity upon communities throughout the country. Here let us note, with regret, that some of our original members did not see the need of so firm and carefully prepared foundation, and the consequence has been that they, one after another, at different stages of our development, have disappeared from our ranks. Some few built their foundation, but did not partake sufficiently of the material handed out to them since that time. These, also, have perished. We note their loss with regret. Fortunately for us, we have welcomed to our ranks many who took their first years in other harbors of learning. These have been untiring in their struggle and have aided materially in helping us to gather the bits of knowledge poured out to us, thus assisting in making our final efforts a success. I will now give a short synopsis of the trials and tribulations that came to us year by year. We began our Freshman year with all the enthusiasm of youth, thinking very lightly of the magnitude of our undertaking ; but soon we were confronted by the difficulties of the dissecting room and the chemistry laboratory, which, at once, made us realize that we had branched out upon an entirely new path of life. The promise of becoming some day worthy followers of medicine began to make itself felt even in this year, and the zeal -with which we performed our manifold duties, and the diligence with which we accomplished our tasks of the hour, brought forth commendable expressions from our instructors, which we accept as sufficient evidence of our worthiness to become students of medicine. During the year the superior University spirit prompted many of our members to don football togs and baseball uniforms, and go forth to help uphold ' vIi -,»-« JWWINWMWM M ' Wff l ' IW »iWWM I II W MIIIM IIWWII XJii IIW t»L l . i»w»W ll ' ' 1I W this phase of university life, although the ciowded curriculum and the earnest desire for medical knowledge prevented many others who would have otherwise indulged freely in athletics. At the end of this year, with few exceptions, we were pronounced worthy to proceed further and take up the duties of the Sophomore year. This chapter of our history finds us considerably advanced on the road to maturity. with our youthful enthusiasm somewhat changed to a conservative line of thought, directed along more appropriate and rational channels. The difficulties of this year were numerous, with many complicated subjects and intricate problems to master; but we had by this time become sturdy soldiers, and by constant attention to duty we were able to overcome them with credit to ourselves and satisfaction to our professors. The opening of our third year brought us to an entirely new field, and we almost fell for a time that same youthful enthusiasm of our Freshman year. The wards, clinics, and operating rooms of the hospitals were at first strange to us; but we soon acclimated ourselves and came to realize more fully than ever the magnitude of our work and the responsibility which rests upon those who give their lives to the care and relief of suffering humanity. At this time we began to develop that genuine earnestness and untiring effort of the true and noble medical man. With this earnest and untiring effort we fought the battles of the year, during which we acquired much valuable knowledge. Again, being victorious, we were pronounced, by those far our superiors, ready to pass to the dignified position of Senior, which position we feel that we have filled with honor to ourselves and satisfaction to our professors. But here we are bound to confess that the struggle has been long and filled with difficulties; but we know that success as a practitioner of medicine is never reached except at the end of long, hard struggles. Therefore, we realize now that we have been subjected to these seemingly hard tasks only to prepare us to overcome the many obstacles we are sure to encounter on our road to success. Now that we have about reached the end of our undergraduate career, we feel that we ha e accomplished much, and, although it is indeed our commencement, we feel that with the loundation and training we have had, combined with continued earnest study and attention to duty, it will surely lead us into the realm of worthy and successful practitioners of medicine. Before leaving these halls we desire to express, with the utmost sincerity, our gratitude to the entire teaching staff for their willingness to assist us at all times and the patience with which they have borne our shortcomings, and through whose efforts it has been possible for us to acquire the knowledge on which to base our future life. We also wish to express our thanks to our librarian. Miss Rogers, for the many times she has gone out of her way to make our burdens lighter and our tasks easier. Now, in conclusion, let me say that we lully realize the responsibility of our position, and il will be our constant endeavor to so conduct our li es that we may uphold the dignity ol our ancient and noble profession, and do honor to the grand old name, TULANE. HisTORi.AN. -S»!5- " 1 SV-V?A ■• ' -?:a«; ■:, Senior Medical Class Roll William Holcombe Aiken, B.E. 2 X, X z X New Orleans, La. B.E. Tulane; Class Vice-President, ' 14; Treas- urer, ' 15; Honor Committee. Victor Kirkpatrick Allen ' I ' B n Hope, Ark. Walter Joseph Baker A A Boyce, La. Class Night Committee. Joseph Favre Baldwin K 2, ' I ' X, A V. A Tyler, Texas Stars and Ears. (130) l l ll » WM W I fl w WjW ly ) w » J ll l»w w l lw 1lw w l ; mm • r iiiiiiiiiiiMi SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS r. T. Batson, B.S. ■I ' X Hatllesburg. Miss. n.S. anil Medical CfiUlluale Univ. of Mlsslssliipi. •i:!; iVIisslsslDpl Club; F. and A. M. William Henry Beddow X , X Birmingham, Ala. George Reg.ard Beridon I- 1! II Mansura, La. Alexander McNeill Blue. A.B. i X Carthage. N. C. . .n. rnlv.isil.v ..r .X.nch ' ■inollna. (131) " «:i S,« vi,xv. ■.sS . is ■. .Ssi; ■i-s ■iN.Ji.V.■; S ..X■ . . ' ; , I I " - SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS Clarence Adolf Burgheim, M.D. K I ' Granada, Nicarauga William Burns, A.B. ! X, 2 X Selma, Ala. A.B. Howara: Vaisity Baseball. ' 13; Chairman Cap and Gown Committee. James William Butts, B.S. i B n, n K A Helena, Ark. B.Sc. Tulane; 5 ta s and Bars; Honor Committee. Jack Thompson Carpel Evergreen, La. Stars and Bars. (132) N- i»l«saJ. ' faWWAW j WfMllMffWMW»il y. y " SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS Octane C. Cassegrain, A.B., M.A. X i: N, II K A New Orleans. La. Hiiiinr ( ' (iitiniiUin- ; ( ' lass NiKllt Cniiimitteo. Edward Alexander Cavo Montreal. Quebec, Canada Frank Chetta New Orleans, La. George Benjamin Collier, B.S. K ! ' . i; ' I ' K Brundidge, Ala. B.S. Auburn, ' 10: . uburn: Tulanc; Plaining Iv.v Ooinnrlttcc: " Jambalaya " Committee. (133) ■ •v« , ; a yi ■ " ■■ ■ ' ■■ " ■ N. ,N . f r " X N " x SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS Lawrence Edgbert Cooper X Cooler, Mo. Pressly Young Donald, A.B. A K E, $ X Marion Junction, Ala. A.B. University of Alabama; Stars and Bars; Secretarj ' and Treasurer, ' 11. ' 12, ' 13, and ' 15. Louis Dubois, Jr., A.B. New Orleans, La. B.A. Loyola; Pediatries Representative, ' 14- ' 15 John Willis Dupuis Y ounosville. La , La (134) | .u ». fi ,- g | % Mmmm iiiiiirniiiiiii SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS Ernest Cle eland Faulk K i;. ' I ' 1! ir Indian Bayou. La. VIoe-Pi ' es[(lenl Fi-osliman Ola. .s; Historian, Sophomoi-e: President Junior fiasa: Vice-Presi- ilpnl Y. sr. C. A. John William Faulk K 1, I li II. A u A Crowley, La. Instructor in - natoni.v; . " ecrt ' lary Y. ' l. C. A.; ' i« ' i— Presidonl I ' nrierKi ' nduale Modicai Researcli t " ' lul : President Alplia Oineffa AiiJlia, Robert Donald Ferguson n Vi Fairfield. Fla. Powell B. Gardner, A.B. X . X Kenyon. Ark. f ' lass President Senior I ' lass; Stars and Bars. (135) »-ss,»sisss;;;.s sssifsissssssiiss SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS Marcellus C. Garner X z X Porterville, Miss. Class President. ' 12- ' 13; Class Historian. " l-l- ' Js. Joseph William Garrett A T A, K Pryor, Okla. Vice-President Senior Class. R. Gerson A : t z Houslon, Te::as Invitation Committee. g Addley Hogan Gladden, Jr., A.B. 4 X, A Q A Monroe. La. A.B. Tulane; Picture Committee: Stars and Bars. (136) ;• • 5 , ' " SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS Frank Branch Gooch Temple, Texas Henry Cameron Harris Birmingham, Ala. Commlssinn WeiKht Wi ' ostline Cliampionship Tulane. JI: Picture Committeo; Honor Coni- mUlee, ' ll- ' .13. Festus Eugene Harrison, B.S. T , K M ' Eupora, Miss. R.fr. Mississippi; Masonic Club. George Henry Hauser A O A New Orleans, La. Stai ' M and Bars. (137) . i ' N,-.;s TVxt (i%. ;;i- SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS Louis Alexander Hebert A Lake Arthur, La. Tiilaiie Band. ' 12 and " 13. Roland Frank Hotard X z X New Orleans, La. Class Track Team, 11: ' Varsity ' i raclc. ' Ij. ' 1: ' 13; Class Editor " Tulane Weekly, " ' 15. Ralph Wilber Humphreys, B.S. i X Lincolnton, Ga. B.S. University ot Florida; Stars and Bars; Secretary and Tieasurer Class, ' l:!- ' !!; Cap and Go ' s ' n Comniittee. Thomas Vollie Jennings Mart, Texas (138) « ;;BK( MfrMK» U; 7 ' «?f Ji r iJ ! ! «V.-W " i ' ..! !, r--f- ' - ' flfej SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS M. C. Alexander Jobson, B.S. X z X Nichols, Fla. R.S. SiHilhiTll f ' nllOBc; Tulani ' Tiiinil ' IL ' - ' I:!. Charles Mitchell Kent, B.S. K M ' Kilmichael, Miss. l .S, ITnivorsity ni ' Mississii)i»i : M:isoiiio Clnh. Kavle Johnson Kinkead, Ph.B. 1 ' N. I 1! II Frost, Ky. I ' h.l ' .. Sli-tson University. MoiSE Lafleur. B.A. K A ' Opelousas, La. B.A. Ijiuiisinitn . IuIl- T ' nlVt ' rsUy : ' I ' rnrk Tc.ini, •12-13. i f( S;,V , ,. v . ■N.s -i. s-N:,;; (139) «S m«S« 5S-SS SiS5W»SS«SSSS m-v5i x SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS Thomas Latiolais Breaux Bridge, La. Southwestern Louisiana Industrial Institute. Louis Vyasa James Lopez A o A New Orleans, La. Julius Watkins McCall B e n, X 2 N Montgomery, Ala. Ivy Committee; Class Poet. ' 11, ' 12. Al ' a Burton McKie, B,S. A T A, A K K Canton, Miss. B.S. Mississippi: Class Xight Committee: Missis- sippi Club: Pediatrics Representative, ' 13- ' 14. jJ.VVW ;.«. XN,.V.V.,J; « (140) SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS HosiE Frank Magee, B.S. K i:. ■!• r. II Smithdale, Miss. U.S. Mills:i] s Ciilk ' BC. Daniel Francis Mathias i: A 10. A K K Biloxi. Misi. Victor Wiley Maxwell i: X, ' I ' I! n Brookhaven. Miis. Mississipni Club. Preston Joseph Miller, A.B. II K A. X X. X Carencro, La. 1{.. . I.iiuisiana StiUo l niversity: Cluilrinan Tn- vUatlon CommlUee: " Jainbalaya " Committor ; riesldent Clil Zeta Chi Fiati-inlty. (141) r-s5; - -x- " r» vNvv - " ;i 5l :j: - . , -j( IN V VM ' vA AnNiv NMVfv M$M4N))N«ta SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS Charles Baldwin Mitchell, A.B. 2 X, j B n Pontotoc, Miss. A.B. University of Mississippi Daniel Joseph Murphy New Orleans, La. Stars and Ear5 Band, ■13- ' 14. Tulane Track Team; Tulane James Tuttle Owen A T A, X Z X. I 2 White Castle, La. B.S. University of Mississippi; Editorial Staff " Jambalaya " ; Senior Representative, Junior German Club: Mississippi Club; Class Room Representative. Claude Aloysius Quina A A Mobile, Ala. Invitation Committee. (142) M | ijiW irwiwwf i rfrfm(ff ' rTmnrrr iT i fi )w v i iiiii [ Wrt M n » ' 1 , -Gi JimMWti: ' lBiP ,J 10 5 1:,, ,,..., ,.. " ;:;li ii SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS Oscar W. Robinson Biardstown, Texas Iv - Ciminiittoe. KiRBY Arthur Roy, B.A. X Z X Mansura. La. B.A. T ouisian:i Stale riii t-isity : chairman Pic- lure Comniiltee. John Shahan I X Alalia. Ala. IU ' pi " cselHati o " .lanibala a. " ' l:!- ' ll. Covington H. Sharp r X. N i; N New Orleans, La. (. ' hairnian Cla.s.s XiKlit Coniniitlet ' . (143) illi| .,: tf5 w ' -. . O -i V SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS -s John Douglas Simmons, Jr., B.S. A I ' , A K K Ponlotoc, Miss. B.S. University of Mississippi. Henry Theodore Simon New Orleans, La. Harry Vernon Sims. B.A. K A, N S N Donaldsonville, La. B.A. I ouisiana State University; Vice-President, •12- ' 13; Historian, ' 13- ' H. Harry Maxwell Smith X z X Newbern, Tenn. Invitation Coninrittee. (144) SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS William Barclay Terhune, Jr. !■ H 11 New Orleans. La. !- ' tai ' s and Bars; Instructor Ucpai-Inirnt dl " l ' Ii -si- ology; " .Ianil i l!iya. " ' l:t- ' ll. Charle.s Kennard Townsend, A.B. II K A, ' I ' 1! II Arkadelphia, Ark. A.B. Ouachita C ' ullejJie; Historian. ' 10- 11; Sec- retary. Ml. ' 12; C ' ertillcate Internsllip Shrcvo- port (Miarity Ho5i ilaI. John Lilly Trice 2 X. .V K K Tupelo. Miss. MIsslssiijpi ( hib; ri-rlitlcato Internship Natclicz Hospital. Irenaeus N. Tucker, A.B. K 1 ' Meridian. Mijs. A.B. Mlllsaps (. ' ulicBe; rlcturc Coniniltlee: .Mis IsslppI Club. ra ( W m iil ftk,: (145) SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS Charley Kindrick Wall, A.B. ! B n Oakfield, Ga. Charles Arthur Wyatt Beckvllle, Texas (146) ■■■■■ ym mJ SuMJ Junior Medical Class History n HREE years ago we entered the stately halls of Tulane University, imbued with the spirit of Aesculapius, and swore a " mighty oath, " not unlike ' 5 tlia ' of ° " r famous predecessor, Hippocrates; resolved to give the medical " profession the benefit of our vast and marvelous kno ledge. During this great interim, some have departed from our ranks; several new faces have been added to our midst ; friendships have been formed and broken ; and many " sleepless nights " have been spent (on a drunk), but the class as a whole has survived the " terrific fire " to which we have been subjected. At all times we have used " our God-given gift of reasoning and power of discernment, " and with the aid of a few therapeutic doses of Digitalis, " " compensation " has been re-established. It is with pleasure that we note the brilliant successes achieved by some of our illustrious members. " Pete " Charbonnet has been appointed associate editor of the " Saturda]! Evening Post, " and, last but not least, Solomon ' s worthiest pupil, Enoch Callaway, has startled the medical world with the remarkable assertion that " hypnotics and anesthetics are not essential for sleep production in the lecture room. " No matter how far we may be from civilization — " Come chappies, make a break, damn it " ; " Focus, Max " ; " We Pathologists " ; " Beautiful little dendrites " ; and above all, " Dere iss tree possibilities — either id iss or issn ' t or bodt, ' are echoes that will forever ring in our ears. HISTORIAN. (147) Si. (148) Ilil l i nui i i i ) ||iiii t l in i w iii il | jIM mw i lt llilll l l D I K i mrM llllK ffl lil n ll l Wll n llliii I)II| ] » W III|I|» L li ll » m W—WII— IK Junior Medical Class Roll Officers James Howard Park. Jr President Robert E. Windham Vice-PresiJcnl Benjamin Bashinski Secrclar ) and Treasurer Paul Pullen Salter jambalaya Representative Samuel D. Henderson Class Editor of Tulanc lVeel(ly Baker, Wilmer Bashinski. Benjamin. 7, 1! T. A r Belden, Webster Whitall, i; X, N i: N Bendel. William Louis, . M 1 Benoist. Edwin Eugene, •! ' A i). c|. x Berancer, Edgar Joseph. B.Sc. BoRDELON, William Paul boykin, s. r. Burdeshaw, Henry Beecham Brewer. M. I.. X . X Callaway. Enoch, i; . !■:. A K K Cantu, Alfredo Alonso, B.Sc. Charbonnet. Pierre Numa. !■ A () Members Chisholm. Joseph Ramond, ' I ' X Crichlow. Richard Smith Dutton, F. G.. B.S. Fectly. Arthur ' esley. K M ' Ferran. Jon Blaise Gardiner. H. L., ' I ' I! 11 Garrett, Charles Edward. 1 A K Giles, Upton W., B.L., A.B., ■!■ X Hebert. .Aynaud Foster, B.Sc. Henderson, Samuel Dana. .A.B.. K Henderson. W. F.. X . X Henincer. Ben Rukus, . K K Israel, Jos. Paul. X . X (149) K ! ' i:. X i; X I S»! N N -vM - " « ' iwiW) ' fe fe I JUNIOR MEDICAL CLASS Jackson, A. C, K Jackson, S. A. Johnson, Allen, X Z X Jones, George Mitchell, B.Sc, K 2, B II Kesmodel, Karl Frederick, K l ' Keyton, John Arthur Kinney, Kenneth William, 2 A E Krone, W. F., A M 2 KusHNER, Louis Z. Levy, Edwin Myer, A JI 2 Lewis, Alfred Lawson McCall, Edgar Furman, B.S., B n McCarley, T. R., a K E, a K K McCrossin, Dixie, B.S., A T fi, X McDonald, Bathune Freeman McKay, W. P. McLean, William Joseph Mailhes, Rodger John Major, Eric Leonial, B IT Maness, Robert Lampkin, K ■ ■ Marett, Andrew Belton, A.B., ' I ' X Milholland, K i:, B n Miller, Milliard Eve, A 6 Montague, Adam Wood, A K K Mosquera, Benj., B.Phil. Morris, C. L. Naef, Emile Fitel, ATA, A K K Nothacker, Stafford Henry, A O A Park, James Howard, Jr., Pharm.Chem., K -i ' Parker, Farrar Burr, I A 9 Parrish, Buford Kirkman, Pharm.Chem., K ' I ' Pound, Pressly Louis, X 2 N Pratt, John Galbraith, S A E, X 2 X Randall, Clarence Cecil, A.B., IT K A, X Riley, Jesse Dean Rosenthal, Maurice Samuel, B.Sc, A M :: Rush, B. C. n K A, X Salter, Paul Pullen, A.B., B.S., r A, K 4 ' Sandidge, William James Voss, Reynold Christian Whitley, Grover Gradye, L.B., K 2 Willis, James Clinton, Jr., B.Sc, K A, X 2 N Wills, J. W., Ph.B. Weaver, Samuel, i X Windham, Robert E. Wright, George William, A K E, A K K Wynn, William Herbert, A (150) MfcUi ff iWiMW W i« W i ' » f.W M» . ' jM Wiw w f j l AmummK. ' fM im mm mmmxmmi Sophomore Medical Class History N CLOSING the second chapter of our history as disciples of the great Hippocrates, the reveries of the past carry us back to the days of pleasure. ; when, as babies, we were assembled under that fearsome and mighty hand that holds sway over the ignorant and innocent Freshmen — but there is still fresh in our memories the physiological ordeal through which we have lately passed (the lucky ones passed). Though the Class of 1917 has been faced by the addition of new courses and more art work, it has held its own in the foremost ranks of student activities at Tulane. The class is representative in all branches of athletics — Underwood tore things up in football, Gage and Brown (Captain) control the baseball team, and Fenno as basketball manager has kept this branch of athletics in the limelight. The class has always been noted for its intelligence and represents to the student body a model of " what students can do. " Its officers are: President, E. M. McKenzie; Vice-President, D. H. Coleman: Secretary and Treasurer, W. A. Ramsey; Representative to Tulane Weekly, E. D. Hardin; Representative to Jambalaya, Fred Fenno; Historian, Emmett (Puss) Irwin. Under the leadership of our worthy President, we may now see the curtains begin- ning to fold back in order that we may gaze upon a brighter and broader horizon, upon which is engraved the word " Junior. " (151) —■••w ( »». » " " - V (152) 9 K • " ' 0..-....S-S.V ii Q ;i: Sophomore Medical Class Roll Allcever, E. E.. - X. ' I ' X New Orleans, La. Barker, William Edward, Jr., ! 1! II. 1 X Plaquemine, La. . . B., . iJihiK mil. Beals, J. a Oincy. 111. I ' le-llcdlcul, Tulaiu ' . Beatrous, F. F Donaldsonvrllc, La. SI. Jiisfjiir.s Inytilute; rir-.MtMlical. Lo.vola l_ ' ni ' frsity. Brown, Joseph Patrick, . K K I ' li.C. Dejireo at Tulano in " 12: Caiilain Baseball Ti-ani. ll ' l. ' j. Coleman, Davis Hunter, i; .V E, ! X Thrie years Centl-ul I ' niversity nf Ki-ntiicky; ' tce-lM-i-.shicnt SDiihinnnrc MfcliLul Class. Credille, B. a., a K K Commerce, Texas Hlsh School. E. T. .N. C. T.N.as. H.I,. DE Reyna, G. J., Jr ... New Orleans, La. Loyola Vtiiversity. ElDSON, W. R Enlerprise, Ala. Prc-Sreclleal, Tulano. Fenno, Frederick Leonard, K i:, ! X Plainfield, N. J. .ManaKor Baskflliall: Tiaek (1, 2): Scrub Football (2, 3); " .lanibalaya " Rcpreson- lalive; . ' ■ " oplKimoro Medical Class; Rillc Club. Flovd. W. N Kalamazoo, Mich. Forbes. Shannon B Peniacola. Fla. Two Years Kalamazoo College. Kalanlazro. Mich. Frvnklin, Henry Leroy Texas pRiEDRicin, Andrew Vallois, I K il ... B.S. nesv« c T,o -ola l ' niA-ersit. - (l: ' l:l . FucHS, Val H., I ' li ri New OI ' .an-,. La. 1-oyol.i l ' rii eisi1.v. Gage, I. MiM?, l X Baseball (1, 2). Gatelv, Tracy Thomas, 1! (i II, ' !■ X 4737 Canal Si, New Orleans, La. . .B. Loyola Vnivc rsily il: ' l:;i: Vaisily Fooll.all (1. 21; Tulane Kille CliTb. Gentry, B. M .St. Lcuis University. Mo. Hardin. Elxene Darius, X . .X .Mlssi.ssippi i ' mIIck,; .Meiiieal l; ores, ntalive ■Tulaiie W. Ill rallhol.iKy. ' ' .iniliilale tor , (Uiiny Howell, Franklin Albert, ' I ' A o K M ' Baton Rouge, La. Irwin, Emmett Lee, 1 . , . K K Clinton. La. II. . . Louisiana Stale. iRWlN, J. j., I 15 II New Orleans, La, U.S. St. Stanlslau.s i-olkKe, Bay SI. Louts, .Miss. Jones, J. P., Jr., 2 X. I ' X Camden. .Ala. I ' nlversHy or AInbnma. Knolle, W. a.. X Z X . . . Industry. Texas Ledoux, L. a., X i; X. II K . 12-11 Ninlh St.. New Orleans, La. (153) ' i« SN - ' ; ■ - ' -• ' ■Si. V.;i ■ ' r. ' ■V ' i " ■ ;■- iK ;;■;K:■;i ; v v.s -- ■ ,v,v ;, .. v ; ' K.:. SOPHOMORE MEDICAL CLASS Levy, Walter E., Z B T New Orleans, La. B.Sc. Tulane University, ' 14. Lyons, S. B., I K 2, B II Sulphur, La. S. L. I. I. of Lafayette, La.. ' IS. McClusky, J. p., K New Orleans, La. McKensie, E. M., K 2, ■I ' B n Dardanelle, Ark. B.A. Peabody College for Teachers, Nashville, Tenn. : President Sopliomore Jledical Class. McKensie, O. G., S A E, A K K Cordele, Ga. B.S. Meridian Male College. McSween, J. C., Jr., K ■ De Funiak Springs, Fla. Two Tears Palmer College. Mayer, G. . ' ., B IT 1551 Calhoun St., New Orleans, La. Menendez, a. M., Ph.G : . . . .2114 Maral-, St.. New Orleans, La. Menendez, Jos. C., Ph.G 2114 Marais St., New Orleans, La. Moose, Ray Moody, t A 9, X Agnes, Texas A.B. Pouthwestern University; Demotistrator in Chemistry. Morgan, J. R., B n Heflin, Ala. NowiERSKi, L. W., A K K , University of Texas. Perez, J. A. A K K T. U. ' Wrestling Team (21: Champion South A. A. V. Ramsey, G. A., K • ! Farmerville, La. Treasurer Sophomore Medical Class. RoDCERs, WiRT Adams, B.A., K 2, B n Vice-President Y. M. C. A. RojAS Y DelgadO, M.D Alajuela, Cosla Rica, C. A. Ph.C. University of Michigan. Rosenthal, J. W., A M 2 1123 Prytania, St., New Orleans, La. B.S. Tulane. ' 13; Medical Class; Tulane Rifle Club. Royals, W. C, X Z X . Meridian, Miss. Savage, Chas. H., S A E, X . . Jackson, Ala. A.B.. B.S.. Marion Institute; Honor Committee. Sophomore Medical Class. SCHUTZMAN, W. O., A A . - Baton Rouge, La. Silverman, D. N., A il 2 Rifle Club. Singleton, John Milton, Jr., r A, X Kansas City, Mo. Stell, J. S., A.B., B.S., ' i ' Bn Fovdyce, Ark. Ouachita College, Arkadelphia, Ark. Tarleton, F. S., B n Jeannetle, La. A.B. Spring Hill. TurnagE, E. B Newhebron, Miss. Newhebron High School; TUississippi College. Underwood, S. S., A fi, A K K, A T A Anniston, Ala. Varsitv Football (1, 2); President Class (1). (154) MTnMWWWMMMHKSMM nnGii4iiiiiifiifii Freshman Medical Class Roll Officers F. S. CocKRELL PresiJenI M. L. Brenner Vice-PraiJenl E- H. Lynch Secrelar ) and Treasurer O. R. Thompson Jambala )a Repreienlative J. E. IssACSON M ee ji Reprcscnialive Members Baker. C. M. Bartlett. J. S., Ph.C, A K K Beatrous, F. T. Bertant, C. J.. B.S.. A.B. Bloom. H. A. Senior Arts and Sciences. Bowden, Mrs. M. P. H. Brennan, L. a. J. Brenner, M. L., I K 4 ' , K 4 ' Vice President Ciass (1); Brown. J. L.. 1 I " A, -I- X BuRcis, A. F. CoCKRELL, F. S. Class Vice-President (1); riaas Presi- dent (1, 2). Cohen, S. C. dubuisson, g. w. DwYER, H. L.. D.V.M., A A ' Faust, E. L., K i:, I ' X Varsity I ' ' H tl)rtli (2): Varsity Tracts (I. 2»: Assistant Manager Tennis (1): Manaser ' i ' ennis (2): Class ' lee-I ' resl- dent ill; Class Secretary (21. Fleury. W. J. Freeman, O. L., A.B. FUERSTENBERC, L. Senior Arts and Sciences. Gage, A. C. GoMEZ-RujES, S., B,A., I X A Hale. R. A. Handey. E. L. Hava. F. C. From Texas. ISAACSON, J. E., A M IS Tuiane Veeltly Representative " Jambalaya " Representative (1 : Ciiarmer. Tuiane Circus. Jackson, C. M. Jacobson. H. B.. . M r Jerwick, H. D., Z B T HeavywelKlit Chnmi)lon Wrestle liine ' arslty Football. Ortiz-Romen. a.. I ' X A OsBORN, C. McK., .A.B., 1 ' . K, -I ' X Parham, D.. i; X. ' I- X Peterman. E. S.. i ' X. N :; N 1, 21: Snake (155) !»!»»(««»i, - ■■• ■ 7 l ;---- s ft: vv: .f .-. " X, issis4SssisiSS sAs!S ;Ass siiil Wssssss ssssiS5si6sssssssJ ' rf, ■■ ifflg;.-? ' n . « l ■} M m Si- ■ •. - i - -Du ,ir%- v?? M : (156) N - ta: M FRESHMAN Pitki n, A. B.. N i; N I ' OTTS. R. II.. K M ' Powell, E. Ramirez, U. Reams, P. E„ ' I ' II II. ' h K 1 Richard. F. S. Rives, J. D.. B.S.. ' I X. A T n RoDES, E. A.. ! ' X A Ross, T. E., Jr., B.A.. K . SCATURRO. P. E. Smith, M. L., A (i . Thomas, A. R.. ■]■ I! n Thompson, O. R., Ph.B., A K K " .Tambalaya " Representative. TiMON. A. N.. Jr. TlSDALE. W. C. A.B.. K i ' Tucker. L. N. Voss. C. H.. B.A.. K T ' Wall. S. O.. -l K i;, X Z X Watson, E. F. MEDICAL CLASS West, A. W. Wilson, J. C, ' I- I! II Wolff, I. J., B.A., . X i;, . M i; Yzuaza, a. A. Johnson. P. E. Knolle, R. E.. X , X Le Bourgeois, P. A., i; X, ' 1 ' X Lewis, C. W., A.B.. II II LoRio. C. A.. B.S. Lynch. E. H.. K 2 McBride. D. C, B.I., . n McCluskey. J. P. McCuLLAGH. J. C. McGuiRE. J. J. McNeill. N.. I K D Maley. C. J.. A.B. MixoN, P.. B.S.. !• li n Oakes. F. E. Varsity Fiiiilliall (2); Ti ' aeli (1, 2); l . lliall I ' aiitain: Bas.-I.ail. Freshman Medical Class History HE halls were filled with an eager set of onlookers, some austere and serious, so-.ne (less) smiling and joyful, and a few hilarious and enthused. The occasion was the opening of the present college session. Years before, a lii ' — WjII group of seventy-odd individuals had pictured in their minds a time when they should reach their majority and should matriculate in the medical department of some great university. They represented the best that Dixie could wish for; coming from the old stock that gave individuality to the Southerners. In addition to these, there were a few others from the North, East, and West, who, too, decided to attain (157) their M.D. in dear old Dixie Land — and now, the reahzation of their dreams. Text- books, matriculation cards, all figured prominently in the minds of the embryonic " les docteurs " of the order of Aesculapius. Work began in earnest, associations and friendships were created, social and fraternal relations fostered, and last, but none the less important, a feeling of college spirit and enthusiasm stimulated the members of 1 8 ' s class. Elections for football, basketball, baseball, and other activities claimed some attention, but seemed of little importance in comparison with the dissection of the brachiae plexus of Beane, the hunts for the Neissl bodies of Hardesty, and the solution of Metz ' s unknowns. Now a word as to the famous curiosities of the memoirs of the passing years. The Steps, — if only the creeping ivy could but separate the many secrets unfolded to its hearing; if the cigarette and cigar stumps could unfold the mysteries of their smoke; and finally the granite walk, worn by the clattering of the " bones " and the rattle of the pecunia. The second bell has rung, the anatomy class is assembled. Can we ever forget the impressions the odor of the stiffs made on us on our first entry into the dissection room? Then first aid, plaster casts, bandaging on idiopathic individuals, especially the night before a quiz, thence to go spend an hour or two with boys; " us ' ns don ' t have no trouble when us ' ns knows how. " " Please, I beg of you. " We now see our good German friend who dotes on " as it were " and " what ' s sauce for the goose is sauce for the gander. " The day of reckoning has come, quizzes are like everyday stories, yet we have never been able to reconcile ourselves to the exams, which mean our salva- tion or destruction, and which cost some of us sleepless nights, increased consumption of coffee, loss of adipose tissue, destruction of gray matter, etc. Soon we will be no more mere Freshies — our Sophomore year is on the highway. What has been accomplished and what does the future keep in store for us? Remember, my classmates, our ' s is a profession, one of many purposes and attainments. Those of us who study medicine on our own initiative can readily conceive of the many ways in which we can help mankind — others who seek the arts of Hippocrates and Galen for parental satisfaction cannot but recognize that studiousness means proficiency, therefore to whatever class we belong, let it be our aim to gain all that may be secured, for remember, ours is the foundation for a future building. So now, considering the many advantages we have, not only by education, but also by moral enlightenment and social environment, let us strive to improve by every opportunity which presents itself to us. Remember, Class of 1918, life lives only in success. One thing is forever good, and that one thing is attainment. " What though success will not attend on all; Who bravely dares must sometimes risk a fall. ' Historian. (158) " l-i-! »?) ' (159) . N.:;s f I r !--■■•■■-? I Xs I I ' . I III % J ,itii B M B S » B s v I I i (160) w ir w iiii i i MUJWwwwwi w iu Mww u n ' .TM i yjmi ii w i i ii wK i mmmmmmmmiiima , J ' fc._ iiiiiwairilirtii Si Medical Class Roll of Nineteen Nineteen Victor Cefai.u, Jr.. Pres. . New Orleans. La. Edwin Lionel Zander New Orleans, La. Anees Mocabcab .... . . New Orleans, La. Ramon Lopez, Jr., ' 1 ' X A Cabo Rojo, Porto Rico BuRCH Thompson Enid, Miss. James Charles Mooney New Orleans, La. Manuel Varcos Mayagiiez, Porlo Rico George Alfred Hero, Jr., K . New Orleans. La. Euripides Silva, Jr Cabo Rojo, Porlo Rico Olin Bryan Howell, i: X Thomaston, Ga. J. Everett Bussey Longview, Texas Robert H. Harwood, K A Trenlon, Tenn. C. H. Kirkpatrick. Jr., K A Arcadia. Fla. Philip S. Perkins, ' I K 1 Sulphur, La. Russel H. Johns Shreveporl. La. Harold J. Quinn .... Shreveport, La. Percy W. Seals .... Campbell, Ala. Shirley C. Lyons, K - . . Sulphur. La. Phillip Mc. K. Awtrey . Steele, Ala. Earl T. White .... Merigold, Miss. R. C. Scott Lecompie, La. M. J. Brady .... New Orleans, La. R. S. Kramer Franklin, La. C. ModincER, i; X . . . . New Orleans, La. Maylon E. Scott. K i: Alexandria, La. Jules Dupuy New Iberia, La. Mary C. Riffel New Orleans, La. Wm. F. Thompson Houston. Texas W. V. Wilkerson, K i: Montgomery, Ala. John B. L. Fontenot Ville Plati, La. Herbert V. Millmine Hot Springs. Arlc. John K. Parish Ashland. Wis. I. W. Barrett Jackson, Miss. Marion W. Stewart Amite. La. Frank R. Ford New Orleans, La. Carl LedbeTTE.I New Orleans. La. Walter Coleman Parks. I ' O . . . Andalusia, Ala. I N» . r,« I fc Xx s (161) ,v. v ■ S S ;.. t. -.IV -ffitv " ,...--r . — TgT WOT w»vn.N A Few of Dr. Metz ' s Nicknames Dictionary TuRNAGE Anne UndERWOOD The late Dr. Par ' nam .... ParHAM Blue Wilson Seed LeBouRGEOIS East West Mephislophiles FaUST Red McBride Gay Lothario LoTHERIO .Apple Leaf, Tree, Root . . Applebaum Chemist WoLFF Porcupine McKeNZIE Pants Maihles The Algerian BuRGESS Silk Hat Harry Jerwick Judge Lynch Son of Isaac Son of Jacob (Koolsy) Walls (Susie) . . . Our Cuban Friend Biggest Devil in the Class Isaacson Jacobson . . Wall Gomez-Reyes Smith (162) J l«B«lflWlr ' i5: ,%. ' • ' ' ' J . . !•- . ._rf v t « . ' " ■- " ■- ' - ' •■ ' - " — iiiiiii iiriiiiir— (163) tf U ' - : ' r " iAmsssJ fe 4A sisii is issSiiik«,issii si tiS ss sAss J History of Senior Dental Class E ASSEMBLED three years ago with the aspirations of all becoming professional men. As time went by we became associated with the various medical branches included in our course. It is with great satisfaction that we acquitted ourselves very well, even in chemistry, the " bugbear " of all Tulane students. We set a new record in the Dental Department. As time went by we could hardly realize that we had to leave the campus and its pleasant environments. In our new abode we were consoled for our loss of the campus by the exhilarating effects of " laughing gas " and the ejaculations of those who declined its administration. As the wheel of time rolled on we became firmly united as a class. We are now lamenting the fact that we are now to say good-bye to dear old Tulane, good-bye to the dear old class of 1915, which always strove for the betterment of its department. (164) aW WI W WWWlW tf lff l MWI VM IWHIW W Wl WIIWWIII W ' rrj WMI lU I Ul WWIWW ttl MI TilMIIIIItaifXI mm Senior Dental Class Roll J. C. Allen New Orleans, La. " The Candy Boy. " J. F. Dl Castro Havana. Cuba Take not my queezes for soueezers. Socri ' lar.N ' ;in f ' rn-asiircM-. ' ]l- ' l. " .. J. E. Chenet New Orleans, La. Direct from Brazil — a nut. Ed. Crane New Orleans, l_a. " I should worry like a keg of beer an ' f get tapped. " Vlce-I ' rcsldeul. ' ll- ' l, " !; Vlci-I " rusl(lcill Sin rii ' Ml RikIv, ■i:i-ii. (165) ' ' " » I o SENIOR DENTAL CLASS G. B. Crozat K 2, P 9. New Orleans, La. Wonders if his colors will keep — not artificial. President, ' 14- ' 15 S. B. Darracott ■ n Valdosta, Ga. Always advocates " Tie your little Bull out- side, " but always leads his in. A ' ice-President, ' 13- ' 14. H. G. DuRio Arnaudville, La. ! want to be famous, " Like famous men of old. " L. G. Fleming St. Martinville, La. " Looks like Christmas to him when the Chinks come to the ' Cleenee ' with their lips. " Vice- President. ' 12- ' 13; President. ' lO- ' H; President Student Body, ' 14- ' 15. I (166) " iini»»!t»wi»w» tm ;j)( w «i »» wi»«i»»: w? .wmvf iw» «ji i iii iw n «» »« T fi »«» iv» iii»iii« w » « w iiiii l i i ' ii f Jii mmu mmimmimMimiim i«ti)li»iiiiiiiiwwiii 1 lifiiiliiiiiW— I ' SENIOR DENTAL CLASS F. E. Garner Jacksboro, Texas ' While ihey were dancing around. " A great instigator of the art. M. Horowitz Shreveport, La. Question: What will he be after he grows to be a man? R. M. Johnson Mexia, Texas A good specimen for a study of Osteology. E. J. Loupe New Roads, La. " He loves the ladies. (167) sill Si . .V(» .Si ! ■ S-- . » . ' ' C ! ■ » ' .i»lK ' ' ...■..: vl x. ' ,■ S SENIOR DENTAL CLASS Miss Edna McCulloch New Orleans. La. The guardian angel and guiding star of the class. Treasurer. ' 1 3- 1 -1 . W. B. Seale Marquez, Texas The " Bo5s " of the " Colored Chnic ' C. E. Simon St. Martinville. La. The spendthrift and society doer. Secretar.v. ' IS- ' lJ. A. D. Toups o Lafourche, La. The " Ladykiller " of the class; he loves to attend " summer school. (168) SENIOR DENTAL CLASS J. E. Williams Bogucchitto. Miss. The conscientious worker of ihe " Buncli, " never takes tips. L. WOLFORD Jeanerelle, La. One ' " Scientific Man " ; he can give you scien- tific theory, but Oh. you Prosthetic Work. Di-nlal " .lanibala.va " Eillli r, ■M- ' 1.1. (169) ••| W f:f ' l iffnMir ' ' ' t M W-iMirtnm m M Mr iiiryij lim " 4 " -: V, (170) Junior Dental Class Roll Officers R WriiTE PrcsUlcnl T. M. Wjlso.n • Vicc-PresiJenl C. G. DuCAS Secretary-Treasurer R. White . . jamhalava Represenlalive Members E. D. V. Deane C. G. DucAS. -I ' V. ■Vnrsil.v H.is.-liMll I I. L ' l. W. C. Hava D. K. Henry A. L. Macruder, K a Vai-slty nastball (1. 2). A. Megnier. M ' 9. F. W. McClure H. M. Nolan Miss H. G. Price B. J. Martin V. M. Rosenthal ■Vaisily F...illiall I 1. 2 . O. J. SONCY O. B. Taylor R. White F. M. Wilson (171) S Sft?? » « ' S«S »}» - ; ' v ■ ■« -v :.;m: ■»Wg»W«W M (172) J l lWl ll W llf w l M lw y lW ] w » ; lWll lwl M)» Freshman Dental Class Roll Officers A. Austin, Class President. Collins, Miss. W. D. McArTHUR, I ' ice-Pres ' uleni. Pace, Fla. D. M. Prowell, Secrel(u i-Treasiirei New Orleans. La. J. A. Wainwright, Class Editor Jamhala ja. Bernice, La. Members J. R. Ferro, Cuba. E. W. HUNGATE, Palestine, Texas. P. O. Landry, Delcambie, La. J. M. Lima, Guatemala. L. H. Magee, Abeline, Texas. L. N. Norman, Alexandria, La. O. J. Muxo, Cuba. R. RUBENSTEIN, New Orleans, La. R. A. Thompson, Luicher, La. - N (173) ' » »M» ' «9« »e i 9S S«. Lovitis 1 h r §m EFINITION: — A disease characterized by a peculiar sensation in the precordia, an unexplainable attraction for a certain member of the oppo- site sex. Etiology: — The true etiological factor in this disease is a little brown- haired, blue-eyed vixen, with a large dimple, which becomes more prominent when she smiles. The disease is usually sporadic and sometimes prevails in the parks and on the auto highways on moonlit nights. Symptoms: — The onset is usually gradual, but sometimes sudden, as in the so-called cases of " love at first sight. " The initial symptoms are those of anxiety and melan- cholia. As the disease progresses the prodormal symptoms develop rapidly, until an alarming stage may be reached. The individual afflicted, although perfectly rational before the onset, now becomes morose and melancholic. . He says and does foolish things, and usuallly devotes a large portion of his time to writing poetry, singing love songs, and sitting in a large chair staring into the distance and talking to himself. There is an accompanying loss of appetite and weight. The patient looks with suspicion on any of his boy friends that may be seen in the neighborhood of the cause of his disease. He usually opens a bank account and begins to save a large portion of his salary. Treatment: — Long sea trips have been recommended for this condition, but it seems to have been the experience of a large number of authorities on this subject that these trips aggravate rather than alleviate the condition. The patient should be aliovsed to remain quiet and the parents of the victim should refrain from expressing their opinion on his condition, as this may precipitate a sudden termination of the disease in marriage. He should be allowed to go out with the boys as often as possible, so that he may forget the condition from which he is suffering. This is especially true of moonlit nights, when the symptoms seem to be worse. For temporary relief the following prescription may be tried: JJ Sublimate of bliss oT Syr. of kisses - F.iTSS Tulip salve . T Honey %V Elix. of bull- aa q. s. F5IV Sig: — Use whenever opportunity offers. If this does not afford relief it may be necessary to resort to a minister, as he can often cure patients afflicted with this disease when the doctor has failed. ■-, r- i i -mi r c Roland F. Hotard, M.D., 15. (174) mtmmrnmmmimmmrT Fraternities at Tulane University Academic Kappa Alpha Sigma Chi Alpha Tau Omega Sigma Nu Delta Tau Delta Kappa Sigma Phi Delta Theta Sigma Alpha Epsilon Delta Kappa Epsilon Phi Kappa Sigma Pi Kappa Alpha Beta Theta Pi Zeta Beta Tau Phi Chi Delta Professional Delta Omicron Aliiia Alphv Kappa Kappa Phi Chi Chi Zeta Chi Phi Beta Pi Kappa Psi Nu Sigma Nu Phi Delta Phi Alpha Mu Sigma Psi Omega Honorary Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Omega Alpha Stars and Bars Kappa Delta Phi Olive Wreath NEWCOMB COLLEGE Academic Pi Beta Phi Alpha Omkron Pi Chi Omega Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Mu Alpha Delta Pi Nah Sukiiam Kappa Alpha Theta I ' m Blia Kappa Honorary Cap and Gown »»asas» 1 (177) f- ' ldl (178) itijifiw i iiiMi(kiiiMn«| .;tMrtrn rmnffWfffffVi7frrTimriiirfiiBnTiiiiyimirmi nr;rnirMiirnriT Pi Beta Phi Founded 1867 LOUISIANA ALPHA CHAPTER OF PI BETA PHI EslaLll.lud 1891 In Faculty Mary Butler Members Jeannette Pardonner Dorothy Sharp Regina Janvier Ella Reiss Adine Bernard Dodo White Mildred Post Ruth Denis Marie LeMore Alice Vance Janet Reid Gyfford Haynes Grace Denis Laura Saunders Edith Glenny Arthe Vairin Aphra Vairin Fanny Craig Mildred Parham Recina Walshe Doris Kent LuLiE Westfeldt Alice Vairin Jessie Watson Carrie Wocan (179) .-■v i - ' l ' V • ; ii ffr _,.- " V J. " - I T (180) r. . lit. imwmw :mmm mii mm Alpha Omicron Pi Founded 1897 PI CHAPTER OF ALPHA OMICRON PI Established 1898 In Faculty Sue FC ' vtherine Gillean Mrs. F.dmond F. Le Breton Members Rosalie E. Dufour . ■15 SOLIDELLE ReNSHAW •|6 Mildred Renshaw . ■17 Anne Delie Bancroe t ' 15 Hazelle Beard . ■|6 Lillian Fortier . Jennie Snvder . ' lo Sara Bres ' 16 Jean O Niell Erin O ' Niell . . •|6 K.ATHLEEN O ' NiELL . ■17 Rita Garland . Clara Hall . ■16 Clara Lee Snyder . ' 17 Mary FtxYMOND . . Grace Gillean . ■|6 Mary Sumner ■17 Lessie Madison . . 8 o-s j ' ' (181) (182) iHf HftWiMWMfJWMi I Wf JWWMMWMWiV mmctrnmnu ' . i luwmir nww ' J f inipilMlj|lf- ' W ' - . J: Chi Omega Founded 1895 RHO CHAPTER OF CHI OMEGA Chartered 1900 In Faculty Edwina Abbott Pauline Wright Active Members Augusta Jordan Lyda Belden Mildred Farrar Katharine Havard Elizabeth Humphreys Marion Fay Maud Fay Roll of Chapters Mary Avres Cleta Slagle Anna Parsons Psi — University of Arkansas. C if— Transylvania University. Sigma — Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College. Rho — Tulane University. Newcomb College. " ' — University of Tennessee. Omicron — University of lliinoij. Xi — Northwestern University. Nu — University of Wisconsin. Mu — University of California. Lamhila — University of Kansas. Kitppa — University of Nebraska. loia — University of Texas. Thcta — West Virginia University. Ela — University of Michigan. Zetc — University of Colorado. Epsiton — Columbia University, Barnard College. Delia — Dickinson College. Camma — Florida Woman ' s College. Beta — Colby College. Alpha — University of Washington. Psi Alpha — University of Oregon. Chi Alpha— Tuhs College. Phi Alpha — George Washington University. Upsilon Alpha — Syracuse University. Tau Alpha — Ohio University. Sigma Alpha — Miami University. Rho Alpha — University of Missouri. Pi Alpha — University of Cincinnati. Omicron Alpha — Coe College. Lambda — University of Kentucky. Fayettcvillc .Alumnae, Washington City Alumnae. Xtlanla Alumnae. Lexington Alumnae. Oxford Alumnae. Knoxville .Alumnae. Chicago Alumnae. Xi Alpha — University of Utah. Alumnae Chaptf.rs Kansas City Alumnae. New York City Alumnae. New Orleans Alumnae. Lynchburg Alumnae. Denver Alumnae. Milwaukee .Alumnae. Dcs Moines .Alumnae. Eugene Alumnae. (183) Portland Alumnae. Lincoln Alumnae. Seattle Alumnae. Los Angeles Alumnae. Boston Alumnae. Dallas Alumnae. San Antonio Alumnae. I (184) I Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded 1870 BETA OMICRON CHAPTER OF KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Established 1904 In Faculty Mary Cass Spencer Adeline E. Spencer Active Members Joan Chaffe Miller. ' 14 July M. Breazeale, ' 15 Marv Drake, ' 15 Mary Manly Elmore, ' 15 Charlotte Frere, ' 15 Alice Odelle Milling, ' 15 Virginia ' Williamson. ' 15 Earll Richmond, ' 16 Flora Arden Stubbs, ' 16 (185) I r ' x 1 - ,) ,:. ia:x;» »» »w»,» » wr 1 I I ( BETA OMICRON CHAPTER OF KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Roll of Chapters ALPHA PROVINCE Phi Boston University Beta Epsilon Barnard College Beia Sigma Adelphi College Psi Cornell University Beta Tau Syracuse University Beta P51. .Victoria College (Univ. of Toronto) Beta Alpha University of Pennsylvania Beia Iota Swathmore College Gamma Rho Allegheny College Beia Upsilon West Virginia University 5ETA PROVINCE Beta Camma Wooster University Beta Nu Ohio Stale University Beta Delta University of Michigan Xi Adrian College Kappa Hillsdale College Lambda Buchtel College GAMMA PROVINCE Delia Indiana Stale University Eta University of Wisconsin lola De Pauw University Beta Lambda University of Illinois Mu Butler College Up silon Northwestern University Epsilon Illinois Wesleyan DELTA PROVINCE Chi University of Minnesota Theta Missouri State University Beta Zeta Iowa Slate University Sigma Nebraska State University Omega Kansas State University EPSILON PROVINCE Beta Mu Colorado State University Beta Xi . Texas Slate University Beia Omicron Tulane University Beia Chi University of Kentucky ZETA PROVINCE Pi University of CaHfornia Beia Pi University of Washington Beia Eta Leland Stanford, Jr., University Beta Phi University of Montana Beta Omega University of Oregon (186) .jfiilPillSljIi A ,1Hi1I.. ■, 5 . ,-. ... e-.. . . -.v IJNiA J ! fMi.:.:r The Appeal to Loyal Newcomb THE DAY BF.FORE Tl IE GAME " GirU, Ncwcombilcs. Fulanians. lend nie your dollars. " I come Id weep over L. S. U. ' s corpse, nol to praise him. " The football men ' s play lives after them. " The games you see live in your memory, " So lei it be with the one on the morrow. " The fake L. S. U. hath told you Tulane was a coward. " And do you heed the tiger, the treacherous beast of the jungle? " And I-. S. U. is an honorable team. " Will you compel me lo show you this honorable team? " If you have tears prepare lo shed them now. " You all do know these colors. " Look you here! Here it is ntarred by Tulane! " Good friends, sweet friends, let me but stir you up, " To such a sudden flood of spirit, for they that have done this deed are honorable men. " I am no orator. " But I tell you that which you yourselves do nol know — " Oui brethren a:e already in the field. Why stand we here idle? " Is staying at home so dear or studying so sweet as to be purchased at the price of missing the game? " Forbid it. almighly Newcombites! I know not what course others may lake but as for me, " Give me Thanksgiving football or give me death! " A. Drouet, " 17. (IB7) «i«».wi»ii ■»i m m«i.uiiyi.. m» aM ». . (188) PhiMu Founded 1852 DELTA CHAPTER OF PHI MU Established 1906 In Faculty Elizabeth McFetridge Members Agatha Faulk ' 15 Hermine Ujffy Esther Aucustin ' 16 Ruth Brunson Nora Ella Fly ' 16 Sophie Cooley Nina Redditt " 16 Gladys Fry WiLLiDELL Schawl ' 16 Lillie Nairne LvLiAiM Urban ' 16 ' 17 ' 17 ' 17 ' 17 7 Roll of Chapters Alpha — Wesleyan College. Beta — Hollins College. Delta — Newcomb College. Xi Kappa — Soulhweslern University. Kappa — University of Tennessee. Lambda — Randolph- Macon Woman ' s College. A u — Brenau College. XI — Univ. of New Mexico. Omicron — 3uchlel College. Pi — University of Maine. Rho — Hanover College. Sigma — Knox College. Upsilon — Ohio Slate University. Phi — University of Texas. Chi — University of Missouri. Tau — Whitman College. Psi — Adelphi College. Epsilon — Millsaps College. Alumnae Chapters Ashevillc New Orleans Chicago Baltimore Allanln Ne Gainesville Macon ' ' aldosla Akron Indiana ' I ' ork (189) ' 1 iftf x ' W} N» ,VV XV UA,ViAMM.N»UMM9C« 18 . V iR«lW « -- " . ir ill I - J I 5.1 v.. (190) ■■■■ ' .v-.-ft - v y- ' " yA. Alpha Delta Pi Founded May 15lh, 1851 EPSILON CHAPTER OF ALPHA DELTA PI Eslabllshed 1906 Active Members I Ielen Gertrude Sanders, ' 15 Berenice Barry Steele, ' 15 Kathleen Black, ' 16 Margaret Lowrv, ' 16 Irma Robinson, " 16 OuiDA Barnes, ' 17 Delzorah Donnaud, ' 17 Doris Joffrion, ' 17 Marie Mason, ' 17 .W Roll of Chapters ;sleyan Female College .M aeon, L»eorgia Alpha Delia University of Texas Austin, Texas Epiilon " Newcomb College, " Tulane University New Orleans, Louisiana Zcta Southwestern University Georgetown, Texas Thela Lawrence College Appleton, ' Wisconsin Iota State College for Women Tallahassee, Florida Kappa Judson College Marion, Alabama Lambda Brenau College Conservalory Gainesville, Georoia A ii Woman ' s College of Alabama Montgomery, Alabama Nu Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College College Park, Virginia Omicron Trinity College Durham, North Carolina P ' .Iowa State College Ames, Iowa Rl ' o Boston University Boston, Massachusetts 5i ' gma University of Illinois Champaign. Illinois Tau .Vn ' v mversily of Kansas Lawrence. Kansas Upiilon Washington Slate College Pullman, Washington ' i ' Hanover College Hanover, Indiana C ii Wittenberg College ; Springfield, Ohio 5i University of California Berkeley, California Omega Louisiana Slate University Baton Rouge, La. ' University of Ohio .Athens. Ohio A Ipha A Ipha University of Colorado Boulder, Colo. Alpha Bcia University of Iowa Iowa City. Iowa Alumnae Chapters Allan ' o Atlanta. Georglj Rho Boston, Massachusetts Macon Macon, Georgia Auslin Austin, Texas Oxford Oxford, Georgia Chicago Chicago, ill. Birmingham Birmingham, , ' Mabama Thela Appleton. ' is. ' ta Houston. Texas t»mf ?f i«v ' - 4 Vv fij i; - I (192 ) ' S« vtf .SMIlMi i ww i wwftWwnii ii fijri wiiiiiiiMwiiiiiiiii M wiiwiwwwiw t, Nah Sukham Founded February, 1907 Members RiiA Lew EsTBiER Adler GizELLA Weiss Ethel Levy ClEMENCE KoHl.MAN Melen Lowe Hazel Jacoby Fannie Gross Caro Inez Weil Louise Hausmann (193) (194) 0»«J««««««| ,«|({Maj!»SW»l . ;■■ mm Kappa Alpha Theta Founded in 1870 ALPHA PHI CHAPTER OF KAPPA ALPHA THETA Established May 16, 1914 In Faculty Gladys C. Gibbens Members Louise Berrey 15 Margaret Marks 15 E. Hathaway Gibbens ' 15 Miriam Thompson . Mabel R. Sivewricht Adele Drouet . Anna Joyce Morgan ' 17 •|5 •|7 ■|7 (195) " Your iMove Next " HY weepest thou, O sister mine! Go easy there, don ' t muss up that proverbial dresser drawer; it received a monthly cleaning yesterday. Come on now, tell your affectionate sister the cause of this sudden rage. " " Yes, I guess so. A darn lot you care whether a German mine or a dumdum hits me this very minute! There, I refused to go to the Fresh. -Soph, game tonight . . . curses, why do you use all the hairpins? . . . thinking some kind young man might do the family a favor and take me to Marie ' s dance. Now, you have two painfully good-looking boys to take you to the game and ' this little pig ' s got none. ' Oh, well, such is life! Say, can ' t you leave my clean handkerchiefs alone? " " Why, essence of sweetness, how my head aches! I have a thought. Mein Gott in Himniel, if it could only be. Gather around me, sis, and listen. You and I are almost alike, both are called Twinnie; all that ' s wrong is our hair and dresses, and that bally little Englishman will never notice it. Quick, Watso, my glasses, I have a clue. Tonight you go down when he comes ; Jack will be late, so you make Harvey take you to the dance instead of the game. Hold me while I laugh. " " Sis, you ' re a regular Kaiser for thinking up plots. Harvey is just my ideal man, moustache — cane — and dances like an angel. Oh, I could write terza rimas about him. I worship his eyes and hair. But, Sis, he is madly in love with you; what on earth will I do with him? " " Cease this childish prattle. Whatever Harvey asks you, say ' Yes; " behave like a babbling Bess ; don ' t let him edge in a word sideways and remember to call him ' Kewpie. ' (Exit first twin.) " At last I shall go to the game alone with Jack — no cane — no moustache — all man and the light of my eyes. " (Curtain.) Scene II. Six hours later. Sitting on the front porch. " By Jove, Twinnie, you startle me tonight with your beauty. This is the first chance I ' ve had to talk to you since the dawnce began. Tv innie, darling, have you pondered over what I said to you last night? " " Yes. " " Is it all right, my dear? " " Yes, Cutie. " " Gawd, I ' m the luckiest dog on this whole earth; I will do as you asked me, by George, I promise you. Tell me again, Twinnie, don ' t you know, just for luck. " " Why — er — no, Cutie, let ' s don ' t say it over again, you remember well enough. " (Twinnie ' s brain processes). " Yes — yes — oh, I mean no — what on earth does he mean? — I might have promised to take poison for all I know — Oh, this brainstorm — if he finds out and doesn ' t love me any more I ' ll die of a busted heart. Yes — ye — y — . " " Twinnie, my sweet, why so melancholy this Gawgus evening? " " Yes — I mean I don ' t know? " " When shall it be, any day you say, my love? " ( " I wonder if he wants me to go tomatinee. " ) " Harvey, dear, you are the most adorable thing on earth to have asked me and I live lor the lime. Let ' s make it tomorrow. " " Oh, my darling girl, kiss me as my own Iwinnic should (great alarm) before we go into the dawnce again. Tomorrow it shall be. " " Good night, my lo o, I shall never forget this night. Tomorrow at two my car will come for you. " " Goodnight, Cutie, I shall be waiting for you. " " Cu-t-i-e? " " I — I — I didn ' t mean Cutie, I meant Sweetey. " (So help me. Lord.) " Dawling, it used to be Kewpie. " " Did It, oh yes, but you see I changed it. Sweetey is much nicer. " " I can hardly bear to leave you, my Twmnie. " " Au re oir. Monsieur Von Amour, it is late. " (Exit Englishman.) " Oh-h, Lawd-e-e, what time is it, is it morning i " " No, boob, it ' s two thirty. I just came in. " " Great guns, how did you stand him that long. Oh-h (enormous yawn), but I ' m tired. Freshman beat — 20-10 — " " I don ' t crre about your Freshmen, let me tell you about Harvey. " " Harvey — da — darn Harvey. I get seasick when you mention it ' s name. " " All right, smartey, just for that I won ' t tell you. " The sun shone on the next day and the Lord saw that it was good. Finally the afternoon came and with it a serious accident. " M ' .ss Adrienne, der sho ' is a big ca ' trivance a-waitin ' on you at de do ' and, bless me, il he ain ' t done sent you de beateness lookin ' bowque I ever seen, and all tied up wid ribbons and smellin ' lak de angels ob God. " " Yes, mammy, I ' ll be down in a minute. " Df.arest Sis: I won ' t be home for a long time — why? — simply because I ' m mar- ried. When I left Saturday it was with the intention of going to matinee with Harvey. Instead I went to the Justice of the Peace. It ' s all your fault, you told me to say ' Yes ' to everything, ard I did. ou certainly didn ' t expect me to know that he had spilt the beans, and was waiting for an answer that night. I wanted to tell you when I came home, but you got seasick so we just up and married the next day. ou poor simpleton, you made him promise to get rid of his moustache, so just after we were married he begged to be excused and had it shaved off. Oh, my beautiful dudey looking moustache — and I dasn ' t let on for fear of being found out. Nevertheless, I ' m the happiest bride on earth. Whatever you do, if you love me at all, never tell my husband that he mar- ried the wrong girl. Harvey ' s yacht is wonderful: we will be home in two months. Good-bye, my darl- ing sister. . . , , , , , . x Mrs. H. J. Hamilton (Stung). Hazel Harris. ' 18. (198) MWW W I«W lff WWj lWW» W»«W MWl ifmmBnitk j . .. r:- Kappa Alpha Founded 1865 PSI CHAPTER OF KAPPA ALPHA Established 1882 Fratres in Facultate Chandler C. Luzenberc, A.B., LL.B. Charles P. Fenner Robert Sharp, A.M., Ph.D. Clarznce P. May, M.D. L. A. Scarborough Fratres in Collegio academic K. McLeod, ' 17 R. A. Piirpont, ' 16 H. M. White, ' 16 R. V. Wright, ' 18 W. V. Logan, ' 18 MEDICAL E. L. Irwin, ' 17 H. V. SIMMS, ' 15 C. H. KlRKP. TRICK, ' 19 R. H. Harwood, ' 19 J. W. Willis, ' 16 W. F. Henderson. " 16 T. E. Ro.ss, ' 18 LAW E. S. FicK. ' 16 J. J. Peters, ' 16 L. P. Whitti.ncton, ' 15 C. H. Lyons, " 16 E, V. BoACNi. ' 17 W. E. Molloman, " 17 DENTAL L. HouK. ' 16 L, Mc Gruder, ' 16 14 Imy r4?} y f ■ : ev ' : " ' »«s fei.v.sx v.-.-v,- ?, ' ' ) . , ' } ««WA-t, ' ««e «d ,N (199) COMMERCE J. G. Blake ; - .V - NVK ' Ni W i nBn iii riim i wmuii i u ■.:■■.■. S■■• N. PSI CHAPTER OF KAPPA ALPHA Roll of Chapters Alpha Washmgton-Lee University Lexington, Va. Gamma University of Georgia Athens, Ga. Epsilon Emory College Oxford, Ga. Zeta Randolph-Macon College Ashland, Va. Ela Richmond College Richmond, Va. Theia University of Kentucky Lexington, Ky. Kappa Mercer University Macon, Ga. Lambda University of Virginia Charlottesville, Va. Mu Alabama Polytechnic Institute Auburn, Ala. Xi Southwestern University Georgetown, Tex. Omicron University of Texas Austin, Texas Pi University of Tennessee Knoxville, Tenn. Sigma Davidson College Davidson, N. C. Upsilon University of North Carolina Chapel Hill, N. C. Chi 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. A Ipha Delta William Jewell College Liberty, Mo. Alpha Zela William and Mary College Williamsburg, Va. Alpha Eta Westminster College Fulton, Mo. Alpha Theia Transylvania University Lexington, Ky. Alpha Kappa University of Missouri Columbia, Mo. Alpha Mu Millsaps College Jackson, Miss. Alpha Nu The George Washington 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, Col. A Ipha Rho West Virginia University Morganlown, W. Va. Alpha Sigma Georgia School of Technology Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Tau Hampden-Sidney College Hampden-Sidney, Va. Alpha Phi Trinity College Durham, N. C. Alpha Omega North Carolina A. and M. College Raleigh, N. C. Beta Alpha Missouri School of Mines Rolla, Mo. Beta Beta Bethany College Bethany, W. Va. Bela Gamma College of Charleston Charleston, S. C. (200) .- ,. . PSI CHAPTER OF KAPPA ALPHA Dc(a Delta Georgetown College Georgetown, Ky. Beta Epiilon Delaware College Newark, Del. Beta Zcta University of Florida Gainesville. Fla. Beta Ela University of Oklahoma Norman. Okla. Beta Theia Washington University St. Louis, Mo. Bcia Iota Drury College Springfield, Mo. Beta Kappa Maryland Agricultural College College Park, Md. Alumni Chapters Anniston, Ala. Atlanta, Ga. Asheville. N. C. Ann Arbor, Mich. Baton Rouge. La. Birmingham, Ala. Baltimore, Md. Boston, Mass. Canal Zone Chattanooga, Tenn. Charlolle. N. C. Charleston, S. C. Charleston. W. Va. Ccntreville. Miss. Chester, S. C. Chicago, III. Columbus. Ga. Columbia, S. C. Columbia University, N. Y. Dallas, Texas Denver, Col. Fort Smith, Ark. Griffin. Ga. Houston, Tex. Hatliesburg, Miss. Hopkinsville, Ky. Huntington, W. Va. Ithaca. N. Y. Jacksonville, Fla. Jackson, Miss. Jonesboro, Ark. Kansas City, Mo. Knoxviile, Tenn. Lexmgton, Ky. Los Angeles. Cal. Hampden-Newport News, Va. Macon, Ga. Alexandria, La. Mobile. Ala. Memphis, Tenn. Little Rock, Ark. Montgomery, Ala. Muskogee, Okla. Nashville, Tenn. New Haven, Conn. New Orleans, La. New York, N. Y. Norfolk. Va. Paris, Tenn. Pittsburg, Pa. Philadelphia. Pa. Pittsburg. Pa. Portland, Ore. Raleigh, N. C. Richmond. Va. San Antonio. Tex. Savannah. Ga. Selma. Ala. Shreveport. La. Springfield. Mo. Spartanburg, S. C. St. Louis. Mo. Staunton, Va. Tampa. Fla. Terrill. Texas Salt Lake City. Utah San Francisco, Cal. Washmgton. D. C. Wilmington, Del. Winston-Salem. N. C. (201) ' ' ■ -v 1 " If — 1 i , 1 flll IF (202) M I M I WMWiWjW WI Wl ' Jt lW I W» li nHWW i IIW |l Vl W i l ,M IIIIIII» ltOW ' W«« WWIWWW f x )igma Chi Founded in 1855 ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER OF SIGMA CHI In Faculty Dr. S. L. Logan S. S. Labouisse Dr. E. D. FejNner Dr. E. P. A. Ficklen Dr. V. C. Smith Dr. Cook Dr. L. B. Cr.wvford Joseph W. Carroll Dr. p. a. McIlhenny AcTiN ' E Members . ACADEMIC Robert Perkins ' 17 Edmund Martin ' 18 Arthur Waters ' 16 Dunbar Christ ' 18 Marion Lecendre ' 13 Walter Carroll ' 18 John Bruns ' 13 TECHNOLOGY Huntington T. Carter ' 15 William B. Monroe ' 16 Vennard Wilson " 17 F. D. Parham ' 14 LAW Nugent B. Vairin ' 15 Edmund B. Clenny 15 Thomas C. Nicholls, Jr ' 15 Henry Bruns ' 16 Lamar Polk ' 16 Logan Bruns Po;i. Graduate MEDICAL Covington Sharp ( ' II) 15 W. Maxwell ' 1 HoLcoMBE AiKEN 15 Webster W. Belden " 16 p. C. Mitchell ' 15 Dunc n Parham " 18 Stanley Peterman ' 18 (203) 1 1 ll ■ ■ »ww««rNv ' fl« « Nsrr i« S ' ; ' ' ' ■ " - v»» N« NN .., .s . .. »V , ,™ ,,v;« , . «,v.«v ; ;gi a ; i; t i ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER OF SIGMA CHI Roll of Chapters FIRST PROVINCE I heta Pennsylvania College Kappa Bucknell University Omicron Dickson College Phi Lafayette College Alpha Rho Lehigh University Alpha Chi Pennsylvania State College Beta Theia University of Pittsburg Phi Phi University of Pennsylvania SECOND PROVINCE Epsilon George Washington University Psi University of Virginia Zeta Washington and Lee University Dela LamhJa Trinity College, N. C. Delia Tau North Carolina University THIRD PROVINCE Alpha Miami University Beta University of Wooster Camma Ohio Wesleyan University Mu Denison University Alpha Camma Ohio Slate University Alpha Pi Albion College Beta Ela Case School of Applied Science and Western Reserve University Zela Psi University of Cincinnati Theta Thela 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 Delia Chi Wabash Col lege FIFTH PROVINCE Omega Northwestern University Alpha Zeta Beloit College Alpha Iota Illinois Wesleyan University Alpha LamhJa University of Wisconsin Alpha Sigma University of Minnesota Beta Zela 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 Camma Colorado College Xi Xi University of Missouri Tau Tau Washington University (204) ...t, N .XsM«i_.j.„j!s ft ; ...k..k .iS .?:. liiiiwwiiiMMto A LPHA OMICRON CHAPl ' ER OF SIGMA (HI SEVENTH PROVINCE Alpha Psl Vanderbill University Lambda Lamii a. .Stale University of Kentuclty Zaia Zcia Central University of Kentuclty Delia University of Georgia EIGHTH PRON ' INCE Alpha Bcia University of California Bcia Delia University of Montana Alpha ( ' psi on. .University of Southern California Alpha Omega. . .Leiand-Stanford Jr. University Bela Epsilon University of Washington NINTH PROVINCE Alpha Alpha Hobart College Nu Nu Columbia University Alpha Thcla. .Massachusetts Inst, of Technology Rho Rho University of Maine Alpha Psi Cornell University Psi Psl Syracuse University Ela Elu Dartmouth College TENTH PROVINCE Elo University of Mississippi Bela Kappa University of Oklahoma Alpha Nu University of Texas Alpha Omicron Tulane University Omega Omega University of Arkansas (203) f -WM -Sif WSSBisMXmsiXii WSaXSMHn: ■ V !SN V » . V - t J (206) £1 Alpha Tau Omega Founded in 1865 BETA EPSILON CHAPTER OF ALPHA lAU OMEGA Eslabllshed In 1887 In Faculty William Alexander Bell. LL.B. Nathaniel Cortland Curtis. Ph.B.. B.S. Charles B. Elliot, M.A.. M.D. Allan Chotard Eustis. M.D. Randolph Lyons, A.B.. M.D. Lawrence DeBuys, M.D. Charles L. Eshleman, A.B. M.D. AcTi ' E Members ACADEMIC Posey R. Bowers, ' 15 George W. Billups, ' 16 Alexander W. Norman, ' 17 Lewis Emile Stouse. ' 17 George C. Walshe. ' 18 Davis McCutchon, ' 18 Nelvil LeBeuf. ' 18 Thomas Erie Parker, ' 18 MEDICAL Dixie McCrosein, " 16 James Reeves. " 13 LAW William Henderson Norman. ' 16 D, Blackshear H. Chakfe. Jr., ' 17 (207) XH V v«y -JvdnvvrHs44vnxx-t n ' ' ;W: -:;5 iiN- ' «« . .sv N •■ ;•, v ,■ » , « . ,v« i i l i ' ■ BETA EPSILON CHAPTER OF ALPHA TAU OMEGA Roll of Chapters first province Florida and Georgia Alpha Omega — University of Florida. Alpha Beta — Un iversity of Georgia. Alpha Thela— Emory College. Alpha Zefa— Mercer University. Beta Iota — Georgia School of Technology. SECOND PROVINCE Illinois. Indiana, Michigan and M isconsin. Comma Zela — University of Illinois. Alpha Mu— Adrian College. Comma Xi — University of Chicago. Beia Cappa— Hillsdale College. Comma Gamma— Rose Polytechnic Institute. Beta LamWa— University of Michigan. Comma Omicron — Purdue University. Beta Omicron— Albion College. Comma Too — University of Wisconsin. THIRD PROVINCE Wyoming, Colorado, Iowa, Kansas, Minnesota, Missouri and NebrasJ(a Comma LamfcJa— University of Colorado. Comma Nu — University of Minnesota. Beta Alpha—Simpson College. Comma K io— University of Missouri. Comma C psi on— Iowa State College. Comma T iefa— University of Nebraska. Comma Mu— University of Kansas. Comma Fsi — University of Wyoming. FOURTH PROVINCE Maine. Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Vermont. Beta L ' psi on- University of Maine. Comma Sigma— Worchester Polytechnic Institute. Comma Alpha— Colhy College. Comma Delta— Brown University. Beta Comma — Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Beta Zeta — University of Vermont. Comma Beta — Tufts College. FIFTH PROVINCE A eE " Yorl and Pennsylvama. Alpha Omicron — St. Lawrence University. Beta Thela — Cornell University. Alpha Iota — Muhlenberg College. Alpha Pi — Washington and Jefferson College. Alpha Rho — Lehigh University. Alpha Upsilon — Pennsylvania College. Tau — University of Pennsylvania. Comma Omega — Pennsylvania State College. SIXTH PROVINCE North Carolina. South Carolina and Virginia. Alpha Delia — University of North Carolina. Beta Xi — College of Charleston. Xi Trinity College. Belo — Washington and Lee University. Delia — University of Virginia. (20S) 7 J BETA EPSILON CHAP TER OI- ALPHA TAU OMEGA SEVENTH PROVINCE Ohio Alpha Nil — Mount Union College. Beta Eta — Ohio Wcsleyan Univcrsily. Alpha Psi — Wittenberg College. Beta Omega— Ohio State University. Gamma Kappa — Western Reserve University. EIGHTH PROVINCE Tennessee and Kenlucl y Mu lota — Stale Univcristy of Kentucky. Beta Pi — Vanderbilt University. Alpha T au— Southwestern Presbyterian Univer- Beta Tau — Union University. sity. Omega — University of the South. Pi — University of Tennessee. NINTH PROVINCE California, Oregon anil Washington Beta Psi — Leland Stanford University. Comma Phi — University of Oregon. Camma lota — University of Cahfornia. Comma Chi — Washington State College. Comma Pi — University of Washington. TENTH PROVINCE A labama, Louisiana and Texas Alpha Epsilon — Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Beta Delta — University of Alabama. Beta Beta — Southern University. Beta Epsilon — Tulane University. Camma Eta — University of Texas. District of Columbia Milwaukee, Wis. Birmingham, Ala. Charlotte. N. C. Chicago. III. Cleveland, Ohio Columbus, Ohio Cincinnati, Ohio Dallas. Texas Dayton, Ohio Colorado Mobile. Ala. Youngstown. Ohio Indiana Louisiana Minnesota Alumni Chapters Alliance, Ohio Manila. P. L Massachusetts Louisville, Ky. Los Angeles. Cal. Kansas City, Mo. Allentown, Pa. Denver, Colo. Reading, Pa. Providence. R. L Savannah, Ga. South Carolina Springfield, Ohio St. Louis, Mo, St. Paul. Minn. Western New York Texas California Washington San Antonio, Texas New York Montgomery, Ala. Harvard, Cambridge. Mass. Atlanta. Ga. Detroit. Mich. Nashville. Tenn. Nebraska Pcnsacola, Fla. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Portland. Ore. Salt Lake City. Utah (209) (210) .. afiSi iw B8Lii ' ' . ' ' ' i ' a i » a»wiwi )igma Founded 1867 Nu BETA PHI CHAPTER OF SIGMA NU Established 1888 Dr. Isadore Dyer Dr. Henry S. Cocram Sumter CousrN In Faculty AcTi K Members ARTS AND SCIENCES Geo. J. Cousin. Jr. Roy D. Gallagher Dr. Dandruf West Dr. William D. Philips Cleaves A. Jones K. W. KiNKEAD W. W. Burns Ernest E. Allceyer MEDICAL John Paul Jones William Barker Cornelius Modixcer Olin B. Howell S. H. Kendall P. . ' X. LeBourgeois ACADEMIC A. J. Bartlett TECHNOLOGY Erich Wellington W. Miller Owen LAW Frank V ' oelke, ' ; Geo. W. Booth H. Le.ster Hughes Charles Dunbar Roll of Chapters FIRST DIVISION Virginia Chapter 1870, University of Virginia Charlotlcsville. Va. Wash, and Lee Chapter. . . 1882, Washington and Lee University Lexington, Va. North Carohna Chapter . . . .1888, University of North Carolina Chapel Hill. N. C. West Raleigh Chapter. . . .1855. North Carolina College West Raleigh. N. C. Delaware Chapter 1910, Delaware College Newark. Del. SECOND DIVISION Vandcrbilt Chapter 1886 Vanderbilt University Nashville, Tenn. Kentucky Chapter 1902, University of Kentucky Lexington, Ky. (211) I •■ ! L« 11 ' ■• • ' As,.-, -v. , :-. ,..,... ■, T ,.,sv ■. - f, i. V.O, t: S .-V . BETA PHI CHAPTER OF SIGMA NU THIRD DI ' ISION Georgia Chapter 1873, University of Georgia Athens, Ga. Alabama Chapter 1874, University of Alabama University P. O., Ala. Howard Chapter 1879, Howard College East Lake, Ala. North Georgia Chapter. . . . 1681, N. Georgia Agricultural College Dahlonega, Ga. Mercer Chapter 1 884, Mercer University Macon, Ga. Emory Chapter 1 884. Emory College Oxford, Ga. Auburn Chapter 1890, Alabama Polytechnic Institute Auburn, Ga. Atlanta Chapter 1896, Georgia School of Technology Atlanta, Ga. Stetson Chapter 1913, Stetson University Deland, Fla. FOURTH DIVISION Bethany Chapter 1883, Bethany College Bethany, W. Va. Ohio Chapter 1891, Ohio State University Columbus, Ohio Ml. Union Chapter 1 892, Mt. Union College Alliance, Ohio West Virginia Chapter .... 1 904, West Virginia University Morgantown. W. Va. Case Chapter 1907, Case School of Applied Science Cleveland, Ohio West Reserve Chapter 1909, West Reserve University Cleveland Ohio FIFTH DI ' ISION Lombard Chapter 1891, Lombard University Galesburg, III. Chicago Chapter 1895, University of Chicago Chicago, III. Albion Chapter 1895, Albion College Albion, Mich. Northwestern Chapter 1898, Northwestern University Evanslon, III. Wisconsin Chapter 1902, University of Wisconsin Madison, Wis. Illinois Chapter 1 902, University of Illinois Champaign, 111. Michigan Chapter 1902, University of Michigan Ann Arbor, Mich. SIXTH DIVISION Iowa Chapter 1893, University of Iowa Iowa City, Iowa Ames Chapter 1904, Iowa State College Ames, Iowa Minnesota Chapter 1904, University of Minnesota Minneapolis, Minn. Nebraska Chapter 1909, University of Nebraska Lincoln, Neb. SEVENTH DIVISION Kansas Chapter 1884, University of Kansas Lawrence, Kan. Missouri Chapter 1 886. University of Missouri Columbia, Mo. Jewell Chapter 1894, William Jewell College Liberty. Mo. Rolla Chapter 1903, Missouri School of Mines Rolla, Mo. St. Louis Chapter 1 903, Washington University St. Louis, Mo. Oklahoma Chapter 1909, University of Oklahoma Norman, Okla. Manhattan Chapter 1913, Kansas State .Agricultural College Manhattan, Kans. EIGHTH DIVISION Texas Chapter 1886, University of Texas Austin, Texas Louisiana Chapter 1887. Louisiana State University Baton Rouge, La. Tulane Chapter 1 888, Tulane University New Orleans, La. Arkansas Chapter 1904, University of Arkansas Fayetteville, Ark. »»«i «gi » itii»i«ii»i i »ri i Mii i i iiw w w i iii mi t ri i irw i m u x ..»? ' KiS,-, _. BETA PHI CHAPTER OF SIGMA NU NINTH DI ' ISION Golden Chapter 1901. Colorado School of Mines Golden, Colo. Colorado Chapter 1902, University of Colorado Boulder, Colo. Nevada Chapter 1914, University of Nevada Reno, Ncv. TENTH DIVISION Washington Chapter 1896, University of Washington Seattle, Wash. Oregon Chapter 1900, University of Oregon Eugene, Ore. Montana Chapter I 905, University of Montana Missoula, Mont. Pullman Chapter 1910, Washington State College Pullman, Wash. ELEVENTH DIVISION Stafford Chapter 1891, Leland Stanford University Stanford University, P. O.. Cal. California Chapter 1892, University of California Berkeley. Cal. TWELFTH DIVISION Lehigh Chapter 1 884. Lehigh University Bethlehem, Pa. Pennsylvania Chapter 1894, University of Pennsylvania Philadelphia, Pa. Lafayette Chapter 1900, Lafayette College Easton. Pa. Cornell Chapter 1901, Cornell University Ithaca, N. Y. Syracuse Chapter 1 906, Syracuse University Syracuse, N. Y. Penn. Stale Chapter 1909, Pennsylvania State College Stale College. Pa. THIRTEENTH DIVISION DePauw Chapter 1890. DePauw University Greencastle, Ind. Purdue Chapter 1891, Purdue Uni ersity Lafayette, Ind. Indiana Chapter 1892, University of Indiana Bloominglon, Ind. Rose Chapter 1 895, Rose Polytechnic Institute Terre Haute. Ind. FOURTEENTH DIVISION Vermont Chapter 1 898, University of Vermont Burlington. Vt. Stevens Chapter 1900, Stevens Institute of Technology Hoboken. N. J. Dartmouth Chapter 1907. Dartmouth College Hanover. N. H. Columbia Chapter 1908, Columbia University New York City Brown Chapter 1912, Brown University Providence, R. I. Maine Chapter 1913, Universily of Maine Orono, Me. Alumni Chapters Los Angeles, Cal. Pine Bluff. Ark. Little Rock, Ark. Shelbyville. Ky. Dallas. Texas. Indianapolis. Ind. Birmingham. ln. Montgomery. . la. Toleda. Ohio Portland, Ore. Pittsburg. Pa. W ' ilkinsburg. Pa. Kansas City. Mo. Columbia. Mo. 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. III. Philadelphia. Pa. Nashville. Tcnn. San Francisco, Cal. New York City Salisbury. N. C. Lexington. Ky. Minneapolis. Minn. Columbus. Ohio Cleveland, Ohio Wilmington, N. C. Canton. Ohio Raleigh, N. C. Baton Rouge. La. Seattle, Wash. St. Louis. Mo. Milwaukee, Wis. Davenport. la. New Orleans. La. Salt Lake City. Utah I ampa. Fla. Providence. R. I. Buffalo, N. Y. Akron, Ohio Wilmington, Del. .Augusta, Ga. Norman. Okla. Boston, Mass. Baltimore, Md. •nii-i ■s I i I 1 " " ■%.- " - ::l » ? € 1 « « i i i SSS ywy n (214) (Aiss Delta Tau Delta Founded in 1859 BETA XI CHAPTER OF DELTA TAU DELTA Established In 1889 In Faculty Pierce Butler Walter Lanaux, M.D. Chaille Jamison, M.D. J. Phares 0 " Kelley. M.D. R. E. Sherwood, D.D.S. AcTix ' E Members MEDICAL J. W, Garrett, ' 15 James T. Owen. ' 13 F. Eugene Harrison, ' ]5 Emile F. Naef, ' 16 S. Sellers Underwood, ' 17 ACADEMIC Donald McG. Van ' Wart, ' 15 ' Will J. Cibbens. Jr„ ' 17 Alfred Penn, Jr., ' 18 LAW Martin j. Kmiao, Jit.. ' 16 COMMERCE AND BUSINESS Leon G. Gibert. Jr., ' 16 (215) ,,....,.m s S%-Ii p 11 ' BETA XI CHAPTER OF DELTA TAU DELTA Roll of Chapters SOUTHERN Dl ' ISION LambJa Vanderbilt University Phi Washinglon and Lee University Beta Delta University of Georgia Beta Epsilon Emory College Beta Theia University of the South Beta loia University of Virginia Beta Xi Tulane University Gamma £ a. .. .George Washinglon University Camma Iota University of Texas WESTERN DIVISION Omicron University of Iowa Beta Camma University of ' isconsin Beta Eta University of Minnesota Beta Kappa University of Colorado Beta Pi Northwestern University Beta ? io. . . .Leland Stcinford Junior University Beta Upsilon. University of Illinois Beta Tau University of Nebraska Beta Omega University of California Camma Alpha University of Chicago Gamma Beta ... Armour Institute of Technology Camma Theia Baker University Gamma Kappa University of Missouri Camma Mu University of Washinglon Camma Pi Iowa State College Camma Rho University of Oregon NORTHERN DI ' ISION Beta Ohio University Delta University of Michigan Epsilon Albion College Zeta Western Reserve University Kappa Hillsdale College Mu Ohio Wesleyan University Chi Kenyon College Beta Alpha Indiana University Beta Beta De Pauw University Beta Zeta University of Indianapolis Beta Phi Ohio State University Beta Psi Wabash College Camma Delia West Virginia University Gamma Lambda Purdue University Xi University of Cincinnati EASTERN DU ' ISION Alpha Allegheny College Camma Washington and Jefferson College Nu Lafayette College Rho Stephens Institute of Technology Upsilon Rennsselaer Polytechnic Institute Omega University of Pennsylvania Beta Lambda Lehigh University Beta Mu Tufts College Gamma Omicron Syracuse University Beta yVu .. Massachusetts Institute of Technology Beta Omicron Cornell University Beta Chi Brown University Camma Camma Dartmouth College Gamma Epsilon Columbia University Camma Zeta Wesleyan University Camma Nu University of Maine Tau Pennsylvania State College (216) III fetKj I I, C f,iP| P-l . ' |x N, -.sy-vy W MHHM -Wa X- ' frS BETA XI CHAPTER OF DELTA TAU DELTA Alumni Chapters St Louis Oklahoma City Denver Co umbus San Antonio San Francisco Birmingham Pit sburg Cleveland Boston Ind lanapolis Philadelphia Puget Sioux NashviU Spokane Omaha Sound City e Cincinnati Seattle Chicago Nevada New York Los Angeles Richmond Charleston Jackson Lima New Orleans Grand Rapids Far East (Manila) St. Paul Washin ;ton Minneapolis Atlanta Harvard Club Kansas City Portland, Ore. Warren Dallas Rochester Fargo Bu ifalo Milwaukee (217) r. tKM«I4)«!44«m4NM«M ' KIR 2is B V " H ■ |i ft ' ' S E r ' k HV H1 H K_ — 1 f . " M M 1 ? K flL . B H Hi «. B( M Fi P ak fl M Wk .aVi M l 1 r f» (218) i Hi fi wiii w ' iiiw j w w iiiii w iwwwwrmwMM n iiiiiiwiM ii Mi xP i ' ' - , kMdj g ayj i ihiaiirtibi i i i f iii r l i i1 wwii wwi«i»[iiMw(M Kappa Sigma Founded 1857 al University of Virginia SIGMA CHAPTER OF KAPPA SIGMA Established 1899 In Faculty William Prentiss Brown John Smvtm. Jr. Melvin Johnson White Ralph Hopkins Samuel M. D. Clark Pierre L. Thibaut Chas. a. Wallbillich Ephraim D. Freidricks AcTi ' E Members Edmond Free Forres McGraw Sam Haas, Jr. ACADEMIC Ceo. B. Harrison, Jr. L. Ross Hewitt Roy Redmond Green Rives Judson Rives Maylon E. Scott D. .Allen Johnson LAW Rudolph J. Weinmann Joseph L. Killeen MEDICAL J. Favre Baldwin George Crozat Joseph P. Deicnan Ernest Faulk John W. Faulk Edmond Faust Fred Fenno Sam Henderson Georce M. Jones Newton L. Norman Crover G. Whitley Edward King, M.D. Aliimnui Ailvisor (219) (K, «SSS, iiSSSS IWVVV.VWWVV.V.Vi I SIGMA CHAPTER OF KAPPA SIGMA Roll of Chapters DISTRICT I. University of Maine BowcJoIn College New Hampshire Stale College Dartmouth College University of Vermont Brown University Massachusetts State College Harvard University Massachusette Inst, cf Technology DISTRICT II. Swalhmore College Cornell University University of Pennsylvania Lehigh University Syracuse University DISTRICT III. University of Maryland George Washington University Washington and Jefferson College Pennsylvania State College Bucknell University Dickson College DISTRICT IV. University of Virginia Washington and Lee University William and Mary College Randolph-Macon College Richmond College Hampden-Sydney College DISTRICT VL University of Alabama Georgia School of Technology Mercer University University of Georgia Alabama Polytechnic Institute DISTRICT VII. Tulane University Louisiana State University Millsaps College DISTRICT ' III. Cumberland University University of Tennessee Vanderbilt University Swathmore College University of South University of Kentucky DISTRICT IX. University of Michigan Case School of Applied Science Ohio State University Denison College DISTRICT X. Perdue University Wabash University University of Wisconsin University of Illinois Lake Forrest University University of Indiana University of Chicago DISTRICT V. Davidson College University of North Carolina Trinity College North Carolina A. M. DISTRICT XI. University of Nebraska University of Iowa University of Minnesota Iowa State College (220) SIGMA CHAPTER OF KAPPA SIGMA DISTRICT XII. illinm Jewell College Washington University Missouri School of Mines University of Missouri Baker University Washburn College DISTRICT XIII. University of Arkansas University of Oklahoma DISTRICT XI -. Soulhweslern University University of Texas DISTRICT XV. University of Denver Colorado College Colorado School of Mines DISTRICT XVI. Leiand Stanford Jr. University University of California DISTRICT X n. University of Washington University of Idaho University of Oregon Washington State College Alumni Chapters Birmingham, Ala. Covington, Tenn. Little Rock. Ark. Conrad, N. C. Columbus, O. Boston, Mass. Buffalo. N. Y. Ithaca. N. Y. Jackson, Tenn. Kingston. N. C. Denver, Colo. Atlanta, Ca. Ruston, La. Richmond. Va. Savannah, Ga. St. Louis, Mo. Danville. III. Norfolk, Va. Oklahoma City. Okla. San Francisco. Cal. Philadelphia, Penn. Washington. D. C. Salt Lake City. Utah. Schenectady, N. Y. Yazoo City, Miss. Los Angeles. Cal. Memphis, Tenn Lynchburg, Va. Milwaukee, Wis. Pine Bluff. Ark. Vicksburgh. Miss. Indianapolis, Ind. Nashville, Tenn. Pittsburgh, Penn. Scranton. Penn. Louisville, Ky. Seattle, Wash. Chicago, III. Mobile, Ala. Jackson, Miss. Danville. Va. Omaha, Neb. Newport News. Va. Montgomery. Ala. New York, N. Y. Cleveland, O. Kansas City, Mo. New Orleans, La. (221) l " . ;;=S c ' - .= ; -.-.. Miv ' l (222) ...........:.c I in iiini fi 1 liiiiidMiiiiiiiilwwiiywiiMi Phi Delta Theta Founded al Miami University. December 26, 1848 LOUISIANA ALPHA CHAPTER OF PHI DELTA THETA Chartered in 1889 Chapter House, 2614 Slate Street In Faculty James Birney Guthrie Herman B. Gessner Charles William Duval Ray Moody Moose Active Members J. Frank Fortier Ledoux R. Provosty Farrar Burr Parker William Alice West, Jr. Pierre Numa Charbonnet William Herbert Wynn William Ernest Penick Albert J. Carter Walter Coleman Parks Gilbert Joseph Fortier Roderick Huddleston Franklin Howell (223) lWft« N ' »N« vv »N lw«i K - k iff If) ! ' ;• il; f Jc- fc ' - ■■•.•■,-. LOUISIANA ALPHA CHAPTER OF PHI DELTA THETA Roll of Chapters Alabama Alpha (1S77) — University ol Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. — Phi Delta Theta House. Alabama Beta (1S79) — Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. — Phi Delta Theta House. California Alpha (1S73) — University of Cali- fornia, Berkley, Cal. — Phi Delta Theta House. California Beta (1S91) — Leland Stanford Junior University, Stanford University, Cal. — Phi Delta Theta House. Colorado Alpha (1902) — University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo. — Phi Delta Theta House. Colorado Beta (1913) — Colorado College. Colo- rado Springs, Colo. — ,Phi Delta Theta House. Georgia Alpha (1S71) — University of Georgia. Athens, Ga. — Phi Delta Theta House. Georgia Beta (1S71) — Emory College, Oxford, Ga. — Phi Delta Theta House. Georgia Gamma (1S72) — Mercer University, Ma- con, Ga. — Phi Delta Theta Hall. Indiana Delta (1S60) — Franklin College, Frank- lin, Ind. — Phi Delta Theta House. Indiana Epsilon (1S60) — Hanover College, Han- over, Ind. — Phi Delta Theta House. Indiana Zeta (1S6S) — De Pauw University. Greencastle. Ind. — Phi Delta Theta House. Indiana Theta (1S93)— Purdue University, West Lafayette. Ind. — Phi Delta Theta House. lo-n-a Alpha (1871)— Iowa T ' esleyan University, Mount Pleasant, Iowa.— Phi Delta Theta House. Iowa Beta (1SS2)— University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. — Phi Delta Theta House. Iowa Gamma (1913) — Iowa College, Ames, Iowa. — Phi Delta Theta House. Kansas Alpha (1SS2)— University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kans.— Phi Delta Theta House. Kansas Beta (1910)— Washburn College, To- peka Kans. — Phi Delta Theta House. Kentucky Alpha-Delta (1S501— Central Univer- sity. Danville, Ky.— Phi Delta Theta Hall. Kentuclcv Epsilon (1901)— Kentucky State Uni- versity, Lexington, Ky. — Phi Delta Theta House. Louisiana .41pha (1SS9) — Tulane University, New Orleans, La. — Phi Delta Theta House. Maine Alpha (ISSD— Colby College, Water- ville. Me. — Phi Delta Theta House. Massachusetts Alpha (1SS6)— WlUiams College, Williamstown, Mass. — Phi Delta Theta House. Massachusetts Beta (ISSS) — Amherst College, Amherst. JIass. — Phi Delta Theta House. Michigan Alpha (1S64) — University of Mich- igan, Ann Arbor, Mich. — Phi Delta Theta House. Minnesota Alpha (ISSl) — University of Minne- sota. Minneapolis, Minn. — Phi Delta Theta House. Missouri Alpha (1S70) — University of Missouri, Columbia. Mo. — Phi Delta Theta House. Missouri Beta (ISSO) — Westminster College. Fulton, Mo. — Phi Delta Theta House. Missouri Gamma (1S91) — TTashington Universi- ty, St. Louis, Mo. — Phi Delta Theta Hall. Georgia Delta (1902) — Georgia School of Tech- nology, Atlanta, Ga. — Phi Delta Theta House. Idaho Alpha (190S) — University of Idaho, Mos- cow% Idaho. — Phi Delta Theta House. Illinois Alpha (1859) — Northwestern University, Evanston, III. — Phi Delta Theta House. Illinois Beta (1865) — University of Chicago, Chicago, 111. — Phi Delta Theta House. Illinois Delta (1871) — Knox College, Galesburg, 111. — Phi Delta Theta House. Illinois Zeta (1S97) — Lombard College, Gales- burg, 111. — Phi Delta Theta House. Illinois Eta (1S93) — University of Illinois. Champaign, III. — Phi Delta Theta House. Indiana Alpha (1S49) — Indiana University, Bloomington, Ind. — Phi Delta Theta House. Indiana Beta (1S50) — " Wabash College, Craw- fordsville, Ind. — Phi Delta Theta House. Indiana Gamma (1S59) — Butler University, Irv- ington, Ind. — Phi Delta Theta House. New York Epsilon (1SS7) — Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. T. — Phi Delta Theta House. North Carolina Beta (1SS5) — University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. — Phi Delta Theta House. North Dakota Alpha (1912) — University of Nortli Dakota, Grand Forks, N. D. — Phi Delta Theta House. Ohio Alpha (1848) — Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. — Phi Delta Theta House. Ohio Beta (1860) — Ohio T ' esleyan University. Delaware, Ohio. — Phi Delta Theta House. Ohio Gamma (1868) — Ohio University, Athens, Ohio, — Phi Delta Theta House. Ohio Zeta (1883) — Ohio State University, Co- lumbus, Ohio. — Phi Delta Theta House. Ohio Eta (1S96) — Case School of Applied Sci- ence, Cleveland, Ohio. — Phi Delta Theta House. Ohio Theta (1S9S) — University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio. — Phi Delta Theta Hall. Ontario Alpha (1906) — University of Toronto, Toronto, Canada. — Phi Delta Theta House. Oregon Alpha (1912) — University of Oregon, Eu- gene, Oregon. Pennsylvania Alpha (1873) — Lafayette College, Easton, Pa. — Phi Delta Theta House. Pennsylvania Beta (1S75) — Pennsylvania Col- lege, Gettysburg, Pa. — Phi Delta Theta House. Pennsylvania Gamma (1875) — Washington and Jefferson College, Washington, Pa. — Phi Delta Theta House. PennsylA-ania Delta (1879) — Allegheny College, Meadville, Pa. — Phi Delta Theta House. Pennsylvania Epsilon (1880) — Dickinson College, Carlisle. Pa. — Phi Delta Theta House. Pennsylvania Zeta (1883) — University of Penn- sylvania. Philadelphia, Pa. — Phi Delta Theta House. Pennsylvania Eta (1SS7) — Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. — Phi Delta Theta House. Pennsylvania Theta (1904) — Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. — Phi Delta Theta House. (224) $ S--NS; if- " s s y v • — LOUISIANA ALPHA CHAPTER OF PHI DELI A THETA Ncl nifikii Aliiha (ISTni — Unlvorslly or N. liiaakii. I.lniMln. Ni ' li.— Phi Delia Tlicta Ilousr. N ' fw Ilanipslilic Alpha (ISSI) — nanmnuth Col- vKV. Hanover. N. H. — Phi Uclta Theta House. New YoiU . lpha nS72) — Cornell Unlv-rslty. Illiaea. N. Y. — Phi Delta Thela Hou.se. New York Beta (1SS3) — Union University. Sehenectady. N. Y. — Phi Delta Theta Mouse. New Y ' ork Delta (ISS ' l) — Columbia University. New York. N. Y. — Phi Delta Thela House. Te.xas Beta (1SS3) — University of Texas, . ustln. Texas.— Phi Delta Thela House. Texas Gamma (ISSG) — Southwestern University. Georcetown, Texas. — Phi Delta Theta House. Vermont Alpha (1ST9) — University of Vermont, BurllnBlon. Vt. — Phi Delia Thela House. VlrKlnla Beta (1S73) — University or Virginia. Charlottesville. Va. — Phi Delta Thela House. Quebec Alpha (l!i02) — McGIII University. Mont- real. Canada. — Phi Delta Tlieta House. Hhotle Island Alpha (IS.sa) — Brown Ulvorslty. Provldenec. R. I. — Phi Delta Theta Hall. South Dakota Alpha (inOG) — University of South Dakota, Vermilion, S. D. — Phi Delta Theta House. Tennessee Alpha (1S7C) — Vanderbllt University, Nashville. Tenn. — Phi Delta Thela Houso. Tennessee Beta (1SS3) — University of the .South, Sewanee, Tenn. — Phi Delta Thela House. Virginia Gamma fl-STI) — Randolph-Macon Col- leee. Ashland, Va. — Phi Delta Theta Apartments. Virginia Zeta (1SS7) — Washington and Lee Uni- versity, Lexington, Va. — Phi Delta Thela House. Waslilnglon Alpha (1900) — University of Wash- ington. Seattle, Wash.— Phi Delta Thela House. Wisconsin Alpha (1S57) — University of Wis- consin, Madison, Wis. — Phi Delta Theta House. ALCSINI CI.IBS. ALABAJIA— Birmingham (LSila); Mobile (1895); Montgomery (ISSO); Selma (1SS7); Ope- leika (1910). ARKAX.SAS — Fort Smith (1904). CALIFORNIA — Los Angeles (ISSS); San Fran- cisco (1S8C). COLORADO— Denver (1S93). DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA— Washington (ISSl). GEORGI.V — Atlanta (ISSG); Columbus (1SS4): Macon (1S95). IDAHO— Moscow (1909); Boise (1912). ILLINOIS— Bloomington (1902); Chicago (ISSl); Galesburg (ISSl); Peoria (1902); Cham- pagne-Urbana (1911); Danville (1912). INDI.VNA — Bloomington (lOO.s); Columbus (I90C); Crawfordsville (1902.; Elkhart and Goshen (1903): EvansvlUe (190S); Ft. Wayne (1900); Frankfort (190G); Franklin (1S7C); Greencastle (190S1; Indianapolis (1S79); Lafayette (1900); Madison (190G); South Bend (190G); Terra Haute (1909); Tipton (190G); Spencer (1912). IOWA — Des Moines (190S); Ml. Pleasant (1905); Sioux City (190-1). KANS.VS — Emporia (1909); Hulcilinson (1904); Topeka (1910). KENTUCKY — Lexington (1904); Louisville (1S80). LOUISIANA — New Orleans (1S97). JIAIXE— Watervlllc (1905). M.MIYLAND— Baltimore (1880). MASSACHUSETTS — Boston (1S93) ; Harvard University (1900). MEXICO— City of Mexico (1907). MINNESOTA- Dululh (190S : Minneapolis and St. Paul (1SS5). MirlllGAN — n.lroll (1S97). MISSISSIPPI— Greenwood (190G); Meridian (1901). MISSOURI — Fulton (I90G); Kansas Cltv (1885); St. Joseph (1909); St. Louis (1SS7). MONTANA — Butte (1908). N EBRASKA — Omaha (1902). NEW Y ' ORK— New York (1884); Schenectady (1901); Py)-acuse (1900). NORTH DAKOTA— Fargo (1910). OHIO — Akron (1884); Athens (1S9S); Cincln- nall (ISSl): Cleveland (1S92); Columbus (1S9S); Hamilton (1901): Oxford (190C); Toledo (1900). OKLAHOMA — Oklahoma City (1903). OREGON— Portland (1902). PENNSYLVANIA- Carlisle (1907); Ph ' ladelphia (ISSS); Pittshurg (1SS7): Scranton (1908); Wanen (1903): .lohnston (1912). Ql ' EBEC — Montreal (1908). SOUTH DAKOTA— Vermilion (1908). RHODE ISLAND— Piovidence (1S98). TENNESSEE— Nashville (1881). TEXAS — Austin (1SS9); Dallas (1908); Houston (1910); El Pa.so (1912). UTAH— Salt Lake City (1891). VERMONT— Burlington (1904). VIRGIXI.V— Norfolk (1909); Richmond (1S7S). W. SHINGTON— Seattle (1900); Spokane (1893); Tacoma (190C). WISCONSIN— Fox River Valley (1902); Mil- waukee (1897). ALBERTA. CANADA— Calgary (1912). HRITISH cot, IMniA— Vancouver (1912). (225) (226) m t t t ms t itn t mtunmm f t u w Mir w w( » i » a uww i nn w» ww «f HMIII ;.s»:-»5« m ' ?i 35sgi - a » 5 -H «»»si.i, s Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded March 9, 1856. al the Unlvcrsllv of Alabama. TAU UPSILON CHAPTER OF SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Eslabhshed in 1897. Enoch Callaway Charles E. Garrett Olin G. McKenzie In Faculty George K. Pratt, Jr., M.D. James A. Lyons Christian G. Cole, M.D. DoxALn Derickson Ac Ti E Members MEDICAL C. H. Savage John Pratt Hunter Coleman Daniel F. Mathais Pleasant A. Taylor W. E. Vandervere Luther E. Hall. Jr. ARTS AND SCIENCES Robert K. Munn S. Hawtiiornf Ql ' iity Wear F. Milling LAW Lawrence Kerwin William K. Jenkins Clarence I Icwes Clenwood B. Achorn Paul S. Bradford M. Randolph Corbin TECHNOLOGY B. Palmer Davidson Charles Dicks. Jr. Wm. Von Phul, Jr. Douglas S. Watters Carl E. Woodward Raoul J. Vallon John P. Curtis Roll of Chapters Alpha — University of Maine, Orono. Beta ( pii on — Boston University, Boston. Iota Tau — Massachusetts Institute of 1 echnology, Boston. C mjma -Floward University. )e a -Worchesler Polytechnic ln " .tilute. Alpha — Cornell University. A » — Columbia University, Ntw ' ork City. Delta — Syracuse University. Sigma Phi — St. Stephens College. Armourdale. Omega — Allegheny College, Meadville. Sigma Phi — Dickson College, Carlisle. Alpha Zeta — Pennsylvania Stale College. (227) If- ¥ TAU UPSILON CHAPTER OF SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Chi Omicron — University of Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa. Zeta — B ucknell University, Lewisburg. Delia — Gettysburg College, Gettysburg. Theia — University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. Rho — George Washington University, Washington, D. C. Omicron — University of Virginia, Charlottsville. Sigma — Washington and Lee University, Lexington. Theia — Virginia Military Institute. Xi — University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. Theia — Davidson College, Davidson. Camma — Wofford College, Spartanburg. lola Beia — University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. Alpha— Adr an College, Adrian. Sigma — Mount Union College, Alliance. Delta — Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware. Epsilon — University of Cincinnali, Cincinnati. Theia — Ohio State University, Columbus. Rho — Case School of Applied Science, Cleveland. Alpha — Franklin College, Franklin. Beia — Purdue University, Lafayette. Camma — University of Indiana, Bloominglon. Psi Omega — Northwestern Univ., Evanston Beia — University of Illinois. Champaign. Theia — University of Chicago, Chicago. p ia Universily of Minnesota, Minneapolis. Alpha — University of Wisconsin, Madison. Beta — University of Georgia, Athens. Kappa — University of Oklahoma. Psi — Mercer University, Macon. Epsilon — Emory College, Oxford. Phi — Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta. lola — Southern University, Greensbo rough. Mu — University of Alabama, University. Alpha Mu — Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn. Alpha — University of Missouri, Columbia. Beia — Washington University, St. Louis. Lambda Pi — University of Nebraska, Lmcoln. Lambda Upsilon — University of Arkansas, Fayetteville. Alpha — University of Kansas, Lawrence. Beia — Kansas State College, Manhattan, Kansas. Beta — State University of Iowa, Iowa City. Camma — Iowa State College, Ames. Chi — University of Colorado, Boulder. (228) . ii ' . ' li ' jfWj ' JiWJii ' .YJ, ' " ' ' TAU UPSILON CHAPTER OF SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Beta — Washington Agricultural College. Zcia — Denver University. Denver. Lambda — Colorado School of Mines, Golden. Alpha — Lcland Stanford, Jr. University, Palo Alto, Cal. Bcia — University of California, Berkeley. Alpha — University of Washington, Seattle. Epsilon — Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge. Tau Upsilon — Tulane University, New Orleans. Camma — University of Mississippi. Rho — University of Texas, Austin. Kappa — Central University, Danville. Alpha — Oregon State College. Alpha — University of Florida. Bela — Beloit College. Iota — Bethel College, Russellville. Epsilon — Kentucky State College. Lexington. Zela — Southwestern Presbyterian University. Lambila — Cumberland University, Lebanon. Mu — Vanderbilt University, ' Nashville. Kappa — University of Tennessee, Knoxville. Omega — University of the South, Sewanee. Ela — Union University, Jackson. Alpha — University of Oklahoma. Alumn. e Chapters Adrain, Mich. Chicago, III. Lexington, Ky. Memphis, Tenn. Washington, Ga. Evanston, III. Schnectady, N. Y. Florence, Ala. Milwaukee, Wis. a5hinglon, D. C. Detroit, Mich. Chattanooga, 1 enn. St. Louis, Mo. Louisville, Ky. Tuscaloosa, .Ala. Shrevcport, La. Cincinnati, O Columbia, S. Madison, Wis Birmingham, Ala. Lake Charles. La. Indianapolis, Ind. Pittsburg, Pa. Kansas City, Mo. Seattle, N ' ash. Iowa City, la. Atlanta. Ga. Wilmington, N. C. Los Angeles, Cal. Syracuse, N. Y. New Orleans. La. Nashville, Tenn. Little Rock. .Ark. Savannah, Ga. Boston. Mass. Lincoln. Neb. Philadelphia, Pa. New York, N. Y. Columbus. Ga. Jackson. Miss. Cleveland, O. Denver, Colo. Alliance. O. San Francisco. Cal. Macon. Ga. (229) 5s-v - »wy» »i« aw y» -H wa6w«{WSitf » wt wtw t»wv i wi H| Hf||«Ww(| , Hl, uwu« »w«ww (230) liilMiilMlllillllKiill MiiiiiliiiiilJJiMiiAlii,§ «MdMi«MM Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded 18-14 TAU LAMBDA CHAPTER OF DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Charlered 189? Chaplci- House 1301 Pine Slieel In Faculty Dr. T. Patten Dr. C. N. Chavigny Nicholas Callan Dr. H. Daspit J. B. Elliott. Sr. G. Nicholas Johnson AcTiNE Members ARTS AND SCIENCES Clifford Atkinson Marion V. Stewart Manning W. Heard George W. Wright MEDICAL William J. Devlin T. Randolf McCarley Stanley S. Morris C. Errol Barron TECHNOLOGY Harold A. Bres H. Mortimer F.. vrot James Todd Logan McConnell H. Hester Bate LAW C. Ewing Gillis Charles J. Larkin Benjamin Miller Norman L. Carter (231) i ' ' »««RM«»i««H«««WtiW »« !»« i»ViVii ' VMii« i ' »v.« fc ' sc;«« ' s,«;,«,j,iis « ». i, e 1 mStk TAU LAMBDA CHAPTER OF DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Roll of Chapters Phi Yale University Thela Bowdoin College Xi Colby University Sigma Amherst College Psi University of Alabama Upsilon _ Brown University Beta University of North Carolina . Kta University of Virginia Kappa Miami University Lambda Kenyon College pi Dartmouth College Iota Central University of Kentucky Alpha Alpha Middlebury College 1844 1844 1844 1846 1847 1850 1851 1852 1852 1852 1853 1854 1854 Omicron University of Michigan 1 855 Epsilon Williams College 1855 Rho LaFayette College 1855 Tau Hamilton College 1856 A u Colgate University 1856 I lu College of the City of New York 1856 Beta Phi University of Rochester 1856 Phi Chi Rutgers College 1861 Psi ' Phi DePauw University 1867 Camma Psi Wesleyan University 1867 1867 1868 1870 1871 1874 1874 1875 1889 ...1889 1890 1892 1898 1899 1899 1900 1901 1904 1905 Psi Omeoa Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Beta Chi Western Reserve University Delta Chi Cornell University Phi Camma Syracuse University Camma Beta Columbia University Theta Zeta University of California Alpha Chi Trinity College Camma ,Vanderbilt University Phi Epsilon University of Minnesota Sigma Tau Massachusetts Institute of Technology Delia Delia University of Chicago A Ipha Phi University of Toronto Tau Lambda Tulane University : Delta Kappa University of Pennsylvania Tau Alpha McGill University Sigma Rho Leland Stanford University Delta Pi University of Illinois Rho Delta University of isconsin Kappa Epsilon Washington University 1910 Omega Chi University of Texas 1911 (232) |tf H Wt»WWftMi IWJW?Wfc ft 1» W ' M iMMMI TAU LAMBDA CHAPTER OF DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Alumni Associations D. K. E. Associalion of New York Cily. D. K. E. Association of New England. The Northwestern Association of D. K. E. D. K. E. Associalion of Detroit. D. K. E. Associalion of the Pacific Coasl. D. H. E. Associalion of Washington. D. K.. E. Association of Rhode Island. D. K. E. Association of Kentucky. D. K. E. Club of the Northwest. Mississippi Valley Alumni Associalion of D. K.. E. D. K. E. Association of Centra! New York. D. K. E. Association of Indiana. Mountain Association of D. K. E. D. K. E. Associalion of Memphis. D. K. E. Association of Eastern New ork. Pugel Sound Association of D. K. E. D. K. E. Association of Northern Alabama. Philadelphia Association of D. K. E. D. K. E. Association of Western Pennsylvania. D. K. E. Association of Southern California. Rochester D. K. E. Association. D. K,. E. Association of Central Massachusetts. D. K.. E. Association of North Carolina. D. K. E. Association of Central Ohio. Southern D. K. E. Association. D. K,. E. Association of Texas. D. K.. E. Association of Cincinnati. D. K. E. Association of Asheville. D. K. E. Harvard Graduate School .Association. D. K.. E. .Association of Cleveland. D. K,, E. Associalion of Lower Canada. D. K. E. Associalion of Hartford. D. K. E. Association of Southern Alabama. D. K,. E. Associalion of the Columbia River. D. K. E. Missouri Valley Association. (233) ( 34) iii»i(ff v:(HnmiM»Hu j tjK uim t m eswmii i tmm - m miimt j ' t m t t t mmt m !:!. ' mia ii it inif n Phi Kappa Sigma Founded in 1850 at University of Pennsylvania MU CHAPTER OF PHI KAPPA SIGMA AcTi ' E Members LAW A. O. King Neil G. Nuttall W. Walter Jones Frank B. Doyle ACADEMIC MEDICAL Bernard H. Grehan Reginald McC. Schmidt G. Morrill Hodgdon Tom B. Ellesberry Andrew V. Friedrichs Samuel B. Lyons Ernest M. McKenzie S. Otho Wall Nelson McNeil PRE-MEDICAL Philip S. Perkins B. E. Trigg Shirley C. Lyons (235) 1 A l l j ' ■n .■v I!»»!«« - ; v.v v v «{KM!$f«$ift »NN«4 r ' X ■m ' ' MU CHAPTER OF PHI KAPPA SIGMA Roll of Chapters Alpha 1850, Delta 1854, Epsilon - 1854, Zela 1854, Eta 1854, lola 1855, Mu 1858. Rho 1892, Tau ...1872, Upsilon 1872, Phi 1873, Psi 1890, Alpha Alpha 1894, A Ipha Camma 1 896, Alpha Delta 1898, A Ipha Epsilon 1 898, Alpha Zeta 1899, Alpha Theta 1901, Alpha Iota 1902, Alpha Kappa 1903, Alpha Lambda 1903, Alpha Mu 1903, Alpha Nu 1904, Alpha Xi 1905, Alpha Omicron 1905, Alpha Pi 1906, Alpha Rho 1911, University of Pennsylvania Philadelphia, Pa. Washington and Jefferson College Washington. Pa. Dickinson College Carlisle, Pa. Franklin and Marshall College Lancaster, Pa. University of Virginia University, P. O., Va. Columbia University New York City Tulane University New Orleans, La. University of Illinois Champaign, III. Randolph Macon College Ashland, Va. Northwestern University Evanston, Ill- Richmond College Richmond, Va. Pennsylvania State College State College, Pa. Washington and Lee University Lexington, Va. University of West Virginia Morganlown, W. Va. University of Maine Orono, Maine Armour Institute of Technology Chicago, Ill- University of Maryland Baltimore, Md. University of Wisconsin Madison, Wis. Vanderbilt University Nashville, Tenn. University of Alabama University P. O., Ala. University of California Berkeley, Cal. Massachusetts Institute of Technology Boston, Mass. Georgia School of Technology Atlanta, Ga. Purdue University West Lafayette, Ind. University of Michigan Ann Arbor, Mich. University of Chicago Chicago, III. Cornell University Ithaca, N. Y. (236) . „Laiu»mnr.im»niii ivioTnTTiTmi-Trin rm ir viti»J (iJ ■ fl :f MU CHAPTER OF PHI KAPPA SIGMA Alumni Chapters Ballimore. Md. New Orleans, La. Los Angeles, Cal. Atlanta, Ga. Harrlsburg. Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Philadelphia. Pa. New York, N. Y. Richmond, Va. Chicago, 111. (237) (238) Pi Kappa Alpha ETA CHAPTER OF PI KAPPA ALPHA In Faculty Dr. John A. Lancford Dr. Robert A. Strong Prof. James Robert Prof. C. S. Williamson, Jr. AcTiN ' E Members ACADEMIC Louis Lee Abbott George R. Hammett Wallis F. Pitard J. Warren Bourque LAW Henry L. Hammett Lionel Adams MEDICAL J. XX ' iLLiAM Butts LuciEN A. Ledoux Octave C. Cassecrain Charles K. Townsend Preston J. Miller John Marion Ward (239) p.v-t- • ■■■- S » ■ " ■«« ETA CHAPTER OF PI KAPPA ALPHA Roll of Chapters Alpha University of Virginia University. Va. Beta Davidson College Davidson, N. C. Comma William and IVIary College Williamsburg, Va. Delia Southern University Greensboro, Ala. Z,eia University of Tennessee Knoxville, Tenn. Eia Tulane University New Orleans, La. Theta Southwestern Presbyterian University Clarksville, Tenn. loia Hampden-Sidney College Hampden-Sidney, Va. Kappa Transylvania University Lexington, Ky. Om ' icron Richmond College Richmond, Va. Pi Washington and Lee University Lexington, Va. Tau University of North Carolina Chapel Hill, N. C. Upsilon Alabama Polytechnic Institute : Auburn, Ala. Psi North Georgia Agriculture College Dahlonega, Ga. Omega Kentucky State University Lexington, Ky. Alpha Alpha Trinity College Durham, N. C. A Ipha Camma Louisiana State University Baton Rouge, La. A Ipha Delia Georgia School of Technology Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Epsilon North Carolina A. M. College Raleigh, N. C. A Ipha Zeia University of Arkansas Fayettesville, Ark. Alpha Eia University of State of Florida Gainesville, Fla. Alpha loia Millsaps College Jackson, Miss. A Ipha Kappa Missouri School of Mines Rolla, Mo. Alpha Lambda Georgetown College Georgetown, Ky. A Ipha Mu University of Georgia Athens, Ga. Alpha Nu University of Missouri Columbia, Mo. Alpha Xi University of Cincinnati Cincinnati, Ohio A Ipha Omicron Southwestern University Georgetown, Tex. Alpha Pi Howard College East Lake, Ala. A Ipha Rho Ohio State University Columbus, Ohio Alpha Sigma University of California Berkeley, Cal. A Ipha Tau University of Utah Salt Lake City, Utah Alpha Upsilon New York University New York City Alpha Phi I. S. C, " Ames " Ames, Iowa Alpha Chi Syracuse University Syracuse, N. Y. Alpha Psi Rutgers College New Brunswick, N. J. Alpha Omega K. S. A. C, " Manhattan " Manhattan, Kans. Beia Alpha Pennsylvania State College State College, Pa. Bela Beta University of Washington Seattle, Wash. Beia Camma University of Kansas Lawrence, Kans, (240) t± ETA CHAP ' l ER OF PI KAPPA ALPHA Alumni Chapters A lumnus Alpha Richmond, Va. Alumnus Beta .Memphis, Tenn. Alumnui Camma White Sulphur Springs, W. Va. Alumnus Delia Charleston, S. C. A lumnus Epsilon Norfolk, Va. Alumnus Zcla Dillon, S. C. Alumnus Eta New Orleans, La. A lumnus Thcia Dallas, Tex. Alumnus lota Knoxville, Tenn. Alumnus Kappa Charlottesville, Va. A lumnus Lambda Opelika, Ala. Alumnus Mu Fort Smith, Ark. A lumnus Nu Birmingham, Ala. A lumnus XI Lynchburg. Va. Alumnus Omicron Spartanburg. S. C. Alumnus Pi Gainesville, Ca. A lumnus Rho Lexington, Ky. Alumnus Sigma Raleigh, N. C. A lumnus Tau Salisbury, N. C. A lumnus Upsiton Charlotte, N. C. A lumnus Phi Haltiesburg, Miss. Alumnus Chi Muskogee, Okla. A lumnus Psi Pensacola, Fla. Alumnus Omega Nashville, Tenn. Alumnus Alpha Alpha Jacksonville, Fla. Alumnus Alpha Beta San Francisco, Cal. A lumnus A tpha Camma Atlanta, Ca. (241) S. .N Sii J i V.s;i;S«S (242) X N i j i» m iM Mu i M ' n| ii n fii iii w iii K ii iiwrrffrrf i Tff i T friiriii K u XV) Aj f% ' ifil xA3r, , J! .- ' M iiiiiiij] nfmmmm Beta Theta Pi Founded 1839 BETA XI CHAPTER OF BETA THETA PI Inslalled 1908 Chapter House 1040 Audubon Street In Faculty Dr. Muir Bradburn Dr. William P. Bradburn St. John Perret Dr. Charles J. Bloom Dr. H. Windsor Wade Archibald M. Suthon Active Members LAW R. Emmet Whit e Garrett L. George Sumter D. Marks. Jr. MEDICAL Julius W. McCall Charles W. Lewis Tracy T. Gately Stuckey F. McIntosh GRADUATE Archibald M. Suthon COLLEGE OF COMMERCE Garner H. Tullis Malcolm McC. Brown Richard Irish IToskins ARTS AND SCIENCES John L. Toler S. Baltzer Dodds TECHNOLOGY Robert R. Porterfield Frances E. Lejeune (243) (Ms i A 1 ,,::|.4.|tj; «| H BETA XI CHAPTER OF BETA THETA PI Roll of Chapters Alpha — Miami Unlvetsity 1 839 Beta — Western Reserve University 184] Beta Nu — Cincinnati University 1811 Beta Kappa — Ohio University 1841 Camma — Washington-Jefferson College 1842 Delia — DePauw University 1845 Pi — Indiana University 1 845 Lambda — University of Michigan 1845 Tau— Wabash College 18 6 Epsilo n — Central Univ. of Kentucky 1848 Kappa — Brown University 1849 Ela Beta — Univ. of North Carolina 1852 Theta — Ohio Wesleyan University 1853 lota — Hanover College 1 853 Xi— Knox College 1855 Omicron — University of Virginia 1855 Phi p ja— Davidson College 1858 Pii— Bethany College 1860 C i, ' — Beloit College 1862 Alpha Beta — Universit} ' of Iowa 1866 Alpha Camma — Wiltenburg College 1867 Alpha Delia — Westminister College 1867 Alpha Epsilon — Iowa Wesleyan University . 1868 Lambda Rho — University of Chicago 1868 Alpha Zeia — University of Denver 1888 Beta Epsilon — University of Syracuse 1889 Alpha Ome§a — Dartmouth College 1689 Beta Pi — University of Minnesota 1890 Mu Epsilon — Wesleyan University 1890 Zeta Phi — University of Missouri 1890 Beta Chi — Lehigh University 1891 Phi Chi Ya e University 1892 Lambda Sigma — Leland Stanford, Jr. Univ. 1894 Beta Psi— Univ. of West Virginia 1900 Beta Tau — University of Colorado 1900 Beta Sigma — Bowdoin College 1 900 Beta Omega — Washington Siate Univ 190! Sigma Rho — University of Illinois 1902 Camma Camma — Idaho 1914 Camma Epsilon — Kansas State 1914 Ze a— Williams 1914 Camma Delta — Colorado College 1914 Beta Mu — Purdue University 1902 Lambda Kappa — Case School of Applied Science 1 905 Tau Sigma — Iowa State College 1905 Theta Zeia — Toronto University 1905 Camma Phi — University of Oklahoma 1907 Beta Xi — Tulane University 1903 Beta P jj " — Colorado School of Mines 1 90S Beta Rho — University of Oregon 1909 Alpha Eta — Denison University 1863 Alpha Iota — Washington University 1869 Alpha Nu — University of Kansas 1672 Alpha Pi — University of Wisconsin 1873 Rho — Northwestern University 1873 Alpha Sigma — Dickson College 1874 Upsilon — Boston University 1 876 Alpha Chi — Johns Hopkins University 1877 Omega — University of California 1879 Beta Alpha — Kenyon College 1879 Beta Camma — Rutgers College 1879 Beta Delta— CorneU University 1879 Sigma — Stevens Institute of Technology .... 1879 Beta Zeta — St. Lawrence University 1879 Beta Eta — University of Maine 1879 Phi — University of Pennsylvania 1880 Beta Theta — Colgate University 1860 Nu — Union University 1881 Alpha Alpha — Columbia University 1831 Beta lota — Amherst College I €83 Beta Lambda — Vanderbilt University 1884 Beta Omicron — University of Texas 1835 Theta Delta — Ohio State University 1835 Alpha 7 " (3u— University of Nebraska 1888 Alpha Upsilon — Pennsylvania Stale College. 1888 Camma A p ia South Dakota 1912 Camma Beta Vlah 1913 Beta Upsilon — Mass. Inst. Technology 1913 (244) 11 ||3 ft| 1 BETA XI CHAPTER OF BETA THETA PI Alumni Chapters Rockfoid, 111. Daylon, O. Topeka, Kan. Toronto, Onl. Canal Zone Dcs Mo ines. la. Athens. O. Jollet, HI. Akron, O. Boise, Idaho Minneapohs. Minn. Giand Rapids, Mich. Harrisburg, Pa. Greensboro, N. C. Aiken, S. C Albany, N. Y. Anderson, Ind. .Asheville. N. C. Austin, Tex. Baltimore, Md. BlufFlon, Ind. Birmingham, Ala. Buffalo, N. Y. Boston, Mass. Newark, O. Omaha. Neb. Nashville. Tenn. New York City Peoria, 111. Burlington, la. Cambridge, Mass. Charleston, S. C. Colorado Springs, Colo. Cincinnati, O. Cleveland, O. Davenport, la. Charlotte, N. C. Miami County, O. Evansville, Ind. Fort Smith. Ark. Fort Wayne. Ind. Ft. Worth, Tex. Hartford. Conn. Indianapolis. Ind. Kansas City. Mo. Coshocton, Ohio Sedalia, Mo. Bangor, Maine Chattanooga, Tcnn La Fayette, Ind. Louisville, Ky Los Angeles, Cal. Manchester, N. H. Milwaukee, Wis. Norfolk. Va. Muskogee, Okla. Atlanta, Ga. Aurora. Ill Detroit, Mich. Portland, Ore Danville, III. Portland, Me. Denver. Colo. New Haven, Conn. Duluth. Minn. New Orleans. La. Eugene, Ore. Pendleton. Ore. Butte, Mont. Philadelphia, Pa. Chicago, III. Oklahoma City. Okla. Columbia, Mo. Providence, R. I. Galesburg, III. San .Antonio, Tex. Hamilton, O. San Diego. Cal. Helena, Mont. San Francisco. Ca Houston, Tex. Sioux City. la. Lincoln, Neb. Spring.leld, III. Memphis. Tenn. Schenectady. N. Y. Pittsburg, Pa. Santa Barbara. Cal. Richmond. Va. Springfield. Mass. Rochester, N. Y. Terra Haute. Ind. Spokane, Wash. Springfield. O. Seattle, Wash. Washington. D. C. Worcester, Mass. Wheeling, W. Va. St. Louis, Mo. Syracuse. N. Y. Tacoma. Wash. Youngstown. O. Zanesville. O. Waco, Tex. Columbus. O. Tulsa. Okla. Toledo, O. Salt Lake City, Utah Cheyenne. Wyo. St. Joseph. Mo. Dallas, St. Paul, Honolulu. Keokuk. Texas Minn. H. I. (245) (246) Zeta Beta Tau Founded in 1898 SIGMA CHAPTER OF ZETA BETA TAU Established in 1909 Active Members arts and sciences William Wise ' 17 Sidney Roos " 15 Victor Kiam ' 15 Leon Kohlmann ' 18 R. C. Bauer ' 16 TECHNOLOGY Henry E. Schwarz ' 16 Allan Wolff ' 17 SiGMUND Katz ' 17 Henry Stern " 18 Marcel J. Dreyfus ' 18 MEDICAL Benjamin Bashinski ' 16 Walter Levy ' 17 Harsy Jerwick 13 LAW Herman L. Barnett ' 16 Selim B. Lemle ' 16 Golden Lkich Levy ' 16 COMMERCE AND BUSINESS RoBER I Marx (2- 7) ' 4«W«MM»9«4«««MM»N«- ' - Il .■■ I. l 1 1 SIGMA CHAPTER OF ZETA BETA TAU Roll of Chapters Alpha College of City of New York New York, N. Y. Camma University and Bellevue H. M. College New York. N. Y. Delia Columbia University New York, N. Y. Camma New York University New York, N. Y. Thela University of Pennsylvania Philadelphia, Pa. Kappa Cornell University Ithaca, N. Y. Nu Boston University Boston, Mass. Lambda Western Reserve University Cleveland, O. Sigma Tulane University of Louisiana New Orleans, La. Zela Case School of Applied Science Cleveland, O. Eta Union University Schenectady, N. Y. Nu Ohio State University Columbus, O. Omicron Syracuse University Syracuse, N. Y. Xi Massachusetts Institute of Technology Boston, Mass. Pi Louisiana Stale University Baton Rouge, La. lola Brooklyn Polytechnic College Brooklyn, N. Y. Tau ■. Harvard University Cambridge, Mass. Rho University of Illinois Urbana, Hi. Phi University of Michigan Ann Arbor. Mich. Chi Uni ' -ersity of California Berkeley, Cal Upsilon McGill University Montreal, Quebec, Can. Alumni Chapters New York City Pine Bluff, Ark. Galveston, Tex. Cleveland, Ohio Eastman, Ga. New Orleans, La. Montgomery, Ala. Boston, Mass. Philadelphia, Penn. Detroit, Mich. Shreveport, La. (248) f " ' v ■ -::::.. ' -aiA- ' ' ' Alpha Kappa Kappa Founded 1888. ALPHA BETA CHAPTER OF ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Eslabllshed 1903, Honorary Members George W. Wallace, M.D. A. L. Metz, M.D. Allen Jumel, M.D. Herman B. Gessner, M.D. Oliver R. Pathier. M.D. J. F. Oeschner, M.D. Henry Bavon, M.D. S. O. Deloup, M.D. C. S. Lewis, M.D. H. S. Lewis, M.D. Marion Sanchon, M.D. L. B. Crawford. M.D. G. S. Brown. M.D. S. W. Stafford, M.D. P. W. Bohne, M.D. .Allen E. Maise, M.D. C. N. Chavicny, M.D. Randall Hunt, M.D. Fr, nk C. Shut, M.D. George W. Wallace, M.D. P. B. Salatick, M.D. C. J. Sandfried, M.D. O. W. Bethea, M.D. Internes p. E. Werlein. M.D. R. A. CoRBiN, M.D. B. H. Palmer, M.D. Bethea, M.D. A. G. Cowles. M.D. J. W. Spearing, M.D. T. B. Bird, M.D. Active Members D. F. Mathias Simmons B. R. Henincer B. C. Credille J. B. Brown Jack Bartlett Pledge Barrett R. A. Paine G. W. Wright Adam Montague E. L. Irwin O. R. Thompson Mackey Enoch Calloway Emile Naef O. G. McKenzie. J. A. Perez (249) (250) . . - % l x mimmMmmm ALPHA BETA CHAPTER OF ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Roll of Chapters .Darlmoulh College. Medical Depl Hanover. N. H .College of Physicians and Surgeons San Francisco. Cal. . Tuf Is Medical School Boston. Mass. .University of Vermont. Medical Dept Burlington. Vt. Alpha Bcla Comma Delia Epsilon Jefferson Medical College Philadelphia. Penn. Zcia L. 1. College Hospital Medical School Brooklyn. N. Y. Ela College of Physicians and Surgeons Chicago. III. Tilda Maine Medical School. Bowdoin College Brunswick. Maine lola University of Syracuse. Medical Depat Syracuse, N. Y. Kappa Marquette University. Medical Dept Milwaukee. Wis. LambJa Cornell University. Medical Dept New York Cily Mu University of Pennsylvania. Medical Dept Philadelphia. Penn. Nu Rush Medical College Chicago. 111. At Northwestern University, Medical Dept Chicago. III. Omlcron University of Cincinnati. Medical Dept Cincinnati, Ohio It Starling-Ohio. Medical University Columbus, Ohio Rho Denver and Gross Medical College Denver, Colo. Sigma University of California, Medical Depl San Francisco, Cal. Upsilon University of Oregon, Medical Dept Portland, Ore. ' " ' Univ. of Tennessee and Univ. of Nashville. Med. Dept.. . .Nashville. Tenn. C ll Vanderbilt University. Medical Dept Nashville. Tenn. 1 ' University of Minnesota. Medical Dept Minneapolis. Minn. Omega Univ. of Tennessee and Univ. of Nashville. Med. Dept.. . .Nashville. Tenn. Alpha Beta Tulane University, Medical Department New Orleans, La. Alpha Camma University of Georgia, Medical Depl Augusta, Ga. Alpha Delia McGill University. Medical Dept Montreal. P. Q. Alpha Epsilon University of Toronto. Medical Dept Toronto. Can. Alpha Zela George Washington University, Medical Dept Washington. D. C. Alpha Thela Yale Medical School New Haven. Conn. Alpha Ela University of Texas, Medical Dept Galveston, Texas Alpha lola University of Michigan, Dept. of Medicine and Surgery. ..Ann Arbor. Mich. Alpha Kappa University College of Medicine Richmond, Va. Alpha LamhJa South Carolina Medical College Charleston. S. C. Alpha Mil St. Louis University St. Louis. Mo. Alpha ] ' u University of Louisville. Medical Dept Louisville. Ky. Alpha Xi Western Reserve University, Medical Depl Cleveland, Ohio Alpha Omicron University Medical College Kansas City, Mo. Alpha Pi University of Pittsburg, Medical Dept Pittsburg. Pa. (251) (252) ilWWl M HIl W W J MM WiWWM W mmmif n ' mmmi mMmm.u % L. ii ' I ' lm iin iTiiiiMiii Delta Omicron Alpha ALPHA CHAPTER OF DELTA OMICRON ALPHA Established Tulane University 1904 (National Medical Fraternity) TULANE MEDICAL DEPARTMENT Colors : Gold and While Publlcallon: Delta Omicron Alpha Quarterly Fratres in Urbe J. F. Dunn. M.D. G. W. FAtNRE, M.D. C. P. HOLDERITH. M.D. A. Henriques, M.D. R. B. Harrison, M.D. H. S. Storring, M.D. P. L. Querens, M.D. P. F. Murphy, M.D. RoBT. Strong, M.D. L. B. Sarten, M.D. W. O. Williams, M.D. L. M. Thoimoson, M.D. R. A. Oriole H. C. Lochte, M.D. S. A. Ma. well, M.D. Fratres in Collegio L. A. Hebert ' 15 Louis Lopez ' 15 Geo. Hauser ' 15 S. H. Baker ' 15 C. A. QuiNA ' 15 S. H. NORTHAKER ' 16 R. C. Voss ' 16 W. O. SCHUTZMAN ' 17 E. C. Handcock ' 17 M. L. Smith ' 18 (253) • ■, ' $•, flR -ji-;.N-;-j i«.Nss }v. . . - . (254) inymHmwwww [q m - ' . ■ WilW tMIMW) W ««H» m ' M «I W, ■I Phi Chi OMKI ON CHAPTER OF PHI (HI Organized 1907 In Faculty Prof. C. J. Miller Prof. John B. Elliot. Jr Prof. S. M. D. Clark Pr-OF. E. D. Fenner Prof. C. C. Bass Dr. L. R. DeBuvs Dr. J. A. Lanford Dr. Victor C. Smith Dr. J. W. Turner Dr. W. O. D. Jones Dr. W. E. Goodson Dr. C. W. Allen Dr. W. 11. Kostmayer Dr. Samuel Locan Prof. J. T .Halsey Prof. M. J. Couret Prof. Joseph Hume Prof. Geop.ce Bel HOSPITALS Dr. B. J. Wise Dr. a. G. McHenry Dr. C. Dean Prof. R. B. Bean Dr. M. J. Gelpi Dr. W. D. Phillips Dr. Edward W. Mahler Dr. H. W. Harris Dr. S. M. Blackshear Dr. G. King Logan Dr. Allen C. Eustis Dr. R. E. Graham Dr. L. W. Holloway Dr. N. W. Sentell P. Y. Donald John Shahan L. W. Holloway SENIORS J. F. Baldwin W. W. Burns T. T. B. tson L. E. Cooper R. N. Humphreys A. H. Gladden. Jr. Samuel Weaver J. R. Chisolm A. B. Marett T. T. Gately R. M. Moose J. N. Gage JUNIORS Chas. W. Barrier B. C. Rush U. W. Giles SOPHOMORES C. H. Savage J. P. Jones G. H. Coleman W P. McCrossin C. C. Randall — McKay Edwin Benoist F. L. Fenno J. M. Singleton, Jr. E. E. Allgeyer J. L. Brown P. A. LeBourceois i« ' ' » !a««« «)s ' Wi ' v) FRESHMEN J. D. Rives E. L. Faust (255) Duncan Parham — Fontenot V N ' V ,% 1 OMICRON CHAPTER OF PHI CHI Roll of Chapters Alpha University of Vermont Burlington, Vt. Zela University of Texas Galveston, Tex. Eta Medical College of Virginia Richmond, Va. Theia University College of Medicme Richmond, Va. lota University of Alabama Mobile, Ala. Lambda University of Pittsburg Pittsburg, Pa. Mu Indiana University Medical School Indianapolis, Ind. Xi Texas Christian University Ft. ' ' orth, Tex. Omicron Tulane University New Orleans, La. Pi Vanderbilt University Nashville, Tenn. Rho University of Chicago Chicago, 111. Sigma College of Physicians and Surgeons Atlanta, Ga. Tau University of South Carohna Charleston, S. C. Upsilon Atlanta Medical College Atlanta, Ga. Chi Jefferson Medical College Philadelphia, Pa. Phi George Washington University Washington, D. C. Psi University of Michigan Ann Arbor, Mich. A Ipha Alpha University of Louisville Louisville, Ky . Alpha Theta Western Reserve Cleveland, O. Beta Bela Baltimore Medical College Baltimore, Md. Comma Comma Bowdoin College Brunswick, Me. Delia Delta College of Physicians and Surgeons Baltimore, Md. Kappa A Ipha Kappa Georgetown University Georgetown, D. C. Sigma Theta University of North Ca olina Chapel Hill, N. C. Chi Theta Chirurgical College Philadelphia, Pa. Pi Delta Phi University of Cahfornia 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 Bela University of Illinois Chicago, 111. Iota Pi University of Southern California Los Angeles, Cal. Kappa Delia Johns Hopkins Baltimore, Md. Theta Upsilon Temple University Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Mu Indiana University Bloomington, Ind. Phi Rho St. Louis University St. Louis, Mo. (236) iii tjU Mi n i iMwmi i niM ipjjiiiwiMiiiwwwiniifriffifi MHHmMMMMICaMIMMMaili jAmmm .B I ■q ' iS } iiniiiiidiiiiiiiiiiii MmiUimmHMmlk Chi Zeta Chi Founded at the Medical DepartmenI of the University of Georgia, October 14. 1903 MU CHAPTER OF CHI ZETA CHI Established 1906 Fratres in Urbe Wm. Alvin Love, M.D. Chas. E. Hamner, M.D. John N. Pharr, M.D. J. GiLLis Sanders, M.D. Robert J. Platt, M.D. Fratres in Uni ersitate Morris J. Alexander, Jr Mississippi W. HoLcoMBE Aiken Louisiana William H. Beddow Alabama Malcolm I. Brewer Mississippi Paul Z. Browne Mississippi Powell B. Gardner Arkansas Marcellus C. Garner Mississippi Eugene D. Hardin Mississippi Roland F. Hotard Louisiana Rov Harris Texas Sidney O. Wall.. . . Joseph P. Israel Louisiana Allen Johnson Texas Alex M. C. Jobron Florida Roger E. Knolle Texas Waldo A. Knolle Texas Preston J. Miller Louisiana James T. Owen Louisiana KiRBY A. Roy Louisiana Water C. Royals Mississippi Harry M. Smith Tennessee Mississippi (257) (258) f-- - s-sHw y tttWWM i » F Wft A ' f A ¥tum¥ H m i m¥m imf r f A :■ iiiiiiil lifi liiiiftill MU CHAPTER OF CHI ZETA CHI Roll of Chapters Alpha Univeisily of Maryland Ballimore. Md. Beta College of Physicians and Surgeons (Columbia Univ.) New York Cily Delia University of Maryland Baltimore. Md. Epsilon College of Pfiysicians and Surgeons Atlanta, Ca. Zela Ballimore Medical College Ballimore. Md. Thela Vanderbill University Nashville, Tenn. Kappa Atlanta School of Medicine Atlanta. Ga. Lambda Memphis University Memphis, Tenn. Mu Tulane University of Louisiana New Orleans, La. Nu University of Arkansas Little Rock. Ark. . 1 St. Louis University St. Louis, Mo. Omicron Washington University Si. Louis, Mo. Rho College of Physicians and Surgeons Ballimore, Md. Sigma George Washington University Washington, D. C. Tau Jefferson Medical College Philadelphia, Pa. Upsilon Fordham University New York Cilv Chi Long Island Medical College Brooklyn. N. Y. Psi Medical College of Virginia Richmond. Va. Omega Birmingham Medical College Birmingham. Ala. (259) J ' s (260) I wntyiii fnwmtimvmmia m mmv u m m mimtim h iiw m immwhimiiiiiimwh ..X mpiTl ' - jliiliiiuiiflrtiiwwMi Phi Beta Pi Founded al Wesli-in rennsylvnnia Medical College. March 10, 1891 ALPHA BETA CHAPTER OF PHI BETA PI Inslallcd 1907. M. Earl Brown. M.D. Homer Dupuv, M.D. J. Frank Points. M.D. R. M. Blakely, M.D. In Faculty Alfred A. Keller, M.D. GusTAF Mann, M.D. Jay T. Nix, M.D. Sidney F. Brand, M.D. Henry W. E. Walther, M.D. Alumni Members C. C. DeGraveli.ae, M.D. Chas. B. Aikin, M.D. Chester C. Box. M.D. Carlos V. Coello. M.D. John B. LaGivin, M.D. Louis Perrillatt, M.D. Tipton A. Gunn, M.D. Fred C. Powell, M.D. Harold G. F. Edwards, M.D. Edward O. Trohan, M.D. James A. Kyser, M.D. Jno. E. Lawton, M.D. Western P. Miller, M Francis Facet G. F. Rolling. M.D. Chas E. Gibbs, M.D. H. G. H. Spurrell, M.D. Geo. E Stovali.. M.D. John A. Watkins, M.D. John W. Brandon, Jr., M.D. James B. Larose, M.D. H. S. Brown, M.D. T. N ' . Evans, M.D. D. H. J. Danterine. M.D. Leonidas B. Faulk, M.D. Patrick C. Flemming. M.D. H. W. ROELING. M.D. W. S. Hearing, M.D. R. D. Schemmelpfennig. M.D. Fred C. Stockton, M.D. James E. Wallace. M.D. Camille p. Brown. M.D. Edmond N. Landry, M.D. Covert B. Cooper, M.D. Evens S. Cornell, M.D. .Amos H. Fortner, M.D. Bud H. Hicdon, M.D. J. Hugh Kyzar. M.D. Paul T. Landry, M.D. Walter P. Lambeth, M.D.. Chas. A. McWilliams, M.D. James C. Walker, M.D. John M. Walker, M.D. Marcel J. DeMahay, M.D. O. B. Keil, M.D. S. F. Brand. M.D. AcTiNE Members V. K. . " Xllen Geo. R. Beridon J. W. Butts W. E. Barker J. W. Faulk E. C. Faulk V. H. FucHs E. M. McKenzie E. F. McCall C B. Mitchell PoRiER MiXON J. R. Morgan K. J. Kinkead S. B. Lyons (261) ALPHA BETA CHAPTER OF PHI BETA PI H. L. Gardiner J. J. Irwin C. M. Jackson G. M. Jones H. F. Magee E. L. Major V. W. Maxwell Geo. Mayer W. A. Rodgers J. S. Stell F. S. Tarlton C. K. TOWNSEND W. B. Terhune A. R. Thomas C. K. Wall J. C. Wilson Roll of Chapters Alpha University of Pittsburg Pittsburg, Pa. Beta University of Micbigan Ann Arbor, Mich. Delta Rush Medical College Chicago, 111. Zeia Baltimore College of Physicians Surgeons Baltimore, Md. E(a Jefferson Medical College Philadelphia, Pa. Theia Northwestern University Medical College Chicago, 111- Joia University of Illinois Chicago, III. Kappa Detroit College of Medicine Detroit, Mich. Lambda St. Louis University St. Louis, Mo. A u Washington University St. Louis, Mo. ' [i University of Minnesota Minneapolis, Mmn. Omicron Perdue University Indianapolis, Ind. Pi University Iowa Iowa City, la. R io Vanderbilt University Nashville, Tenn. Sigma University of Alabama Mobile, Ala. Tau University of Missouri Columbia. Mo. Chi Georgetown University Washington, D. C. Alpha Alpha John A. Crelghton University Omaha, Neb. Alpha Bela Tulane University New Orleans, La. Alpha Comma Syracuse University Syracuse, N. Y. Alpha Delta Medico-Chirugical College Philadelphia, Pa. A Ipha Epsilon Marguette University Milwaukee, Wis. Alpha Zeta University School of Medicine Bloomington, Ind. Alpha Eta University of Virginia Norfolk, Va. A Ipha Iota University of Kansas Lawrence, Kan. Alpha Kappa University of Texas Galveston, Tex. Alpha LambJa University of Oklahoma Norman, Okla. Alpha Mu University of Louisville Lousiville, Ky. Alpha Nu University of Utah Salt Lake City, Utah Alpha Xi Harvard University : Brookline, Mass. Alpha O.—. icron Johns Hopkins University Baltimore, Md. Phi Psi Medical College of Virginia Richmond, Va. iVu University Medical College Kansas City, Mo. Upsilon Ohio Wesleyan University Columbia, Mo. Alpha Theia Leland Stanford, Jr., University San Francisco, Cal Omega University of Pennsylvania Philadelphia, Pa (262) nmmuimm mt m rnm n t i » M, wi w iwwr .ri K5?«r!t,»J| laaiMft ii iiiMi i ■ I iii »t i ih i iM yAwwriJb«iwMy«iwi Kappa Psi PI CHAPTER Ol-- KAPPA PSI Founded May 30. 1879 In Faculty W. W. BUTTERWORTH, M.D. E. p. FiCKLEIN, M.D. F. M. Johns. M.D. W. H. Seeman. M.D. J. E. Landry, M.D. H. E. Menace, M.D. P. A. McIlhe nny, M.D. J. H. Pace, M.D. C. H. Rice, M.D. W. H. Seeman, M.D. Interne Members C. W. Arrendell. M.D. R. Bernhard. M.D. A. A. Comeaux, M.D. J. R. Fernandez, M.D. T. J. Kirn. M.D. T. J. McHucH, M.D. T. B. Sellers, M.D. H. V. Van Schaick, M.D. L. V. Willis, M.D. AcTi E Members C. A. Bercheim M. L. Brenner C. E. Garratt J. W. Garrett A. W. Fetely F. E. Harrison F. A. Howell T. V. Jennings C. M. Kent K. F. Kesmodel M. Lafleur E. I 1. LiNcii R. L. Maness J. P. McCluskey J. C. McSWEEN B. K. Parrish J. H. Parks, Jr. R. H. Potts G. A. RAMSEY W. C. TiSDALE I. N. Tucker H. C. Voss (263) f " ' jSJr " " ! " ' ' ' T " ™ ' ' — " " ' ■ " - " ' -■ " —• " " —- " ■ ' " I I ml - unnm m fejs K ' x;«:, i ®sSsss««SSSSiS; S?S (264) JWHBWaWlr l um - --- ■i,u: - rc±j-M y9:y x mmi i ■Mia PI CHAP 1 LIR OK KAPPA PSI Roll of Chapters Bcia Medical College of Virginia Richmond, Va. Camma Columbia University New York. N. Y. Delia Universily of Maryland Balitmore, Md. Epsilon Maryland Medical College Baltimore, Md. Zcla Georgetown University Washington. D. C. Ela Philadelphia College of Pharmacy Philadelphia. Pa. Tlu ' la (Old) Medical College of Virginia Richmond. Va. (Charier revoked 1906). lola University of Alabama Mobile. Ala. Kappa Birmingham Medical College and Graduate School. .Birmingham. Ala. (University of Alabama). Lambda Vanderbill University Nashville, Tenn. Mu Massachusetts Col lege 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. (School discontinued 1912 — Chapter absorbed by Lambda). Pi Tulane University New Orleans. La. Rho Atlanta Medical College Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons Baltimore, Md. Tail University of Alabama Tuscaloosa, Ala. (Preclinic School discontinued — Chapter absorbed by Iota 1912) Upsilon Louisville College of Pharmacy Louisville, Ky. Phi Northwestern University Chicago. 111. Chi University of Illinois Chicago, III. Psi Baylor University Dallas, Texas Omega Southern Methodist University Dallas, Texas. Beta Beta Western Reserve University Cleveland, Ohio Beta Camma University of California San Francisco, Cal. Beta Delta Union University Albany, N. Y. Beta Epsilon Rhode Island College of P. and .X. S Providence, R. I. Beta Zcla Oregon State College Corvallis. Ore. Beta Ela Jefferson Medical College Philadelphia. Pa. Beta Theta University of Tennessee Memphis. Tenn. Beta lota North Pacific College Portland. Ore. Beta Kappa University of Pittsburgh Pittsburg. Pa. Beta Lamhila George Washington University Washington, D. C. Beta Mil . University of Louisville Louisville, Ky. (265) Mi ; ■ ' »«iK«xs5ss, i s«ss««»s«v ' S? MSSiS«;;.«;V ' »fjssi,«iw V $-s 1 ll;.M (266) NuS: igma Nu Founded in 1882 at the University of Michigan BETA IOTA CHAPTER OF NU SIGMA NU Instituted 1910 In Faculty Dr. Rudolph Matas Dr. Charles Warren Duval Dr. John Smyth Dr. H. Windsor Wade Prof. Irving Hardesty Dr. Charles James Bloom Dr. Dandridge Payne West Hospital Internes Dr. George Washington Taylor Dr. Joseph Eugene Heard Dr. Warren Fielding Scott Dr. Mildred Luck Oliver ACTIVE MEMBERS Octave Charles Cassecrain Julius Watkins McCall John Galbraith Pratt Samuel Dana Henderson LuciEN Amaron Ledoux, Jr. Webster Whitall Belden Covington Hardy Sharp Harry Vernon Sims James Clinton Willis. Jr. Presley Louis Pound Edward Stanley Peterman Albert Baldwin Pitkin (267) li BETA IOTA CHAPTER OF NU SIGMA NU Roll of Chapters Alpha University of Michigan Ann Arbor, Mich. Beta Detroit College of Medicine Detroit, Mich. Delta University of Pittsburg Pittsburg, Pa. Epsilon University of Minnesota MinneapoHs, Minn. Zeta Northwestern University Chicago, IH. Eta College of Physicians and Surgeons (University of Illinois) .Chicago, 111. Theta Medical College of Ohio (University of Cincinnati) . . . .Cincinnati, O. Iota College of Physicians and Surgeons (Columbia University) . .New York Kappa Rush Medical College Chicago, III. Lambda University of Pennsylvania Philadelphia, Pa. Mu Syracuse University Syracuse, N. Y. Xi University of Bellevue Hospital Medical College New York Omicron 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, O. Tau Cornell University New York and Ithaca Upsilon Cooper Medical College (Leland Stanford Univ.) .San Francisco, Cal. Phi University of California San Francisco, Cal. Chi University of Toronto Toronto, Can. Pi Mu University of Virginia Charlottsville, Va. Beta A Ipha 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, Kans. Beta Iota Tulane University New Orleans. La. Beta Kappa Harvard University Cambridge, Mass. (268) N .« .vlvJi ».-.viyi? «: W .- - X ' . Psi Omega BETA EPSILON CHAPTER OF PSI OMEGA E. L. FoRTiER. D.D.S. B. L. Gore, D.D.S. A. A. Leefe, D.D.S. In Faculty J. M. Garcia, D.D.S. P. DeVerces, D.D.S. E. B. DucAssE, D.D.S. L. E. DucAssE, D.D.S. Active Members S. BOUDREAUX C. G. Caelleteau Geo. B. Crozat S. B. Darracott Chas. Duca.s L. DupuY L. G. Fleming C. F. Goodman J. E. Loupe C. L. O ' Neil C. E. Simon T. L. WOLFORD J. E. Chenet (269) te N X « (270) 11 ' iiiif lifliiiiiiiiiMi 8TMnirt»iHliiiw»i BETA EPSILON CHAPTER OF PSI OMEGA Roll of Chapters Alpha Ballimorc College of Dental Surgery Baltimore, Md. Dcla New York College of Dentistry New York. N. Y. Comma Pennsylvania College of Denial Surgery Philadelphia. Pa. Delia Tufts Denial College Boston. Mass. Epsilon Western Reserve University Cleveland, O. Zcta University of Pennsylvania Philadelphia, Pa. Ela Philadelphia Denial College Philadelphia, Pa. Thcla University of Buffalo Buffalo. N. Y. tola Northwestern University Chicago. III. Kappa Chicago College of Dental Surgery Chicago. III. Lambda University of Minnesota Minneapolis, Minn. A u University of Denver Denver, Colo. Nu Pittsburg Dental College Pittsburg, Pa. Xi Marquette University Milwaukee, Wis. Mu Delia Harvard University Dental School Boston, Mass. Omicron Louisville College of Dental Surgery Louisville, Ky. Pi Baltimore Medical College Denial Depa trr.eni Baltimore. Md. Bela Sigma Col. of Physicians and Surgeons (Dental Dc;)l.) . . .San Francisco. Cal. Rho Ohio College of Denial Surgery Cincinnati. O. Sigma Medico-Chirurgical College Philadelphia. Pa. • Atlanta Denial College Atlanta, Ga. Upsilon University of Southern California Los Angeles, Cal. Phi University of Maryland Baltimore, Md. Chi North Pacific Dental College Portland. Ore. Psi Starling. Ohio Medical University College Starling. O. Omega Indiana Denial College Indianapolis, Ind. Dcla Alpha University of Illinois Chicago. III. Bela Comma George Washington University Washington, D. C. Bela Delia University of California San Francisco. Cal. Bela Epsilori N. O. Col. of Dentistry (Denial Depl. Tulane Uni.ersity of Louisiana) New Orleans. La. B:la Zela St. Louis Denial College St. Louis. Mo. Bela Ela Keokuk Dental College Keokuk. Ind. Bela Thcla Georgetown University Washington, D. C. Comma lola Southern Dental College .Atlanta, Ga. Ccmma Kappu University of Michigan Ann .Arbor. Mich. Ccmma Lcmbila College of Dental and Oral Surgery of N. Y New ' t ' ork, N. Y. Comma Mu University of Iowa Icwa City, la. Comma Nu ' ' anderbill University Nashville. Tenn. (271) •r- ' BETA EPSILON CHAPTER OF PSI OMEGA Comma Xi University College of Medicine Richmond, Va. Camma Omicron Medical College of Virginia Richmond, Va. Camma Pi Washington University Dental College St. Louis, Mo. Delta Rho Kansas City Dental College Kansas City, Mo. Delia Tau Wisconsin College for Physicians and Surgeons 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 Angeles, Cal. Cleveland Alumni Chapter Cleveland, O. Sealth Alumni Chapter Seattle, Wash. Portsmouth Alumni Chapter Portsmouth, O. Connecticut State Alumni Chapter Iowa State Alumni Chapter Iowa City, la. New Jersey State Alumni Chapter San Francisco Alumni Chapter San Francisco, Cal. Multnomah Alumni Chapter Portland, Ore. District of Columbia Alumni Chapter Washington, D. C. Ohio Slate Alumni Chapter Anthracite Alumni Chapter Wilkesbarre and Scranton, Pa. Atlanta Alumni Chapter Atlanta, Ga. Buffalo Alumni Chapter Buffalo, N. Y (272) ' ■ ' S ' !! liiiiii ' iliiiiiiilwiiiiMH Phi Delta Phi WHITE CHAPTER OF PHI DELTA PHI Eslablishcd December 28, 1911 G. FI. Robinson In Faculty C. J. NORTHRUP S. Seavey Ware Milling Senior Law Sidney Oriol Nugent Vairin Emmett White W. B. Glenny Second Year Law C. H. Lyons Henderson Norman Sumter Marks Garrett George Everett [ " n k Henry Burns (273) l Vm pi ¥fS- .4 ' --..v- . ' " .vx s, , v.«, " • , ;■ S,S■.S.■ i.•■ vS v - «-■ ; ««, Si; « s t- ■ ■ NS " w: - -;5: 4 sSSS (274) Sft ' ' ' ' WHITE CHAPFER OF PHI DEI. FA PI nnllinKPr — I.nw Di ' paitmeiit Waslilnt-ton Unl- Vfi-sity — lliiiT. Hciltt.i " — Law Di-partmont I ' nivoi ' sity of South- ern Califiinila — 1907. ICeiiJamin — Law Dei»ai-Um-nl Illinois " Wt-sluyaii rniVfi-.slt.v — 1S7.S. Unotli — Law Department Norlhwestern Unlvcr- .•iily — ISSO. Ilrewer — Law Department Denver University — 1902. rimse — Law Department University of Oregon — 1S31, CoinKtofk — Law l)(-partiin-nt Syracuse University — 1S9!1. C ' onUIinK — Law Department Cornell University — 1S8S. Coole.i- — Law De] artment Washington University — 1S.S2. Daniels — Law Department Buffalo University — 1S91. Dillon — Law Department University of Minne- sota — ISSl. Doni;ln.s — Law Department University of Chi- lago — IDOS. Dwi!;l t — New Yorl Law School — 1899. Evartii — Brooklyn Law School St. Lawrence Uni- versity— 1907. l.i,.|,l — Law Department New Yorlc University — 1SS7. ].-,i ter — Law Department Indiana University — 1900. j-„ller— Chicago — Kent College of Law— 1.8911. (iiliMin — Law Department University of rennsyl- vania — ISSIl. flreen — Law Department University of Kansas — 1897. Hamilton — Law Department University of Cin- cinnati — 1S8G. Ilnrlnn — Law D.parlment University of Wis- consin — 1S91. Jay — .Mbany Law Scliciol Union University — 188 1. Kent — Law Dci)arliuenl t- ' iiiverslly of Michigan — 18119. I.angtleli — Law Department Illinois University — 1901. I.iiic4iln — Law Dei artment University of Nebras- ka— 1895. SlcC ' Iain — Law Department University of Iowa — 1893. Malune — Law Department Vanderbllt Universi- ty— 1907. MarBlmll — Law Department George Washington University — 1SS4. Miller — Law Department Stanford University — 1897. 31Jnor — r aw Department University of Virginia — 1S90. OK iinfle — Law School of Upper Canada — 1S9G. l onierii.v — Law Department University of Cali- fornia — 1883. Kanne.v — Law Department Western Reserve Uni- versity — 1901. Reed — Law Department I ' niversity of Maine — 1908. Roberts — T aw Department University of Texas — 1909. Sliirns — Law Department Pittsburg University — 1909. .Stor.v — Law Department Columbia University — 1881. Swan — Law Department Ohio State University — 1893. Tlttmias — Law Department University of Colo- rado — 1907. Tiedeman — Law Department University of Mis- souri — 1890. Tucker — Law Department Washington and Lee University— 1908. Waite — Law Department Vale University — 1SS7. Vebster — Law Department Boston University — 1S85. While — Law Department Tulane University — 1911. .VHMM ( II.M-I ' KKS. IJrooklyn (19071 — William V. Halleck. Secre- laiy. 189 Montague St.. Brooklyn. N. V. Itutlalo (1907) — . . G. Bartholomew. Secretary, rrudential Building. Buffalo. N. V. Chleago 11892] — Victor E. I rown. Secretary, ( orn K. change Nat. Bank BUlg., Chleago. ( ' Ie eland (1907) — .1. C. Barkley. Secretary, Cit- izens Building. Cleveland. Ohio. Denver 190(1 ) —ISrnesl I.,. Ithoades. Secretary, Colorado Builillng. Denver, Colo. Kansas City 11897)— Elmer N. Powell. N. T. Life Building. Kansas City. Mo. New York (1890) — cliarles Floyd. Secretary, 5B Broadway. New York City. Oklahoma City 1 1908)— Oliver C. Black. Secie- tary 200 ' j W. Main St.. Oklahoma City. rhiladelphia (190ii)— Maylin .1. Pickering. Presi- dent. 1C28 Land Title Bldg.. Philadelphia. rortland (1903) — .Tames M. . )iibrose. Secretary. Diamond Brick Co.. l ortland. Ore. Riehmond (1909) — William W. Crump. Secre- tar -. .American National Banlc Building. Ttlchmond, Va. .Seattle (190S) — Earl G. Rice. Secretary. New- York Block. Seattle. Wash. St. l.miis I1S92)— Tyrell Williams. Secretary. Pierce Bldg.. St. Louis. Mo. .San I ' raneiseo (1889) — Thomas Allen Perkins. President. Mills Building. San Francisco. Ti ua (1908) — Hugo Metzler. Secretary. . " .10 Bernlee Bldg.. Tneoma. Wash. (275) f i m t i i ' ' r .i ' v -..,.,v ' . ,ssvs, ' §; s :n ;v S,«,xNiSiSS;SS. ' Si5ii i v_5»; :j; v j; (5!jj_o , _ I I r (276) Alpha Mu Sigma Founded al I ' ulanc Univcisily School of Medicine. November. 1907 ALPHA CHAPTER OF ALPHA MU SIGMA Colors: ' cliow and Black. FloKcr : Violcl. AcTiNE Members J. S. Rosenthal H. B. Jacobson Edward Levy Ben Bashinski M. S. Rosenthal Dan N. Silverman Irving Wolf Jonas Rosenthal Wm. Krone G. R. Gerson Julius E. Isaacson William L. Bendel In Faculty Dr. Marcus Feincold Dr. Alfred Jacoby Dr. Isidore Cohn Dr. S. G. Wilson Dr. S. K. Simon Dr. S. S. Schochet In Urbe Dr. Meyer Newhauser Dr. Simon J. Rosenthal Dr. Emile Block Dr. Monte F. Meyer Dr. Julian Hirsh Dr. Louis Levy Dr. Simon Geismar Dr. . " Xlvin Strauss Dr. Ernest Samuel Dr. Edw. K. Hirsh Dr. . ' be Mattes Dr. David Adiger Dr. Adolph Jacobs (277) Xiy t- -7f .A " V ' .•v• ' - r.. ,-•-, N... Alpha Omega Alpha HONORARY MEDICAL FRATERNITY. Founded by W. W. Root, M.D., at the University of Illinois in 1902. CHAPTERS (In Order of Establishment) 1902 Alpha of Illinois University of Illinois Beta of Illinois University of Chicago 1903 Gamma of Illinois Northwestern University Alpha of Ohio .... Western Reserve University Alpha of Pennsylvania Jefferson Medical College Beta of Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania 1905 Alpha of Missouri Washington University 1906 Alpha of Massachusells Harvard University Alpha of California University of California Alpha of Maryland Johns Hopkins University Alpha of Ontario ... University of Toronto 1907 Alpha of Ncji Yorl Columbia University Alpha of Michigan University of Michigan 1908 Alpha of Minnesota University of Minnesota 1910 Beta of NeTv Yorl Cornell University 1911 Comma of New Yorli Syracuse University Alpha of Quebec McCill University 1914 Alpha of Nebraslfa University of Nebraska Alpha of Louisiana Tulane University (278) itt ww uw ' jiM wMWf f i H iiMWiiMimir m LOUISIANA ALPHA CHAPTER Officers John T. Halsey, M.D Counselor J. W. Faulk President J. F. Baldwin Vire-PresiJenl Percy L. QuERENS, M.D Secretary and Treasurer Fratres in Facultate John T. Haisey, M.D. Carroll W. .Allen, M.D. Joseph D. Weiss, M.D. GusTAVE Mann, M.D. Irving Hardesty, Ph.D. Alumni Class of 1914 r. L. Querens, M.D. R. E. Graham, M.D. C. W. Arrendell, M. D. J. G. McL URiN. M.D. M. J. PERRETf, M.D. W. O. Calloway, M.D. Class of 1915 J. W. Faulk A. H. Gladden J. F. Baldwin P. A. Taylor (279) 5 Kappa Delta Phi Arts and Sciences Robert K. Munn, ' 15 Bernard H. Grehan Technology . ' 15 Stanley S. Morris ■16 Law Edmund B. Glenny ' 15 Herman Lion Barnett ' 16 William J. Guste ' 15 Sumter D. Marks, Jr ' 16 Nugent B. Vairin, Jr ' 15 Ewing Gillis " 16 Rudolph J. Weinman N ' 16 Kappa Delta Phi is a Junior-Senior society, organized for the promotion of college spirit at Tulane University. It seeks to obtain its object in two ways: First, by holding forth membership as a reward to those who have done more than the average man for their University, thus fostering and encouraging unusual effort; and, secondly, by binding to- gether those who have made unusual effort, thus becoming a force for greater good by securing unity of action. (280) iMKgiiiiwiiiilliillwlll lw i l ii iiw iw i iii w iiK H iiii m ' ffKm i Mvii iii PRESENTED TO MISS BELL DURING 191 i they ' re real — HONEST r ' T ' " " I ' " ' I H " , " ' " - ?• ff lii ff-rff i Tm i i ii n i t i tut- i j (284) ■C-m » vm tm mmiiimM» w mu f mmmmmmmfMmimmmmmxtm iM«i iii»iirtMrriiTiiLiy7iaBteBMiw Jambalaya Board SoLIS SeIFERTH . . . EJilnr-in-Chicf Medical Editor E- HathawaV Gibbens Ncwcomh Editor Art Editor John T. Krumpelmann Arts and Sciences Editor Law Editor I. L. Wolford . . Dental Editor William A. West . . General Business Manager Margaret L. Marks . Newcomb Business Manager R. C. Bauer . Assistant Business Manager James T. Owen Berenice B. Steele Edmund B. Glenny SUB-EDITORS Newcomb Senior Margaret L. Marks Sophomore Hermione Wiel Junior Kathleen Black Freshman .... Katherine Caffery Newcomb Art Junior Esther Augustin Sophomore .... Helene Friedrichs Freshman Claire Bancroft Newcomb School of Music Charlotte Sessums Arts and Sciences Junior Herbert S. Weil Sophomore J. Hoffman Freshman B. DoDDS Technology Senior Bernard H. Grehan freshman Edward Gastrock Junior . R. .A. Pierpont, S. F. Perrin Sophomore . . . . . B. W. Weidman Cartoon Editor Carl E. Woodward l-AW First Year . Gilbert Fortier Second Year . . William Rose.nbloom Medical Junior Paul P. Salter Freshman Otis Richard Thompson Sophomore .... Frederick L. Fen no Pre-Medical Victor Cefalu Dental Junior R. White Freshman .... J. .A. Wainwricht iil W i: (286) MIl MtWffKLf Board of Editors Robert K. Munn Assislanl Managing Editor W. A. West, Jr Managing EJilor Miss Mary Drake jVemcumfc Managing EJitor R. L. CuRRAN Assilsant Managing EJilor Palmer Davidson Universil EJilor Gus Wakeman AMellcs Mist Eleanor Booth Vc-iuco nt Alhlelics Miss Earll Richmond Sociely George Booth Howitzers Sam D. Haas Inlcrcollegi ' jle James J. A. Fortier Alumni B. F. Miller Miss Florence Wintz Miss Nathalie Settoon Miss M. MacNaughton J. E. Isaacson Meyer Becker D. W. WiEDMAN Sidney Roos Louis Fuerstenberc Julius S. Hoffman Managers Gilbert J. Fortier General Business Manager Max M. Schal ' mblrcer ... AJvcrtising Manager Miss Virginia Williamson Ncwcomb Business Manager (267) kii , ORATORICAL DEBATING E. B. Glenny Chairman W. T. O ' Reilly, Jr Secrelar})-Treasurer Mary Sumner Newcomb Secretary Members NEWCOMB Mary Sumner Arthe Vairin Helen Jacobs GLENDY BURKE TULANE LAW DEBATING CLUB Max Schaumburcer W. T. O ' Reilly, Jr. Lucien Campbell E.. B. Glenny FORUM EX-VARSITY DEBATERS _ Herman Barnett Sumter Cousin Martin Kahao Archibald Suthon „, „ William Rosenbloom X 4 t x x . ' ' ' ' ' ' vt l T .■JiBa ll i W ' «il » « » ' l ' « ' ' ' ' ' « i ' ' » " ' ' ' l « » » ) ' ' ' i» ' ' »»»»» » » m »ilii ' ' M l SIODMT COUi CII Officers Sidney M. Oriol Miss Louise Berrey : Vice-Prcsidenl-Trcasurer Bernard H. Grehan Sscrclar) Presijenl THE Fulane University Student Council consists of the Presidents of the student bodies of the University, Newcomb included. The Constitution provides that the officers shall be: President, Vice-President, Treasurer, and Secretary; that the President shall have power to call a meeting of all the Class Presidents whenever he shall deem it advisable. It is the duty of the Council to regulate, manage, and direct the student affairs ol the University in all general student matters, leaving to the various departments the regulation, management, and direction of those matters pertaining only to these departments. The Council organized on March 13, and elected officers. The members are: Sidney M. Oriol (N4iss) Louise Berrev Bernard H. Grehan . Law Newcomb Technology L. C. Flemminc Powell B. Gardner Downtown Medical Ernest Monroe McKensie Uptown Medical Sumter Cousin . Arts and Sciences Dental H i (289) ' ««««»!«««»N«»« «M«%t««tW««a«MM««MMMIf Officers Donald M. Van Wart, Varsity Debate, 1915 Speaker Herbert S. Weil. Varsity Debate, 1915 Secretary Max Schaumburger, Varsity Debate, 1914-15 Treasurer Members Beauregard Perkins LuciEN Q. Campbell, Varsity Debate, 1914-15 William F. Rosenbloom, Varsity Debate, 1914-15 Sidney Roos, Varsity Debate, 1914 Frank Fortier Walter Moses Henry Stern Nicholas Callan, Debating Coach, 1914-15 Charles E, Dunbar, Debating Coach, 1915 Herman L. Barnett, Varsity Debate, 1913-14 William Monroe Edmund Glenny J. C. Kramer (290) x:mmi!-mmm;iiiiif :mm First Year Law Moot Court Members Edward V. Boacni W. Emory Holloman Victor K. Kiam D. B. H. Chaffe. Jr. M. D. Coffee H. H. Coffee Sumter Cousin George V. Gilmer Gilbert J. Fqrtier Frank J. Grunewald Robert B. Fisher Henry L. Hammett Henry L. 1 Iuciies Raymond H. Saal Jacob S. Levy Samuel A. Trufant Benjamin W. Miller Rudolph H. Waldo Salvadore Roccaforte Julius H. Wiener Neil G. Nuttai.l Joseph Rosencarten Sidney G. Roos Lawrence E. Kerwin l,ouis L. Abbott Dawson A. Johnson Clare-.cl de Lucas (291) (292) t liii u m mimimt (( m m m . mmm Officers First Term Sidney M. Oriol President Gerald Netter Secrelar ) C. De Lucas Treasurer Wm. T. O ' Reilly, Jr Sergcanl-al-Arms Officers Second Term J. J. Peters, Jr PrcsiJcnl G. M. Grace Vlce-Presidenl C. H. Lyons Secrelar ) C. De Lucas Treasurer Wm. T. O ' Reilly, Jr Sergeant-al-Arms Wm. Rosenbloom K ec [tp anJ Jamhaia a Represenlalive Members P. Altman H. P Long, Jr. R. E. Brinn C. H Lyons R. ' V. BoACNi C Nettf.r C. DE Lucas Wm. T. O ' Reilly F. O. Denny S. M. Oriol E. S. FicK X ' . W. Pace. Jr G. M. Grace J. J. Peters, Jr. Wm. J. Guste Wm. Rosenbloom A. T. HicciNs A. H. Thalheim W. E. HoLLOMAN R. J. Weinmann Goldy Levy L. P. Whittington, Jr. Frank Voelker (293) I rx K: m Ik A Hn H| 1 Hk £ H B ' -0 L B ' 14 Xi. ' r Intercollegiate Debate Newcomb-Agnes Scott, April 24, 1915 Subject: Resolved, That the United States Government should require of all able-bodied male citizens between the ages of 1 8 and 30 service in the regular army for a period of one year. NEWCOMB DEBATING TEAM LuLiE Westfeldt Principals ' 17 Adele Drouet •17 E. Hathaway Gibbens Alternates " 15 Ruth Heller •18 (294) iimm tmim uwmmmmm i J f Mm mmmmrttmimammmumim W W ' ' Campbell Schaumburger ROSENBLOOM VaN WaRT Varsity Debaters in Nineteen Fifteen lucien c mpbell Donald Van Wart Herbert Weil Gus Wakeman Principals Alternates Max M. Schaumburger William Rosenbloom Sidney Rods Julius Hoffman Subjecl: Resolved, 1 hat Germany was justified in declaring war against Russia, all events subsequent to the beginning of hostilities being waived. 1 ulane-Pennsylvania Debate. Tuiane, affirmative; Pennsylvania, negative. learn: Lucien Campbell and William K. Rosenbloom. Fulane-Auburn Debate. 1 ulane, negative; Auburn, affirmative. Team: Donald Van W ' .irl and Max M. Schaumburger. il II i.l 11 7 sr k .«ivv ' ov- - ■ ' " n ( ' V s- ' H i ni.»?iVi 2 iiii ;t?,«iiH»a: ' iUi::Ki«l4i ' i Officers Helen Jacobs Spea}cer i ViELE Marx Chairman of Debale Rosalie Dufour Clerl( of Congress Adele Drouet Treasurer Ruth Heller Secretary Representati -es on Tulane Oratorical Council Helen Jacobs Mary Sumner Arthe Vairin Bavle, Edith BeLDEN, L ' iT A Berrev, Louise Booth, Eleanor Craig, Fanny Delchamps. Miriam Dreyfous, Yvonne Drouet, Adele Dufour, Rosalie Fay, Marion Qbbens, Hathaw. y Glenny, Edith Members Marks, Margaret Marx, Adele McLane, Grace Nairne. Lillie Haines, Gyfford Heller, Ruth Jacobs, Helen Joffrion, Doris Kay, Mary Evelyn Koch. Minna Lund, Isabel Madison, Lessie O ' Meara, K. therine Renshaw, Mildred Renshaw. Solidelle Roy, Jeanne Salm, Martha Simmons, Rietta Sumner, Mary Vairin, Arthe Weil, Caroline Weil, Hermione Westfeldt, Lulie Wintz, Florence (296) -a Officers Delie Bancroft PraiJcnl Jennie Snyder Sccrclar Members Louise Berrey, ' 13 Chariotte Frere. ' 13. Julia Schwabacher. 16. Mildred Renshaw, 17. Marguerite F.i.lis. ' 18 Berenice Steele, ' 13. Helen Sanders, ' 13. Mabel R. Sivewricht. 13 Marion Fay, ' 13. Margaret Marks, ' 13. DioNYsiA Dela Cruz, " 16. Caroline Wocan. ' 16. (297) I ix " " X it .■■ . v. Officers Louise Berrey, MS President Vivien Gauche, ' 15 Vice-President Julia Schwabacher, ' 16 Secretary Gladys Ritchie. ' 16 Treasurer Executive Committee Louise Berrey, ' 15 Chairman Members Vivien Gauche, Julia Schwabacher, Charlotte Frere, ' 15 Mildred Renshaw, ' 17 Marguerite Ellis, ' 18 Berenice Steele, ' 15 Helen Sanders, ' 15 Lyda Belden, ' 15 Jennie Snyder, ' 16 Mary Sumner, ' 17 July Breazeale, ' 15 Adine Bernard, ' 16 Hathaway Gibbens, ' 15 Delie Bancroft. " 15 Minna Koch, ' 16 Ella Reiss, ' 15 Helen Jacobs, ' 15 Mary Drake, ' 15 (298) Officers Minna F. Koch President Delie Bancroft Vice-President Earll Richmond Secretary) LuLlE Westfeldt Treasurer Miss Imogen Stone .... Chairman Advisor}) Committee Members Mary Manly Elmore Ida Milling Virginia Thompson Cleta Slacle Edith Glenny Lee Wilbert Marion Covington Jennie Snyder Delie Bancroft Grace McL in Missie Robinson Ruth Brunson Mary Griggs Katharine Caffery Marguerite Ellis Miss Logan Mabel Siverwright Fay Moales Recina Walshe Miss Harkness Earll Richmond Lulie Westfeldt Mary Sumner Miss Stone Minna Koch Arthe Vairin Edith Duplantier Miss Frotscher (299) w. ii wi»nnMiyn a n »»nt it MM i Organized in 1914. Andre Bezjat de Bordes Gladys Anne Renshaw Eleanor Luzenberg Theodora Duval Sumner Mildred Post .... Honorary Members Irene Cornwall Pierre Rocez Founders ' 14 Marie LeMore ' 14 Hathaway Giebens ' 14 Adeline du Montier Bernard ' 15 Solidelle Felicite Renshaw . Members Mildred Post. ' 15 Marie LeMore. ' 15 Hathaway Giebens, ' 15 Erin O ' Neill, ' 16 Adeline du Montier Bernard. Caroline Spelma n ' Wocan, ' 16 Solidelle Felicite Rensh.aw, ' 16 Adele Drouet, ' 17 Bianca Farnet, ' 17 Lillian Fortier, ' 17 Cornelia Laurans, ' 17 Hermoine WeiL: ' 17 Mildred Renshaw. ' 17 ' 16 Edith Henderson, ' 18 Cecile ' Wocan, ' 18 Corinne Rocquet, ' 18 Natalie Settoon, ' 18 Magda Chalaron. ' 18 •15 •15 •16 •16 Officers Adiline du Montier Bernard President Mildred Post Vke-Presideni Solidelle Felicite PU.nshaw Secretary) Marie L.eMore Treasurer J flW. ' f ( f i mrrrrff rff T r ' r t r - it rf m rr — irn- r Tmrmr-rnr " - — " Officers Jennie Snyder, 16 PrcsiJcnl Augusta Jordajm. ' 16 . . . Vice-Prcsidcni Adele Marx, ' 16 Secrefary Laura Discon, ' 15 Trcamrc Faculty Directors Miss Mary L. Harkness Miss Elizabeth McFetridce Members Louise Berrey Myrtle Steinau Adele Marx Mary Ayres Rosa Beer BiANCA Farnet Lylian Urban Delzor, ii Donnaud Lucinda Walmsley Eugenie Byrd Laura Discon Anna Whitehead Ethel Landau Naomi Darton Grace Gillean Mercedes Discon Flora Stubbs Mary E. Kay Susan Celestin Jeanne Laucliette Nell Colbert Julia Ellis Frankie Wood Augusta Jordan Lyda Belden Isabel Lund Alice Norton Theodosea Shaw Jennie Snyder Cecile Cahn EsTELLE Chestnut Hermine Ujffy Annie McNielly Romola Ross Isabel Thompson I Ielen ' Wurzlow Mathilde Laurans Cornelia Laurans Earll Richmond Dodo White Emma Shropshire Miriam Delchamps Minna Koch Jessie Roane Margaret Weeks ■ ' VONNE DrEYTOUS Julia Schwabacher (301) . fra THE Equal Suffrage Club of Newcomb was organized in the year 1914 by Nettie Barnwell. The purpose of the club was to furnish to those who sympathized with the cause of woman suffrage an opportunity of studymg the question in its real and fundamental character. Prominent speakers have at different times addressed the club. The club started with a small membership, but in a year ' s time it has made great progress, and still greater progress will it make in the future until, when the suffrage is granted to women in Louisiana, it will turn forth citizens who will appreciate the value of the ballot and, armed v th knowledge, will exercise their rights in the proper spirit. Officers Mary Clayton Sumner, ' 17 President SouDELLE Felicite Renshaw, ' 16 Vice-PresiJenl Minna Frotscher Koch, ' 16 Secretary Lylian Urban, ' 17 • Treasurer (302) ' .sWsug. ' » Newcomb Dramatic Club Officers Ella M. Reiss President Marion Fav Vice-PresiJenl Brunette Lob . Treasurer Doris Kent Secretary Mildred Po t ... Business Manager Vivian Gauche Stage Manager THE LITTLE PRINCESS By Mrs. Frances Hodgson Burnett. Cast of Characters Sara Miss Mincliin Beck)) . . . Lottie . . . Lavinia Janet . Flla M Reiss Adele Drouel Marlon Fay Cecile Wogan Miss .Arihe Vairin Miss Hairison Hosier Miss Miss Miss Mi; Norn Miss Alice Rijhlor Jessie Miss Aphra Vairin Mazie Miss Jessie Roane Lilfy Miss Gilford Haines Guest .... Act I. — Schoolroom at Miss Mincliin s boa. ding school. Act II. — A garret under ihc roof al Miss Minchins. Act 111. — Mr. Carrisford ' s study in the house next door to M Donald Ermengardc Amelia i frs. CarmiclitiLl Mr. Carmiclnicl Rai}i Dass Barroiv Carrisford Emma (maid) Blanche Miss Edith Henderson Miss Lucille Lombard Miss Doris Kent Miss Hcrmione Weil Miss Gladys Frye Miss Mary Sumner Miss Adine Bernard Miss .Annie McNccly Miss Genevieve Lambcrlor Miss Charlotte Scssums Miss Dodo White Minchi •SS«»N« 4 4 | ee THE GAELES i _ !).,:» J mpo -V (304) ( » ' «» » ' »» «Lj wt»V ' M»»«» ' W; mmMm ii c VLL Mv . AHFIELD xMlVaE , " . ELMOHE J t 6l O oMbn ' r lCHle E LEvty -7 C fPvVKt D- OTTO V3C(t)vwe A JCKDAN ra a ir " DR. PET " NEWCOMB HOUSE ink! .- " iA SFJTirfiifiV IDNEMEVBDR ENstsKBomi! fllARl-.n.=CK! CHARLLS CHAPLIN 5 RIVAL " WHAT-CKVMEAN AND 171 5 VILLAIN QUCffH THE Rfll EN ' N£VER-MDRE " HOPLfiCETQ W UNCtE ' a " PET 305CEfTlB)LITY TO CRUSHES COINt OVER THE LAKE ! WMT TILL I CflTLM tw! WHER ' ISMySPQIKB (306) mi 4 mmm ' m tmm ' t f mmtmtw ' i mt M » mmimxmttt ' » yfmBmmik e HI E%n 0).OI3. ■1 (307) •«w««e»»» »»»«»«« »ws »NW ■J Ni.- V 4 i H? - , rxi:;s S- ss ? m SOCIETY Officers H. Mortimer Favrot Praidenl Carl E. Woodward Vice-president Charles W. Brant Secretary and Treasurer Executive Committee H. Mortimer Favrot Carl E. Woodward Charles W. Brant SoLis Seiferth Erich Wellington Gus Couret Henry Schwartz Clarence F. Richardson Bell D. Lawrason Neville C. Settoon F. Julius Dreyfous Members Will J. Gibeens Jean M. Lapeyre, Jr. Francisco Lopez Alec W. Norman W. Miller Owen Andrew Lockett (308) Nicholas Muller Benjamin Delaney Roger Sharp Edward B. Ludwig W. P. York Dorothy Hebert fii t u m mwoim iii fii mm f mmm tiit mw Miimiiittt t ti , ' I ' Y» 0- ' ' ' I III! ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiii II riii:T»fiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilwiiyw Mil Officers J. W. Bercthold General SecrelarX) R. K. MuNN PresuUnl W. A. RoDCERS ... Vicc-Pres ' uhnt G. B. AcHORN Sccrciary C. H. Lyons Treasurer R. L. CuRRAN Piiblicilv C. H. Stem ... Emplti mcnl A. W. Harris Blhle Sliul E. O. Becker . . Devotional S. D. Haas ... Social H. T. Carter Membership (309) (310) W. H. P. Creichton D. S. Anderson D. Derickson ' Honorary Members W. B. Gregorv J. M. Robert H. L, Freeman C. H. Brookshire H. F. RucAN N. C. Curtis Officers R. McC. Schmidt Presidenl G. O. Allain Vice-PrciiJcnt C. Schneider Secrclarv P. P. Maihles Treasurer E. C. Hawkins J. J. RiNCEL Directors B. H. Grehan F. H. Adam Senior Members F. H. Adam R. C. McC. Schmidt A. N. Goldberg L. J. Troxler, Jr. S. Perrin G. O. Allain L. Steckler B. H. Grehan A. Brener R. Porterfield M. A Berancer G. B. Achorn P. P. Maihles J. M. F.chevakria P. Rooney H. T. Carter W. Cooke C. Schneider V. B. Monroe E. F. Emmer F. R. Duvic J. G. Duvigneaud C. H. Stem E. C. Hawkins W. B. Brown E. R. Weeks H. E. Darton Junior Members — Mazzerat S. J. Katz E. C. GrvWelv A. Berry P. S. Bradford J. M. Gwinn (311) H. H, Bate S. D ' Amico C. L. Barr Officers Harrv Rene Cabral PresiJcnl M. Thibodeaux Vice-Presidenl Maximilian Maas Schaumburger Secretary Claude Meraux Treasurer Professor R. Marin Lameslee Director Members H. R. Cabral F. Estopinal M. Vallas Max M. Schaumburger M. Thibodeaux M. Nunez Francois Fortier R. C. Bauer M. Zibilich R. K. Munn M. Legendre M. McCutchon Nugent Vairin, Jr. Walter Moses Palmer Davidson J. C. Meraux M. LeBoeuf John T. Krumpelmann H. Weil M. de Lucas (312) " TUMinilllilfil sitoii ' iWiiiriMfitoWtti • - ' ' •■ — • ' ' t ' - - Officers Max Schaumburcer PraiJcnl Claude Meraux First Vice-PreiiJcnl Beauregard Perkins Second Vice-PresiJenl Harry R. Cabral Secretary and Treamrer Frank Spracue Tulanc IVeelilv Reprcscnialivc Professor John S. Kendall Director Members Max Schaumburcer Claude Mer- ux A. Cunningham Harry R. Cabral Beauregard Perkins Conrad Bauer Donald Van ' VX ' art Albert J. Ramirez Sr. Roloff Felix A. Bonilla Sr. Lopez Thomas Parker LuciEN Campbell Sr. Gomez Sr. Ramon J. C. Kraemer Herbert Weii (313) Llk ' V Officers Stanley Morris Pres ' ulenl R. E. White Vice-Presldenl " W. E. Penick Secretary-Treasurer N. B. Vairin E. J. Glenny T. C. NlCHOLLS W. Monroe A. Waters W. Milling C. B. Hughes W. E. Penick Pedro Miller Bill Wynn Members Pierre Charbonnet G. W. Pratt A. SUTHON S. D. Marks R. E. White G. S. George C. Lewis Dick Hoskins C. Larkin S. Morris E. Morris N. Johnson W. A. West, Jr. G. FORTIER B. H. Grehan A. O. King Al Carter Clifford Atkinson W. Belden H. T. Carter (314) il i liMi . M l »i i «l l WiiM l mUftQ • Oat-Vn-YYocttryaT ' Beta Tiieta Pi Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Tau Delta ALriL Tau Omega Pill Delta Theta I ' m Kappa Sigma Sigma Alpha Ep.«ilon Sigma Cm vm v«VAiM,v v (315) I 111 " mw£ L ;.S , S «»S S■« S The Dreamer I AUL, Paul! " There was note of despair in the woman ' s voice. Paul scrambled to his feet. " I ' m sorry. Mother, I ' ll go back to work. I just couldn ' t help coming here to watch the brook and trees and things. They ' re all so beautiful, " he added dreamily. He was gazing out over the green. How he did hate the plough ! His mother surveyed him scornfully. " Yes, that ' s always the way, " she burst sud- denly, her frail body quivering with anger. " We have to struggle for existence and you only sit and dream, dream, dream ! Your only defense is that you are sorry. What are your dreams going to do for you when I am no longer here to drive you to work? Why can ' t you be worth something as your brothers and sisters are? I ' m sick of tihs. You go back to your work, and if you leave again for your dreams, I ' ll thrash you. " Paul did not reply. He was used to his mother ' s passionate unbraidings. He did not resent them. His only thought was one of half unconscious pity for her weakness. For a moment he stood watchmg her, then he turned and went back to work. The sun glared down unfeelingly upon the open field. The earth, dry and hard from lack of rain, offered up all its rocks and stones to resist his plough. Bess, the half- fed horse, staggered and stumbled forward in a zigzag fashion, while Paul tugged and pushed with all his strength to keep the plough upright. " I ' m going to learn to work, " he announced courageously to himself. " I am going to show that I am worth something. I have not meant to worry Mother, but ploughing is so hard. There isn ' t anything beautiful in all this heat. " His eyes wandered across to the green beyond. There the trees did not let the sun burn. " I will go and sit there for just a little while, " the boy mused. " I can come back and work. " He looked about him. In the distance he could see the figures of those untiring workers, his brothers and sisters. " They have been working a long time, " he went on; " I wonder if they never get tired, and how they keep from running away to the brook. It would be nice to be like them. I am going to be some day — maybe. " He moved uncertainly. " I — I ought not to go, but I ' ll come back; I ' ll take Bess to get a drink. " And Paul went back to the brook. " It is a very charming spot, indeed; I hardly blame the boy for spending his time here. " The voice was very kind. Paul started from his reveries and listened. Some one was approaching from behind. " So, I knew I ' d find you here. Get up and speak to your uncle. " This time it was his mother ' s shrill voice which sounded quite close to him. (316) .■f i ' ky vv yysw«N- v ' ' ; 1 -xa ■7 %«f :; ir»?5r - ■ Jgjgl Paul obeyed and sliook hands somewhat shyly. He had often heard of his father s brother who hved in the city, but he did not remember ever having seen him. He seemed to be a very nice sort of fellow, considering that he vas rich. Paul liked his smile. " So this is Paul, " tlu ' man said slowly, laying his hand on the boy ' s shoulder. " Paul ' s Paul, " he muttered, gazing into the boy ' s face. " ' es, you are very like him, very like your father, my boy, very like my little brother. our mother has been telling me, " he continued in the same even tone, " how you are always running away from your work to spend your time idly here. " The boy moved uncomfortably. " It is a lovely plrce to spend spare moments, but you should remember that you have your share of work to do first. What do you do here alone? " Paul dug his toe into the ground. " Oh, I just sit and wonder what ' s over there, " he answered simply, waving his hand towards the other side of the green. The man smiled. " There are a lot of things beyond this beautiful little spot that you have never dreamed of, my child, and some day you shall see them. I would like to take you back to the city with me this evening, but I have to go elsewhere on business for your mother. I am going to give you my address, though, and when you have done your work well here I am going to send for you. " He held out a card. Paul took it uncertainly. He did not quite understand the sympathetic kindness of this strange man. It was very different from anything he had ever known. " So now, my boy, I must go. It is almost train time, " his uncle added, glancing at his watch. " ou are going to remember to do your duty and make a man of yourself. " He pushed back the shaggy locks from the boy ' s forehead. " He hasn ' t that brow for nothing, Kate. " Paul stood w ' atching them out of sight. He was conscious of a new feeling, a new- desire to do something, he did not know what, that he had never known before. He looked over the green. 1 all trees lined the horizon. He clutched the card. Some day he would know what was beyond those trees. The night was cool and damp, and the moon rose high m the heavens. Paul sat gazing into space. He was conscious of the splendor of the night, but he did not heed it. He only sat and stared. Presently he lilted his chair against the wall and moved restlessly. His fingers fumbled a card, and he strained his eyes to read it though he knew it by heart. Through the months since his uncle ' s visit he had read it o er and over. In that name and address were all his boyish hopes. He had waited patiently, but when would he be sent for? True, he had laltered in his work, but he had tried to be faithful. He could never learn to plough. He swung one foot in the air and moved again. The day ' s work had been unusually hard, and he had run away to the brook. He blamed himself for it, but somehow he could not resist. Tonight he felt that he could (317) If fk I III ' ll S-vO. aa»»tWiMw«w«tw wy ( ' ww w«w»»wwMWi ra contain himself no longer. His fingers twitched nervously. He remembered havmg gone to the city once. It wasn ' t very far away. He thrust his hands deep into his pockets. He rose and walked to the edge of the porch. A half mile down the moonlit road was a station. Sometime that night a train would pass on its way to the city. Must he stay here forever? He turned suddenly and walked mto the house. A smgle lamp from his room threw a light across the little hall. The intensity of the silence startled him. For a moment he hesitated, then went into his room and closed the door softly behind him. Fifteen minutes later Paul was starting down the road. His face and hands were clean. He had exchanged his overalls for a suit of past generations; his cap for a straw hat, whose only support was his ears. In one hand he clutched a box, in the other a few dollars and a card. He walked straight ahead. He dared not look back, hardly dared to go on. The trees waved warning fingers at him; the night birds cried out their protests; mechanically Paul walked on. He knew only that he was going to the city if his money would take him ; that he was running away from the plough. Two men stood silently surveying their surroundings. One was tail and well built, still in the prime of life; the other, bent and enfeebled with age. " Yes this is the same old place, but the little house has fallen and the brook has run dry. " It was the younger man who spoke; in his voice there was something like regret. " Eh, my lad, the brook has run dry and the house has fallen. Time has no respect for anything. " The old man bobbed his head thoughtfully. " Everything has changed, there is nothing as it seemed to be. I wonder what your mother would say if she could see you now? " he added not without pride. He looked up at the face above him. " She wouldn ' t know you, but for those same dreamy eyes of yours, and that brow. I always knew that meant something. The younger man came back from his reveries. " No, she wouldn ' t know me, uncle, " he answered slowly. For a moment neither spoke. " What an ungrateful scamp I was to run away from home, " he mused presently. The old man shifted himself on his cane. " It may seem so, " he said, patting his nephew ' s broad shoulder; " but where would you have been if you had not come to me? Who would the people have to go wild about? What would we do for those marvelous paintings of yours? " Paul did not reply. It had been many a day since he had watched the sun go down behind those trees. He was drinking in the grandeur of the scene. " Yes, yes, " the old man chuckled on to himself, " I am glad that I could help him, I am glad. " He shook his head. " Truly, " he quoted, " ' A thirst that from the soul doth rise, doth ask a drink divine. ' He was not made for the plough. " Harrison Hester, Freshman Art. (318) N. B. N ' AIRIN, JR. I fci-A i J. Officers Nugent B. Vairin. Jr PraiJcni Prof. Douglas Anderson . . l ' ' icc-PrcsiJcnl T. Semmes Walmsley . . . . Sumter D. Marks, Jr. John Dvmond. Jr. . Secretary Treasurer THE recent action of the Board of Administrators in imposing a compulsory athletic fee has undoubtedly injected new life into the financial part of athletics at Tulane. In spite of the generous response of some of the students and alumnae in making voluntary contributions and buying season tickets, the Association was continually falling behind. But now the whole aspect of things is changed. Although our troubles are probably not all over yet, still the most menacing seems to have been put to flight, leaving the Association free to do some real constructi c work. The payment of the athletic fee will entitle every man to a season ticket to every sport and a vote in every election. 1 his should materially increase the attendance at the games and give added impetus to our ever growing 1 ulane spirit. (321) J c? vS fv i ' - -. .-,v x. ' ' " - x • u. i; All ' s Well That Ends Well HIS is the view taken of our 1914 football season by all loyal Tulanians. From a cri ' .ical point cf view our past season would in all probability be looked upcn as a failure, but we are coming more and more to gauge the success of our athletic teams in much the same light as do Army and Navy. If Navy goes through a disastrous early season schedule, it has no effect upon her judgment of her season if she is able to trounce Army in their annual game. So it is with us. We feel that we can afford to lose even a majority of our early season games if we can come back strong on Thanksgiving and defeat or hold our ancient rival, Louisiana State University. Therefore, when we " came back " on " Turkey Day " and held L. S. U. to a 0-0 score, we finished what, in a great many respects, we can call the greatest season in years. The outlook at the opening of school was none too bright. However, upon the arrival of Coach Sweetland " things began to pick up " right away, and inside of a week even the most pessimistic were forced to take a different view of things. From then on, until the end of the season, there were three teams on the field for practice. There was more genuine spirit displayed by this year ' s team than any team that we have ever put out. It was this spirit that kept the fellows fighting in every game, and enabled us to hold L. S. U. when their team greatly outweighed us and had the advantage of a soggy field. This spirit was imbued into the student body, for who has ever seen a greater exhibition of spirit at Tulane than that shown during the L. S. U. game, when hundreds of Newcomb girls and Tulane boys stood in a pouring rain and cheered from start to finish, and made that twenty-sixth of November the best Thanksgiving ever? So, why shouldn ' t the season of 1914 go down in our history as one of the greatest? In this season we did two great things — tied L. S. U. and established a standard of genuine spirit and pluck for future college generations to uphold. Tulane Tulane Tulane Tulane Tulane Tulane Fulane Total Football Results, 1914 33 Southwestern of Louisiana 82 Centenary .... 24 Jefferson .... University of Alabama 6 University of Mississippi Mississippi A. M. . Louisiana State 145 Total 7 58 21 61 147 A Few Worthy Scrubs Max Schaumburger W. A. West, Jr. Clive Jones Fred Fenno (322) Forres McGraw M H I I IIIIIIIIII IUHM IIIW il liii W I ■■ ' 1% : .... mmuimmmm o o tn Z X (323) V ' D a J J CQ H O O u. z w u) DS D O u. z u] ul H Ul Z (324) GARRETT GEORGE — " Froih " — " The High School Girls ' Delight " — Twas often we heard above the din as the Cap skirted the end for thirty yards something like this: " Come on, Garretl! Oh. Garrett! " And when tackled roughly: " Oh, dear, I hope he isn ' t hurt! " G. GATELY — " Tnxie " — Here we h.ave pictured the gamest little end in the world. Hats off to him. we say. ED FAUST — A newcomer in Tulane football. His only worry is that the football field is not a mile long. His showing on Thanksgiving last makes us think that he will bear watching. VICTOR ROSENTHAL — " Rosie " — Here we have a bunch of noise; but he cun bust hell out of interference, too. (325) FRITZ OAKES— " Chemie " — The girlies call him Fonesl. which is coned as far as we know, but ihose who know him on the gridiron think " Chemie ' is better. CARL WOODWARD — " Swede " — The cheerful tenor in which this small youth yells " Give ' em hell, Tulane! " rivals Caruso. His beautiful blond hair gives him an advantage over Cap ' n Garrett with the ladies. PETF. MAIHLES— " The Sidney King " — Our 1915 Captain. We are all with you, " Kink, " old scout. When he trolls casually upon the gridiron we hear something like this in awed whispers: " Isn ' t he grand, Mabel? Gee, I wish I had his hips. " EVERETT FICK— " Sleeler " — That ' s his real name. Some grand finis did Everett make. We hope to see him start the 1915 season in the whirlwind style of last Thanksgiving Day. (326) HARR JERWICK. — It is rumored ihal Harry used lo do strong man stunts on the Orpheum s ' agc. then escaped to become Tulane ' s heavyweight wrestler ; but thai doesn ' t alte r the fact that he is some center. IKE ALDERETTI— " Ike " hails from the country of horse thieves and coyotes, but regardless of this he is there when it comes to pigskinnmg. He made his debut in 1914, but will still be in the limelight another year or two. NICK JOHNSON — " Napoleon " — He can she ' talk it up. There are very few guards of his weight in the ccuntiy that get away with all that Nick does. J. MERAUX — " Meestcr Joe " — He ' s almoit as tall os he is wide. .A fullback from his shoes lo hii hair. With his figure we think lu- wjul;l Icok well in a " mother hubbard. " (327) 1 I AV f |s N,-, v ' A s:, CM ?, i It fir-— - llCs ■ ' N ' I r-X LOGAN McCONNELL — " Mack " — A modest, well-meaning youlh of few summers. His first year on the Varsity was a success, and we look for " Mack " to shine much brighter in years to come. SUMTER MARKS — " Old Man " — Ex-Cap passes into the Great Beyond as a football player, but will be at school a few years longer. It is with great sorrow and regret that Father Time and the S. I. A. A. won ' t let us hear his bark just one more year. The Old Man has certainly had an eventful and enviable football career. SELLERS UNDERWOOD— " Undie " — Interference is his middle name. He ' s a terrible flirt, girls! Don ' t believe a thing he tells you. CHARLIE LARKIN— " " When do we eat. Manager? " He ' s the best manager in the world until someone hides his shoes, and then he is the champion cusser of the universe. (328) iim»wHMillliitNfi«m»mmm»iift.mmmmmmnMmmxmm mxiim ;»Nft«%tiVH )HfenMft - ' mKmmmm (329) _i a2t SL :-i ' ti i SNAPSHOTS OF THE NINETEEN FOURTEEN GRIDIRON SEASON (330) .• 1 lis r; A5 ft Ul 1 151 mmmxttmiimmmm m-y»-w iS (331) s : Nineteen Fifteen Baseball Season March 20 ... . Jefferson (Convent) March 25, 26 . . . Cincinnati Reds (Covington) April 2, 3 .... St. Paul ' s (Covington) April 5, 6 . . . . University of Illinois (Stadium) April 9, 1 . . . . Southwestern (Stadium) April 16, 17 . . . L. S. U. (Baton Rouge) April 19, 20 . . April 21, 22, 23 . April 24 . . . April 29, 30, May 1 May 7, 8 . . . (332) Mississippi College (Clinton) University of Mississippi (Oxford) Chamberlain-Hunt (Port Gibson) Marion Institute (Stadium) L. S. U. (Stadium) The Nineteen Fourteen Baseball Season I ' ULANE ' S 1914 baseball record shows a balance of one game to the good. ' ' f Out of twelve games played by the squad drilled and tutored by the veteran jii coach, Bruce Ipnatius Hayes, Tulane won six, lost five and tied one. ;-«!,, With peace in Europe, and everybody but Louisiana State wishing the Olive and Blue nine success, Tulane did the right thing by opening with two straight wins over the strong University of Mississippi team. The second game was a peach. The finish was, anyhow, for the ninth inning saw " Ole Miss " several runs to the good when our boys went to bat. With Coach Hayes " generalled runners on all the bases and two men out. Pitcher Gage won a sensational contest by slamming a high fly lo the outfield, which was dropped. When the bases were sober Tulane had won, 3 to 2. Following this series, Tulane won two farcical contests from Louisiana State with major league grace. But here ' s where we need ice water. After four straight wins on home grounds Tulane took to the road for a seven-game jaunl. How it happened no one who stayed at home and eagerly watched the returns can tell. All that can be said is that Tulane road trips the past few years have proved disastrous. This was no exception. We can blame it on tradition. Our pet dropped two straight to Alabama, broke even with Marion Institute, and broke even with Auburn. One of the big surprises was GiUis ' hurling a no-hit game against Auburn and then losing. Tulane closed the season by dropping a game to Louisiana State at Baton Rouge, 5 to 4. Coach Hayes deserves great credit for the team ' s showing, for it is agreed that devel- oping a team from a field of twenty candidates is one more task. He was the brains of the outfit. Gillis, Gage, Trigg and McLean twirled nice ball; Joe Brown showed rare form behind the bat; Aycock did some remarkable slugging and fielding, and Goodsen, Captain Woodward, Dugas, Magruder, Marston, Taylor and Marett were there in ihc pinch. Bob Ingram proved an able manager. Nineteen hundred and fifteen prospects are like the sun. Coach Bruce Hayes, Manager Tim Bernoudy and Captain Joe Brown appear to have the season sewed up already. Each is a distinct type of leader, and the best of it is that everybody is working in harmony, the T. A. A. lending its hearty co-operation. The " 1 " men ol the 1914 crew were: Brown, Gillis, Gage, Trigg, McLean, W. 1 1 f (333) wS vO, i ?V iii ' - l ' ! kW Woodward, Marston, Dugas, Magruder, Aycock, Taylor, Goodsen, Marett; Manager, R. Ingram; Coach, Bruce Hayes. Following is a tabulated account of the 1914 season : Tulane Tulane Tulane Tulane Tulane Tulane Tulane Tulane Tulane Tulane Tulane Tulane Ole Miss. Ole Miss. L. S. U. L. S. U. Alabama Alabama Marion Marion 8 Marion Auburn 8 Auburn 4 L. S. U. A squint at the 1915 schedule convinces that it is a bold and versatile campaign. It includes games with major leaguers, a Northern university of note, representative Southern Universities, and little fellows whom it is always nice to please. The Nineteen Fourteen Track Season H XCEEDING the expectations of even the most rabid Tulane track en- thusiasts, the 1914 track team won the dual meet with L. S. U. held in New Orleans, where every event was fought to the finish, and fought hard, while " the stands went wild; " but for L. S. U. it warn ' t no use. Ed Faust, Al Carter, Captain Bert Coleman, Fritz Oakes, the Werlein boys, and several other muscular youths wearing Olive and Blue shirts, put it all over the brawny sons of L. S. U., the men who won the S. I. A. A. meet the next week. Tulane made a favorable showing in the S. I. A. A. meet in Meridian, but not as good as was expected, probably because of over-confidence, and the smoky trail left in the sprints by one Wells, of Mississippi A. M. To many it may seem that Meridian was our Waterloo, but those who were there do not think so. We were just as strong as the other teams there, but things did not break even for us. Another View. — The one thing that beat L. S. U. was having an experienced and competent coach to handle the men. Take Coleman for instance. It was conceded by all that Coleman was fast, but how often did he show his form? Only occasionally. (334) iUtimttmiltmmuttimm m titt i m wv mmmmm But as soon as Tad Goimlcy look charge Bert began to improve and consistently show- that he was made of championsliip material; and so one can go through the team pointing out man after man who was gradually developed into a top-notchcr. Tl;e other thing that beat L. S. U. may be expressed in one word, " Goal. " When Werlein beat Dutton on the shot-put something seemed to tell us that L. S. U. was beaten. It is not my purpose to offer excuses or bemoan the fact that we lost the S. I. A. A. meet and title to the Southern Champions. All I have to say is that if we had our same team this year as last, we would pull off a bigger surprise than when we beat L. S. U. last year. I his year we have a new man coaching. We are strangers to each other, but he has good material to work on, some of the men having been in competition for a number of years; so with careful handling and buildmg up where we are weak. Coach Sweetland will be able to make a creditable showing. ' Ihe scores of the 1914 Tulane-L. S. U. Meet, held Saturday. May 9, 1914, are as follows: Final Score: Tul. ne, 66; L. S. U., 58. iOO-ViirJ Dash — Coleman, Tulane; Upfon. L. S. U.; Carter, Tulane; Time, 10 1-5. Shot Ph — Werlein, Tulane, 40 fl. 7 in.; Dnilon, L. S. U., 40 ft. 3 in.; Reed, L S. U.. 39 ft. 9 in. Half Mile — Slouse. Tulane; Brown. Tulane; Preston, L. S. U.; Time, 2 minutes. 220- fard Dasli — Carter, Tulane; Coleman, Tulane; Upton, L. S. U.; Time, 23 seconds. Pole Kau (— Neuhauser, L. S. U., 10 fl. 4 in.; Therguson, L. S. U., 10 ft.; Jones, Tulane, 9 fl. 6 In Discus — Dullon, L. S. U.; Werlein, Tulane; Holard, Tulane; 119 ft. 6 in. High HinJlcs — Burris, L. S. U.; Oakes, Tulane; Green, L. S. U.; Time, 16 1-5 seconds. 440- )nrJ Dash — Calloway, L. S. U.; Slouse, Tulane; Jenkins, L. S. U.; Time, 53 2-5 seconds. 220- -arij Lolu Hurdles — Schmidt. Tulane; Oakes, Tulane; Burris, L. S. U.; Time, 26 3-5 seconds. Hammer TAron-— Dullon, L. S. U., 118 fl.; McConntll, Tulane. 93 fl. 7 in.; Lillle. L. S. U.. 78 fl. 9 in. High Jump — Phil We.lein. Tulane; Neuhauser, L. S. U.; P. E. Werlein. Tulane. heiehl. 5 fl. 9 ir.. ,V i7e Run — FausI, Tulane; Preslon, L.. S. U.; Cousin. Tulane; 4 min. 38 1-5 seconds. Broad ump— Oakes, Tulane: Lillle, L. S. U.; Reed. L. S. U.; 20 fl. 8 in Rcla Race — Uplon, Bruner. Jenkins, and Galloway. L. S. U.; McGraw. . bele, Krumplemann, and Flipping, Tulane. «vi-X V 1= (335) MMmMMMI I T " X k. « ! THREE WINNERS IN THE TULANE-L. S. U. DUAL MEET, 1914 Coleman winning the 100-Yard Dash Werlein Winning ihe Shot-Pul Faust ' s Sensational Finish in the Mile (336) NNNMHiMiMliUNMi (337) 1 mi l N - . =stsY .. vo,. .,... ' yiW W WiWjli W !iMW»S ' ««» «W»BWWi W I 5 1 . Tulane Records EVENT. HOLDER record 50-yci. Dash C. J. Stearns, 1902 . . 5 2-5 seconds C. L. Eschleman, 1900 . 1 00-yd. Dash L Bush, 1901 ... . J. C. Menefee, 1907 . . B. C. Coleman, 1913 . . 10 1-5 seconds 220-yd. Dash . B. C. Coleman, 1914 . . 22 1-5 seconds 440-yd. Dash , J. C. Menefee, 1907 . . 51 4-5 seconds 880-yd. Run L. E. Stouse, 1914 . . 2 minutes 1 -mile Run Ed. Faust, 1914 . . A mmutes. 38 1-5 seconds 1 20-yd. High H urdles F. E. Oakes, 1914 . . 16 seconds 220-yd. Lo v H urdles R. Schmidt, 1914 . . 26 seconds High Jump . P. P. Werlein, 1914 . 5 ft. 10 1-2 in. Broad Jump F. E. Oakes, 1914 . . . 21 ft. 4 in. Hop, Step and Jump M. D. Van Horn, 1912 . 43 ft. 5 in. 1 6-ib. Shot Put P. E. Werlein, 1914 . . 40 ft. 1 1-2 in. I 6-lb. Hammer Throw J. A. Commagere . 142 ft. 8 in. Discus Ed Craighead, 1912 . 102 ft. 4 in. Javelin . M. D. Van Horn, 1912 . 140 ft. 1 in. 5 6-lb. Weight .J. A. Commagere, 1911 . 26 ft. 8 in. Pole Vault . Sanford a. Glass, 1913 . 11 ft Relay Race , Frantz, Menefee, Scar- borough, Moore, 1909 3 mmutes. 39 seconds (338) 1- UJ D- Z s CL = 1 — « 2 6 o -J (339) WRESTLING CHAMPIONS OF 1914 COACH HANSON HAWKINS HARRIS FENNO APFLEBAUM THIBODEAUX jerwick dr. love m ' connell LEGETT Tulane Wrestling in Nineteen Fourteen IN the fall of 1913, when Coach Hanson took up his duties as Physical Director, he found no wrestlers or any interest in wrestling at Tulane. He started a wrestling tournament of seven different weights, ranging from 90 to 300 pounds, which was designed to include all students, nearly 1 00 of whom signed up for the matches. In a year Tulane had won several matches with the Gymnastic Club wrestlers. Hawkins won n bronze m.edal by throwing St. Aubin, one of the G. C. ' s most scientific wrestlers, and Perez of Tulane threw Chapman of G. C, also wmnmg a gold medal. Chapman had not been thrown in six years when Perez pinned him. In the recent all-Southern cham- pionship matches held at the New Orleans Athletic Club the following Tulane men won medals and championship titles: Applebaum, bantamweight; Higgins, featherweight; Perez, lightweight; Legett lost on a draw after a hard match (the only match Tulane lost) ; Hawkins, middleweight ; Jerwick, heavyweight. All the five winners of firsts won gold medals. Baldwin and Harris won second prizes, which were silver medals, while Norman won a third prize, a bronze medal. Tulane is very well satisfied with the results attained in one year ' s work in wresding, and more success is expected and looked forward to in the future. (340) mMlw l lllllilliri l li Hi r«ii n i »«»il i»» i»ii»»»i»ii«iiii»MMiii»ia Physical Training at Tulane PHYSICAL training develops co-ordination, which is the power ol mind over matter, enabling eacli student to get under perfect control the appetites, passions and emotions of the body. It enables the student to do a tremendous amount of mental work without tiring or injuring himself, and teaches self-reliance and self- discipline. A physical e.xamination is made of all Freshmen, and an Anthropometric Chart is given, showing his physical condition and proportions. At the end of the school year a second Anthropometric Chart is made and the result of the year ' s work ascertained. As an example of the results ol one year ' s work, one student gamed from 1 0 ' , to 60 ' , in physical condition, 25 pounds in weight, 1 4 inches in breadth of shoulders, 3J 2 inches in chest dimensions, 1 ! 2 inches in biceps, etc. Each student who systematically keeps lip in the work during the school year should at least increase 13 ' , or 20 ' , and gain from 1 to 15 pounds. 1 he gymnasium is equipped with modern, up-to-date apparatus, such as horizontal bars, parallel bars, rings, chest machines, punching bags, horses, dumb-bells, wands, Indian clubs, handball, basketball and baseball, and volley-ball courts, wrestling mats, jumping standards, etc. (341) , .. = tN.A , ' ' v .. ..v .. " ' ■■•■ ■■ -C Fred L. Fenno Nineteen Fifteen Basketball Officers Fred L. Fenno •■ Manager Glenwood Achorn Assistant Manager F. E. Oakes Captain Candidates Lions Levy Barnett Ramirez Brockman Maihles Wolff Marston Wyler Becker, M. Altman Woodward Oakes Toler The Season Tulane started off in great shape, but owing to adverse circumstances (see news- papers of February) the team became disorganized to such an extent that most of the games were not played. When it comes to playing the game, though, those men above are birds, and next season, under more favorable conditions, Tulane seems bound to clean up the Southern basketball map like a cow lickmg paint off a fence. ' X vy. :■., c c r oodvvawA • TULANES ATHLETIC COACHES Top: E. R. SwEETLAND. Foolball, Baskclliall. and Track; Bollom, Lcfl lo Right: Bruce 1. Hayes. Baseball; Carl A. Hanson, Wrestling and Gym. Sports; EwiNC ClI.Lls, Assistant Football Coach. I (344) , ttiM» ' iviu t mmiwm m M twiimii ' m ¥mmmmKtmimmm mm mmmmmimmm Results of Field Day, May, Nineteen Fourteen Balling ihc Indoor Baiebalt — First place, Lyda Beldcn, 82 feet 4 inches; second place. Lillian Chapman, 60 feel; third place. Gladys Euslis. 75 feel. William Tell Stuni — First place. Fanny Craig; second place, Lyda Beldcn; third place. Eleanor Luzenberg. lVall(ing Ihc Balanced Beam — First place, Arihe Vairin; second place. Lillian Chapman. lVaII(ing SprinI — First place. Mary Ayres; second place, Emma Robbins. Throming Basl(elhall — First place. Lillian Chapman; second place. Edith Clenny. Hopping Circle — First place. Lillian Chapman. 15 hops; second place. Mary .Ayres: third place. Adele Belden. Pulling Shol — First place. Lyda Belden, 27 feet -4 inches; second place, Ruth Bullman. 27 feet. Slanding Broad Jump — First place. Gladys Eujiis. 7 feet 2 inches. Running High Jump — First place. Fanny Craig; second place. Doris Joffrion. Class Events Drill — First place. Seniors; second place. Freshmen. Relay. iVall ing — First place. Sophomores; second place. Freshmen. Officers Lyda L. Belden PresidenI Anna Many Vice-President Fanny Hampton Cn-ir. Mary Ayres .... Sccretar f Treasurer Virginia Williamson . LUCINDA WaLMSLEY Mary Manley Elmore Charlotte Sessums LuLiE Westfeldt . Esther Adler . . . Charlotte Frere Amy Lancham Kathleen Black Delie Bancroft Fanny Hampton Craic Delie Bancroft Members DioNYSiA Dela Cruz ' 16 LisE Perrilliat ' 18 .Adele Parsons ... . . . ' 18 GiFFORD Haines ' 17 Gretchen Von Ph l . " IS Edith Glenny " 17 Helen Sanders ' 15 •|5 ■|7 ■15 ' 18 ' 17 ' 15 ' 15 16 15 ' 15 ' 17 ' 15 Louise Berrey Lillian Fortier Edna King Jeanne Roy . TrEBE MiCHlE •|5 •|7 •18 •|8 •|8 (345) »fia»4««!»s%»fcs»s)» i ini 2iy. Antoinnette Derdyn ' 15 Mary Brousseau ' 18 Martha Foster ' 15 Marion Covington ' 17 Natalie Settoon ' 18 Katherine O ' Mara ' 15 Joyce Morgan ' 17 Mabel Sivewright ' 15 Corinne Roquet ' 18 Lee Wilbert ' 18 Ruth Denis ' 15 Marguerite Ellis ' 18 Delzorah Donnaud .... ' 17 Virginia Parker ' 18 Helene Israel ' 15 Edith Henderson ' 18 Cecile Wocan ' 18 Grace MacLain ' 18 Mary Drake " 15 Lucille Lombard .... . . ' 13 Ruth Flower ' 18 Doris Joffrion ' 17 Recina Janvier " 16 Alice Vance ' 16 MiNA Koch ' 16 Hermione Weil ' 17 Ella Reiss ' 15 Wanda Simmons ' 18 Clare Bancroft ' 18 Mary Raymond ' 17 Yvonne Dreyfous ' 18 Alice Vairin ' 15 Helen Lowe ' 18 Cleta Slagle ' 17 Recina Walshe ' 17 Hermine Ujffy ' 16 Jennie Snyder ........ ' 16 Dorothy Thompson ' 18 Helene Freidrichs ' 17 Hathaway Gibbens ' 15 Marguerite Bisland ' 15 Katherine Havard ' 15 Vivian Gauche ... .... ' 15 Martha Salm ' 16 Mildred Renshaw ' 17 Anna Parsons ' 17 Julia Schwabacher ' 16 Emma Robins ' 15 Laura Saunders ' 17 Jean Hill ' 17 Solidelle Renshaw ' 16 Nina Redditt ' 16 Jessie Deen ' 17 Mary Lee Brown ' 18 Marie Mason ' 17 Rosa Beer ' 17 Edith Bayle ' 18 Madge Verburc . ' 18 Gazella Weiss ' 16 Aphra Vairin ' 17 Marcelle Peret ' 18 Nancy Chestnut ' 17 Alice Landon ' 18 Julia Ellis ' 18 Augusta Jordan ' 16 Katherine Caffery ' 18 Charlotte Rielly ' 17 Dorothy Kid ' 18 Ruth Heller ' 18 Arthe Vairin ' 17 Nellie Williams ' 17 Grace Denis ' 17 Mathilde Nairne ' 18 Theodosia Shaw ' 17 Gethyn Rugan ' 18 Isabelle Lund ' 15 Viola Lund ' 18 Mary Evelyn Kay 18 Jessie Roane ' 18 Inez Scherck ' 18 Ruth Bultman ' 17 Mildred Post ' 15 Lillian Nairne ' 17 Ruth Israel ' 16 Missouri Chase ' 18 Helen Jacobs ' 15 Eleanor Booth ' 15 Ida Milling ' 18 Effie Skinner ' 18 Mae Huddleston " 18 Susie Celestine ' 18 Lillian Urban ' 17 IsoBEL Thompson ' 17 Cora Neillis ' 18 (346) ! -• 1 W» ' - g ' t WgWW tg " TiiMiiiiiiaiiii BiiiM»»«iiwaaliMiiig " ir ' iff : y OuiDA Barnes ' 17 Grace Gillian ' 16 Augusta Schmedtje " i3 Clemence Kohlman " 17 Kathleen O ' Niel ' 17 Ethel Crumb ' 16 Genevieve Lamberton ' 18 Alice Richtor 18 Abbv N ' einer " 18 Dodo White ' 16 Yvonne Ross Adele Drouet . M. Chalaron Marion Fay . Clara Hall . Miriam Thompson . Margaret Huck Mathilde Laurans Brunette Lob . " 18 " 17 •18 •15 •16 •17 •16 •16 •16 M y0 1fi; ' ' ' - ' -WW ' W ' p ' W »- N»u KTtN rm t varsity team ALUMNI TEAM SATURDAY, MARCH 21. 1915. SCORE: VARSITY, 50: ALUMNI, 37. The Varsity Team Left to right, standing — Solidelio Rensliaw, Manager; Hcrmine Ujffy. Ruth Bullman. Lillie Nairne. Charlotte Frere. Louise Berrcy. Lydan Beldcn. Sitting — Ella Rciss. Gyfford Haines. Helcnc Israel. Captain; Doris Joffrion. Not in picture — Mary Ayres. Allmni Team Left to right, silling — Fanny Scifcrlh. Hermancc W ' olbrctle. Captain; Mary Raymond. Standing — Fanny Maud Black. Juliet Godchaux, Eleanor Luzenburg. Nalalie Scott. Not in picture — Gladys Euslis. .sv,w.s w.vw».v -jp f-vr-ir— I n T " iTi " ' T " r r " ' iin — :,%-! ii v iiv " mi n i vrT i n WTlwiiMiiw(w i ]MM mii M i uiimt wt i iiii i iii mii i i n n ii it ill:] I 11 lsi SSiss sssisAss8SSiSS S sssSi sisisssssAssssissassssssssisSsfciiSSSsi Xop Art vs. Education Lefi Junior Team IVIiJJle Ella Reiss, Captain Senior Bas feifca Team Right . . ■ Junior vs. Senior Boiion, Art vs. Education (348) mmmmm Top Music vs. Education Left Junior vs. Senior Middle Some of the Officials RIrIii Art vs. Education Bottom Music vs. Education I I (349) II BELDEN REISS ISRAEL BERREY VAIRIN POST DENIS FRERE BELDEN LUND GAUCH2 Senior Basketball Team Vivien Gauche - Manager Ella Reiss Captain Helene Israel Ella Reiss Louise Berrey Alice Vairin Mildred Post Ruth Denis Charlotte Frere Lyda Belden Isabel Lund Vivien Gauche Robertson Belden, Mascot (350) « ' Ai: y ' ' ' ahaj% ;. t «ii » » »i..v iBteteiWii Miiwfe SCHAWE LOB JANV[ER KOCH SCHWABACHER DELA CRl ' Z WHITE UJFFY BLACK BENSHAW Junior Basketball Team Brunette Lob Hermine Ujffy Captain Willidel Schawe Brunette Lob Regina Janiver Minna Koch Julia Scmwabacher DiONYSiA Dela Cruz Dodo White Hermine Ujffy Kathleen Black Solidelle Renshaw Martha Salm (351) i KM iF« " »; »««»»»»»« « !««««« »»»»♦ «»« IfeSk K. jf -. RENSHAW JOFFRION LANDAU AYRES DROUET HAYNES WESTFELDT WALSHE WEIL VAIRIN NAIRNE Sophomore Basketball Team LuLlE Westfeldt Manager Caro Inez Weil Captain Mildred Renshaw Ethel Landau Adele Drouet Regina Walshe Doris Joffrion Mary Ayres Gyfford Haynes Arthe Vairin LiLLIE NaIRNE (352) itum wrnmi i f t rm m vm vnmtt f mwmtmmn ELLIS CAFFERV LOMBARD RECHTOR DREYFOUS HtLLER CHASE ROSS BROWN MACLAIN Freshman Basketball Team Gethyn Rucan . Marguerite Ellis Manager Captain Katherine Cafferv Lucille Lombard Alice Richtor Yvonne Drevfous Ruth Heller Zou Chase Yvonne Ross Mary Lee Brown Grace MacLmn (353) ROBBINS BULTMAN FRIEDRICHS REII.LY CRUMB HUCK School of Art Basketball Team GiSELi-A Weiss Manager Charlotte Reilly Captain Emma Robbins Helene Friedrichs Ethel Crumb Grace Denis Fanny Craig Ruth Bultman Charlotte Reilly Margaret Huck (354) CHESTNL ' TT MICHIE O NEILL PARKER FOSTER HARRIS PARSONS SNYDER School of Education Basketball Team Jennie Snyder Manager INANCY Chestnu n Caplau, TrEBIE MlCHIE K THi.EEN O ' Neill Virginia Parker Martha Foster Hazel Hai ris Adele Parsons (353) -s vO,.. BRES ROY BAYLE LUND sivEWRicH r School of Household Economy Basketball Team Mary Raymond Manager Mabel Sivewright Captain Alice Vance Marguerite Bisland Sarah Bres Jeanne Joy Edith Bayle Viola Lund (356) EO»rri nftHitr - ' " . ' . ' ■!1 ' " .. 3 " " ' f« t« (W»i - ' ' V (359) 4 l f 1 liU 1 " fi MON. TOE. WED, 1 THU( .| " 1 R . E0ITv4 nF»HlER.- ' IC (360) iiitiiviiiiriiifiihwMi Bird ' s -eye - VIEW Why i Mr. WooawAp a c. T eftdl ViKe HeAV€ ) ? -BecAi se Keyc is Neither Pa i Np ( oY dv (e) i Cy) If you heard these things on the Arcade, would you know ho was being talked about? " The girl with the soulless laugh. " " Plato, " " Pet, " " Izzie, " " Guiles. " " That Freshman who is engaged. " " That conceited Freshman who thinks she is a shark at debating. " " He stopped his Ford and asked if he couldn ' t take her the rest of the way to college. " " Him, " in connection with history. Senior — Why did you let that car go by, Dorothy; it ' s 8:20 already. Dorolln) (brilliant Junior) — -Those new St. Charles cars are loo slow. I ' m going to wait for an old car. (361) (362) .t ta -s w tv .v ' iM wMw fww ' iiii wwiiiiwrrn»iwMtt ' iiwiwiMiiw sssss; !s sssv;:, .;.;s l ' il - -fi. i V .1 V One (M (363) ft««« »»»« »f j II ' ' ■ sX.: pi.-, s " Many are called, but few are chosen, ' Is what the Scriptures say, And this applies to the good and bad When called on Judgment Day. Professor Creighton uses this phrase In an entirely different way; He refers to those who fail to pass On Examination Day. — Shal esfcUoTi}. Degrees the Tech Seniors Should Get Allain . . . . M. M. E (Madam) Beranger . . . . D. Litt (D — Little) Brant M. A (Modest Artist) Carter .... J. D (Jug Doctor) DuviC N. H (Nobody Home) Favrot . . . . B. S (Bum See-gars) Goldberg .... A. B (U9) GreHAN .... a. B. (Auburn Beauty) Ringel .... LL.D (Lovely Ladies ' Delight) Schneider . . . P. C (This might mean Prince Carl) Schmidt . . . . B. S (Not Bachelor of Science) SteckLER . . . . D. B. P (Dr. Beyer ' s Pet) Stem A. M (Artists ' Model) SeifeRTH . . . . H. B (Heart Breaker) Troxler .... v. S (Very Slim) WarRINER . . . . M. D (Quack! Quack!) (364) f HH m m m n l m ltt t m »fm m m m mmmu m Wmm jBmmati Q.SA ' ' f-xnit ' Yimmmtfiiiimmttm L. 0. CAMPOELL WINft CA ICN ABOUT „ -» E B The Tulane Weekly ' " ' Wiof. L CES. PLBLisi ii;d liv Till-: s ruDi: N i s ok tulane universit " ! ' ok Louisiana cm — t " H en - - - O °=- — S " Sfc ' " ...;: r , r ' " - « ' J| %. ' :; . WANTS in Evidence. " , ' : ■ " 01 " TULAM Li y. ' A ' D nl m en - ! o l• :i M--:x 1 %,.. i ' r; Eg I pn WTO. ' ,; ., ; " ' JACKi.:-! ;- ' - ' -»., flEV AND C, IVELV TIME O AFTEANOON PA STROLL lAYA WAt SAILORS ARRESTEl V ' ' kOARY B0.,.„o. ..,..,.., ' • i, PI,. .1 B...« M, „.,.,. St , 0.1,. J y , ' •. m oa Iff ■o s I m " •»„ " : So (365) - N " ' 1 III | I t " m x r 4 ' , ) ■ =A « Ci, S ' SI 3t Is 21 i 2 rfe f3 ( E-iL)ii-! z: 1,9 ' d7 f f-CL si f- jS CL U- -C 1 o -1 1 § s (S E- 5: y w p— ; jU i «r I: . l- - tr o t Ui Ui li_i ci. u. cc o zz o L3 z: O r lU (366) By Their Words Shall Ye Know Them Being the Expressions of Some of the Engineering Faculty CreiGHTON, " Pop " All the little roosters come home to roost! " Columbus and the Egg. " Bosh! Anderson, " Dug " . The flux is tqual tuh — Caldwell. " Pammy " . . . . As I was saying at the close of the last hour — Weary Willie It is done after this fashion, becoss — Young Mosely . . .... A Dl-lyute Sol-ytion if you choose — BiLLIKEN It will come later, or er something like that — • Jimmy Hi mister! — you betcha! Derrickson, " Don " All youse feller stujents — J. Harry Er — er — ds-dt er — that is er yes ds-dt is er — " Bullfoot " Strong (No e. pressions — just blush) Billy Brown Er, gentlemen, er — er, I ' d like to call the roll — Dr. Routh Really, naow, is it that you cannot agree — Gregory Next we meas-ure this — Woodward Why, yess, yes-ss — i ' ond Mother — Well, daughter, what time did that Tulane sport leave this house last night? Daughter (frightened) — I don ' t know, mother. F. M. — Well, I do. He didn ' t leave until one o ' clock. Daughter — What makes you think that, mother? F. M. — I was listening when he Icit, and heard him say, " Just one, just one. ' (367) •f-D pnc V " SAZ r " y4s j- etns Jo Jhe- Ai eeJC£- 3fUDtr j- Eta Bita Pi Founded B. C. 4652 TULANE ALPHA AND OMEGA CHAPTER Chapter House — Refeclory Cliarler Members — Adam and Eve Mesopotamia, and their sons, Cain and Abel. Local Membership Lord High Blackberry Potentate • Bull Moose Worthy Grand Masticator of Lemon Pie Little One Beranger Wizard of Supply and Demand Frankie Leyman Royal High Keeper of the Pastry Lady Leyman Grand Corrector of Resultant Physical Disabilities " Alvie " Love Worthy High Consumer of the Pumpkin - . " Pele " Mailhes Chief of the Construction Bureau I zy " Jimmy " Routh " KeNo " CoRBlN " Skygak " Bauer " Mr. Joe " Meraux " Preacher " Rogers Fratres in Facultate " Bobby " Menuet Fratres in Collegio " Polky " Polk " Red " Simpson " Ruff " Adam " Tubby " Wellington Levy-Viosca " King " Munn " Tuscaloosy " Wilkerson " Arsenic " Mogabgab " Gringo " Lopez " Keno " CoRBlN — For the lub of Gawd, what ails this ham? Mrs. Layman — Why. Mr. Corbin, that ham was just cured last week. " Keno " — Cured last week? Well, is has sure suffered a relapse. (368) -•j;toiiw ' wwwi iwww wwiwiiii r-t " YUMimiiaifit ss Si s »-.■ii»ii»s5 ! ' ifa tsy■ ■- ' ' ' a Aiiwi i Sit,»i S - P ;- Officers for the Teutonic and Allied Factions in Tulane Teutons Allies Kaiser .... " Stkonc Man " Thibodaux Field Marslials Brenner and Fuerstenburg Chief of Slaff Herr Allceyer Grand Duke ScHAUMBURCER Crown Prince General ScHUTZMANN Fr nkie FoRTiER, ALIAS " MOTORCYCLE Mike " Aide-de-Anvihini; Isaacson Lieutenant LeBourceoi- Ketper of the Harem . " Swede " Woodward Pasha Thomas Privates . Silverman and Freidrichs On Refreshment Committee WoLFORD Czar FuERSTERBURG Bey- By . . LapeYRE Sultan EMtLE Stouse Mike (between bites at the bcanery) — This must be Sophomore butter. IkE (indignantly) — 1 capitulate. What ' s the reason? MiKt — Fresh, last year. jyi M. HUCK (370) Ttt f i.-rrri frr i irw ww wt w ww j tww i iy Mtwt Mi ' •• - Air sm.)n i:. ' ;iSHt,-M wc c bf5« To Wa ' iljiMqTon Ave ,50s. ED»U MAHl-ER. (371) f:! ff (372) •■¥ ' nil 111 rriiiiiiilii -J? vfi«!!ir- ' V- iM Tulanus ' Punctured Romance An Allegorical Saliie (With apologies lo the Author of Everywoman). Cast of Characters Tulanus. King of Utopia. Hard Lee Anybody, his friend. Lack O ' Collece Spirit, a witch. Expense, her offspring. Dance Craze, subject of Tulanus. Athleticus, subject of Tulanus. (Tulanus and Dance Craze discovered, the former anxiously reading a letter, the latter doing a few steps.) Dan. — Hast thou seen the latest step, my lord? It goes like this. Look. Tia da da, tia da da, tia da da (dancing). Tul. — Oh. do not bother me with thy steps. I am worried about my teams. Dan. — I know that one who is a promoter of so many athletic ventures must needs have his worries, but what sayest thou if we hie us to the Jardin de Dance and shakest a foot? Tul. — Avaunt and tempt me not. Listen to this letter I received this morning. (Reads.) " Tulanus, King of Utopia: Several of your subjects have been rudely de- voured by the famous Tiger that has been roaming about the Kingdom. Of recent date he has eaten up two of your basketball teams — " Now I ask you if that is not enough lo drive a man mad? The Kingdom will go broke if this keeps up. The treasury depends to a great extent upon these athletic-promoting ventures of mine, and here this beast, this Tiger, is creating havoc among my subjects. Dan. — Why not get some one to kill him? Tul. — Tis not an easy matter. Dan. — Of course, I ' d be willing to do it but I have so many dance engagements, you know. Tul. — cs, I know; that ' s what they all say. I doubt if I could get anybody to kill him. Hardly anybody would do it. Hardly anybody. (Hard Lee Anybody enters.) Heit. — Aha, I heard you speak my name. Tul. — Your name? Har. — Yes. Dost not know me? I am Hard Lee Anybody. When Tulanus is in trouble I come forth to help him out. I am always on hand in all movements for the benefit of the Kingdom. Tul. — Oh, Hard Lee Anybody, I know you. ' ou go to a lot ol my athletic contests. Har. — True, I buy season tickets and sign notes. I am always willing to attend all meetings and pay my poll tax. But, our Majesty, I come to warn you of a grave danger. Tul. — More Tiger talk? (373) ii 7A a fil " it$i rTlK H lii . Har. — Worse than that ; the watch is loose. Tul. and Dan. (together) — The witch? Which witch? Har. — Aye, the witch who Hves in Audubon. I saw her on the streets and I think she means some mischief to you. TuL — Gadzooks ! More trouble. Tigers and witches. A beautiful mixup. Dan. — I — I think I have a dance engagement. (Exit hurriedly.) Har. — H ' m! Hard Lee Anybody likes to be around when trouble is brewing, What is this talk about the Tiger? Tul. — Why, he broke loose and devoured two of my subjects. Look at this letter. Har. — Broke loose? I thought you had tied him in footfall season. Tul. — I did, but you know they say a cat has nine lives, and a tiger is some sort of a cat. And — Witch (entering) — Ah, there you are. (Tul and Har. exhibit signs of terror.) Har. — It ' s the witch. (Tul. runs to Har.) Fear not. Hard Lee Anybody will protect you. Tul. (to witch, timidly) — Who are you? What is your name? Wit.— Hazel. Tul. and Har. (together) — Witch Hazel? Wit. — Yea, and I have come to bewitch you, to cast a spell upon you. They call me Hazel, but I ' ll tell thee my real name. It is Lack O ' CoUege Spirit. Har. — Lack O ' CoUege Spirit? What a queer name. Wit. — Well, I have many others that may suit ye better. I have been called Lazi- ness and Dissension, but my real name is Lack O ' CoUege Spirit. I hate you, Tulanus. I hate all good people. I hale Freshmen, and when they come into your kingdom I try to poison them. And now do you know what I am going to do to you? Tul. (resignedly) — Poison me. Wit. — No-o-o-o. (Tul. and Har. busmess.) Tul. — I give up then. What? Wit. — I have a son — a son, d ' ye hear? His name is Expense. He will keep you down in your athletic ventures. From this day forth you shall go your way chained to Expense. When it comes to athletics. Expense is a bird. He ' ll keep you down. He is my son. He is the offspring of Lack O ' CoUege Spirit. D ' ye hear me. You will be chained to him, ye hear? Ha! ha! ha! Chained to him. Ha! ha! ha! (Exit.) (Tul. and Har. clasp each other.) Tul. — Phew. Tigers and Witches. Enough to kill a man. Verily, I have my trou- bles with the Tiger and Lack O ' CoUege Spirit. And now comes Expense. What do you think she meant by " chainmg me to Expense " ? Har. — Oh, nothing probably; just idle talk. Hard Lee Anybody pays attention to talk about Lack O ' CoUege Spirit or Expense. I will see to it for you. Tul. — I wish you would. (374) •xftl ;;; " ;;; j mmmmmmmMiimiiiumm i n iiikwiiii i i mm ttiimriiiiff- " r- " T " ' iTri;imiiii WMrttt«iM Expense (t-nleiing — lie is a very grotesque character) — Come with me. Come vith me. luL — Who are youi ' Har. — Wlio are you? Exp. — Don ' t you know me? I am Expense, the offspring of Lack O ' College Spirit. My father is Hard Times. I have a cousin named Warren — Warren Europe. Don ' t know me? V( ' eli, you ought to. You have not given one football, basketball or baseball game without me. Expense is everywhere. You can ' t make a turn without me. Tul. — Yes, I must say your face is familiar. Exp. — Sure, we ' ve been a good while together, only you never knew it. Har. — Hard Lee Anybody knew it. Tul. — ' Tis true Hard Lee Anybody knew it. Exp. (to Har.) — ' ou shut up. Har. — All right. Exp. — You see Hard Lee Anybody shuts up when you tell him to. (To Tul.) Well, as for you, come, I am going to be chained to you forever. Tul. and Har. (together) — Forever? Exp. — Yes, forever. There ' s only one possible chance of you ever getting rid of me. Tul. — Tell me what it is. Exp. — Oh, what ' s the use. Come on. Tul. — Come. Tell us. How can we break the charm? Exp. (taking them by the hands) — Listen. When my mother. Lack O ' College Spirit exerts a spell it is hard to shake it off. The only way you can break the charm is to get some one to kill that Tiger. Tul. — The Tiger again. (Tul. and Har. weep on each other ' s shoulder.) Exp. — Come on, cut the weeps. We must go to be hooked up together. Tul. — Hooked up? Where? Har. — At Gretna. Come. (Exit, leaving Har. weeping.) (Dance Craze enters.) Dan. — Ah ! Hard Lee Anybody is weeping. Har. — Yes, Hard Lee Anybody is crying because Tulanus is chained up with Expense. Dan. — What? Is Tulanus burdened with Expense? I didn ' t know anything about it. Har. — Of course not. ou go to loo many dances. ou ne er think about 1 ulanus. •And now he is chained up with Expense. A witch did it — Lack O ' College Spirit, ' ou should have seen Expense. He is a horrible sight. Dan. — Isn ' t there any chance of breaking the charm? Har. — Only one chance. Some one must kill the I iger. Dan. (uneasy) — What, the Tiger? The ierocious man-eating beast that eats up one of the king ' s subjects every once in a while? (375) Ul«v sv v 4 j Har. — The same; but listen, I have a plan. Hard Lee Anybody has a good idea. I have a plan to rid the kingdom of this bugaboo and thereby rid Tulanus of the loath- some Expense. Come, let ' s talk it over. (Har. and Dan. leave, arm in arm.) (Enter Tul. and Exp. They are now chained together.) Exp. (droning)— $10 for this, $20 for that, $100 here, $200 there, $10 for this, $20 for that, $100 here— Tul. — Shut up for the love of Michael. I am tired of you, Expense! Expense! Expense! always Expense. Haven ' t you any other name? Exp. — Yes, I have another name. Tul.— What is it? " Exp.— Bill. Ha! ha! ha! Bill. $10 for this— Tul. — Cease your droning and take off this chain. I have some business to attend to. Exp. — What business? Tul. — I have to go see about some equipment for a team I am backmg. Exp. — You can ' t. Tul.— Why? Exp. — Because Expense won ' t let you. Equipment costs a lot of money. (Enter Har. and Dan.) Har. — My lord, I have a plan — a plan to get volunteers to kill the Tiger. Tul. — At last. Well, out with it. Dan. — It ' s this. He wants to get all your subjects together and read an appeal to them, asking for a volunteer to do the mighty job. Tul. — Sounds good, but will it work? Har. — Sure; we ' ll have a petition printed and I will read it to them. Exp. — No you won ' t have it printed; it costs money; $10 for this, $20 for that. Har. (to Tul.) — Then you write one while I go get the boys together. (Exit.) (Tul. begins business of writing and all are excited.) Exp. — Don ' t use too much paper, it costs money. Har. (entering) — My lord, I can ' t get them to come together. Tul. — I thought as much. I have a hard time getting them to come together. Har. — Nearly everybody has some excuse to offer. Either he is busy or he has some- thing else to do. Tul. — I have it. Tell them we will give them a banquet. That ought to fetch ' em. Exp. — No banquet. It costs. Tul. — Well, then, a free lunch. Har. — All right, a free lunch. 7 " ul. — And also a keg — two kegs. (Har. exits shouting.) Har. (without) — Free lunch — free lunch and kegs. (Mob without shouts.) (Those on stage anxiously watch his efforts till he re-enters.) Har. (re-enters) — I ' ve got them now, my lord. They ' re coming. (376) lul. (excitedly) — Here, here ' s the paper. (Mob quiets down as Har. begins to read.) Har. (reads) — " Beloved subjects oi Tulanus: His Majesty, King of Utopia, has been bewitched by Lack O ' Coilege Spirit. He must go about chained to Expense un- less you come to his aid. The only condition on which the witch will release him is this: One of his subjects must kill the ferocious Tiger that roams about the kingdom. Won ' t some one of you volunteer for the honor of Tulanus? " (Mob shouts.) (Har. con- tinues;) Well, you can ' t all do it. Will some one please step up? Ath. (rushing in) — I will do it. Har. — Who are you? Tul. — He is my old friend, Athlelicus. A little out of condition, but you ' ll do. Go forth and do him up for the honor of Tulanus. Ath. — Leave it to me. Leave it to me. (Exit.) (Business by all as if witnessing the fight off stage between Ath. and the Tiger. Action very fast and excited. Finally great cheering by the mob and Tulanus shouts.) Tul. — He ' s got him. He is coming this way. At last Expense I am rid of you. (The chain is broken.) (Ath. rushes in with the dead Tiger by the tail, amid cheers of all.) (Curtain.) Stude Stories We doubt if a drearier chapter of Tulane will ever be written than that of " Keno " Corbin chasing Dean Dinwiddie around Gibson Hall at midnight with a brick. Lost — One good-looking Chief Engineer of Survey Camp. Finder will please return to Clarabel. " Gee! but my hands hurt! " Thrilling new melodrama in fi o reels! " When Submarines Invade the Gee Sea! ' Cast of characters includes " Abie " Goldberg, one G. C, porter, and a boathook. T he man who invented college was no slouch. Dr. Caldwell — If you can buy six apples Irom a green grocer lor a dime, how many can you get for twenty-five cents? Paul Bradford — It depends upon how green the grocer is. The Library is the only building upon the Campus that has but one Bell. The average Tulane student believes that money talks all right, but that about all it can say is " Good-bye. " (577) l i AX r u:) - rx j- - .. .. -■ V ' ' " ' ' • ■■. IT M ' (378) m [S?RIEr|RlCHf)-n7 (379) P5 1 . rx i iliM a Yard . . Program Curriculum School Coat Vocabulary of Freshman Expressions Campus Test Quiz _, , , - Vacant Period Study Hour bchedule ,1 nu Lhurch Chapel College Gallery Arcade Senior Gown Fail Flunk (380) .5;r l IC 1 1 ---J I m " TMis © (fca i n First Senior — What are you going to do in Philosophy Class today? Second Senicr (sarcastically) — Listen and take notes, of course. Innocent Sophoniore — Now, wasn ' t that a foolish question! Teacher of Physical Education — What class of people should not take electric baths? Senior — Poor people. (381) M k y I w lMiiW»!s«ijsa(»»t«wwMww " w.i Mwwwwm»iw»w w j Pi • " ■■A ' fc ! P N.M ¥ ' l (382) ( " z:. ' " iB ml ISflSSS " ' " i r j (383) (384) 5 ;:? 1. «,v -i -; l i V ; " " J " N " -vs. .-SSv, ' :, ; • i-: ' v ' " • K - % " -l «: -v.L (AiJ w iiii m i j iwt m iii n iiii M i l iiiijufr Tiiririororrrrrtrrnifiii niiri ii (385) m mww M Wi iii n i n w mlmmmiimm Hf i n i i iiri i iiiwi MyiiMi The Hobo Engineer " I ve often tried to settle do n To office work and live in town And act like civilized folks do. Take in the shows and dances, too; But I ' d no more than get a start When wanderlust would seize rav heart, And at the chance I ' d never fail To drop it all and hit the trail Back to the solitudes again With transit, level, rod and chain. To lead (he simple life once more. ' . ' r (387) Noles of Seniors all remind us. We must strive to do our best; And departing, leave behind us, Notebooks that will help the rest! (388) TriIN-gOE:WHEEE-DOYolI-Eir FUT-SOF. : AT • WCW MB TEA • ROOM (389) n :n W »tt ' 5 l ' ' fci ' - ' oSi ' iy " ' - " c5, ' ' s " i- ' ,% J «M| $ 5- s (390) Keeping a Bank Account ENABLES ' OU ' 0 SO REGULATE YOUR EXPENDITURES THAI ' OU WILL NOT USE . LL OF YOUR INCOME BUT SAVE AT LEAST A CERTAIN PERCENTAGE OF IT EACH MONTH WE INVITE ' OUR ACCOUNT CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS OVER $4,500,000 Whitney-Central-National Bank NEW ORLEANS EARLY STARTERS Always win the prizes of life THE MAN OR WOMAN WHO STARTS A SAVINGS ACCOUNT EARLY IN LIFE IS PRETTY SURE TO WIN OUT LATER. START SAVING HERE WITH ONE DOLLAR. WHITNEY-CENTRAL TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK Sr. ClIAKLKS AND GrA I1 K S IS. CAKROILION BRANCH, 8132 Ook Street MOUCAN STATK URANCH. THIRO ni.STRlCT IIRANC:H. Chiinrc.s and Iberville Streets Dauphine ami Piety Streets T omewalP lljllllljlfllf ©MLE MI S W ALL S©OTE C©LLE(SE IN OFFERING Lyons ' Prickly Heat Powder To the Public We have acted with full consciousness of the keen competition existing in this field, and with the confidence inspired by the knowledge that OUK POWDER STANDS IN A CLASS OF ITS OWN, ( 1 ) in the cor- rectness of its formula, (2) the quality of its ingredients, and (3) the distinct- iveness of its container. We Do Not Offer the BIGGEST PACKAGE for the LEAST MONEY— OURS is the Powder of Quality Designaled for Particular People Who Want the Best and are willing to pa]i for it 25 CENTS at ALL TOILET COUNTERS, OR OBTAINABLE FROM THE OWNERS AND MANUFACTURERS Headquarters for Surgical Instruments Microscopes and Physicians ' Supplies Chemicals and Chemical Apparatus Laboratories Fitted EVERYTHING FOR THE COMFORT OF SICK PEOPLE 1. L. LYONS CO., Limited New Orleans, Louisiana The Tulane University of Louisiana NEW ORLEANS Robert Sharp, A.M., Ph.D., President The University, m all its departmenls. is located in the City of New Orleans, the metropolis of the South. There are eleven departments, with twenty-four buildings. Mod- ern dormitories, extensive laboratories, libraries, and museums. THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, for men, offers full courses in Literature and Science. There are many scholarships in this College open to high school graduates. THE COLLEGE OF TECHNOLOGY offers unexcelled full four-year courses in the following schools: Mechanical-Electrical Engineering, Civil Engineering, Chemistry and Chemical Engineering, Architecture and Architectural Engineering. THE NEWCOMB COLLEGE offers 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 m Domestic Science and Domestic Art. Special training for prospective teachers of high and elementary schools. THE FACULTY OF GRADUATE STUDIES, open to graduates of approved colleges, offers advanced courses leading to the degrees of A.M., M.E., C.E., Ch.E., and Ph.D. A number of Fellowships are awarded annually. THE COLLEGE OF LAW offers two complete three-year courses, each leading to the degree of Bachelor of Laws; one to prepare students for practice m Common Law States, the other to prepare students for practice in Louisiana. THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE, embracing: The School of Medicine, established in 1834, with unexcelled laboratory and clinical advantages, offers a five-year course to High School graduates. The Post-Graduate School of Medicine, established in 1888, as the New Orleans Polyclinic. Graduate courses offered in all fields of medicine, including research. The School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, offers short courses in public health and tropical medicine. Regular courses for degrees of D.P.H. and D.T.M.H., etc. The School of Pharmacy, established in 1838. Degrees of Ph.G. (2 years), Ph.C. ,(3 years), and Pharm.D. (4 years), offered. Women admitted on same terms as men. The School of Dentistry (formerly New Orleans College of Dentistry), offers a full three-years ' course leading to the degree of D.D.S., with practically unlimited clinical material. THE COLLEGE OF COMMERCE AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION offers ■ substantial professional training preparing for a business career. For special circulars or for detailed information, address the Deans of the respective departments. For General Register of the University, address, REGISTRAR OF THE TULANE UNIVERSITY OF LOUISIANA, Gibson Hall, New Orleans You Were Satisfied With Boiled Shirts Till the Negligee Made You Realize Their Discomfort SHIKI llIsrOK AND GARTER HISTORY ARhl MUCH THE SAME In the Ivory Carter we did away with metal clasps and buckles thai rusl — with heavy pads; with tight, binding mate- rials and garters that tear the socks. We constructed a light, sanitary garter that is cool, com- iorlable and long-wearing — it simply shatters every garter grudge you ever had and it stretches a quarter ' s buying power away out. Buy 25c and 50c t ' mw: tX: JJH:t AT LEADING FURNISHERS SINCE 1842 ninn Ptouna ■■■■■■■■■■■lii For nearly seventy -five years the Werlein family have been engaged in the music business. During all this time the constant aim of the house has been to deal fairly w ith the public. Your musical patronage is solicited PHILIP WERLEIN, Ltd. 605 Canal Street, New Orleans, Louisiana Children ' s Hours Should be from 9 to 4 Wc handle llicni more successfully wlien llieie Is plenty of light. Other people, when feeling well and in a happy frame of mind, may come any time between 8 A.M. and 5 P.M. Don ' t Drill- The child in how it should adt before the camera Such treatment only serves to make it self-conscious. We ' ll get a more natural childlike picture if you will just bring it down to " see the toys. " Scared to Death, Almost Are some of the children that are brought to us Of course they have been informed beforehand of the purpose in view — a great mistake. But we never fail to get a pretty, laughing childlike picture of them, because we thoroughly understand child nature, and have the necessary patience. There is a Difference There is just as great a difference between our pictures and the " other kind " as there is between a $1,000 painting and a 1 0-cent chromo. How- ever, there seems to be a few people who have not noticed the dissimilarity. Pictures are " out of their line " maybe. he JJitchler @tudio I 49 Baronne Street FRONT VIEW ||. i ' n btr N mromb iHnttnnal (Unlbgr 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 Education. Send for catalogue. BRANDT V. B. DIXON, President V.HE CAMPUS G. MOSES SON PHOTOGRAPHERS 608 Canal Street Tudor Theatre Building. (Take Elevator to Fourth Floor). Our Studio Has Always Furnished Finest Examples of the Photographic Art Since Its Establishment WE MAKE PHOTOGRAPHS FINISHED IN THE HIGHEST QUALITY ALSO AS INEXPENSIVE AS DESIRED Phone Main 4234 9t,-dftt ' 71 IGH-GRADE PRINTING One of the NEWEST and Most UP-TO-DATE Printing Establishments in New Orleans Publications, Programs, Announcements, Invitations Catalogues, Stationery, Books and Booklets All kinds of College Printing receive our personal attention WATSON BROTHERS 1037 CAMP ST. NEW ORLEANS, LA. Rayo Table Lamp Much depends on the lamp that gives the light. The Ravo Lamp has been designed primarily for light giving. No glare of electrics, no flick- ering. The light is easy on the eyes, being soft and steady. fierfedtion ©mokeless Oil Heater HEAT WHERE VOU WANT IT HEAT WHEN YOU WANT IT HEAT NO SMOKE, NO SMELL, NO TROUBLE For Sale hv All Dealers, or Write for Descriptive Circulars Standard Oil Company of Louisiana New Orleans, Louisiana t3r Cosmopo itan . Hotel New Orleans, Louisiana Renowned the world over 1 or perfection of its cuisme and service. You will find here an indefinable charm that makes it " different " from other p aces. Patronized by the best people. Our Roval Cafe is a famous rendezvous for gentle- men — a place to meet your friends, to talk business, or to spend an evening with good fellows, " i ' ou will make no mis- take by coming here. Special Rale:, to Mon i t) on Weel(l R oomers BOURBON RESTAURANT RO AL CAI E 124 Bourbon Street 1 2 1 Royal Street " 7 )(.• Home of llospHalitv " A High-Class Train (California P cial From Terminal Station 7:40 p.m. Direcft Without Change TO HOUSTON, TEMPLE, SWEETWATER, CLOVIS, WILLIAMS, ROSWELL, GRAND CANYON, LOS ANGELES FRESNO, BAKERSFIELD, SAN FRANCISCO Leaves New Orleans 7:40 p.m. Arrives Houston ..— 7:30 a.m. Arrives Galveston 9:25 a.m. Arrives Grand Canyon 6:50 a.m. Arrives Los Angeles ,.— ..7:50 p.m. Arrives San Francisco... ...8:00 a.m. 5 n he Tulane University Press A. J. DICKERSON Miinagcr PRINTERS Stationers, Engravers Blank Book Makers Phone Walnut 82 Gibson Hall, Tulane Campus New Orleans, La. HABITS FORMED AT COLLEGE USUALLY- LAST THROUGH LIFE Get the VeIva iiARir N O W PACKED BY Penick Ford LIMITED New Orleans, La. WE HAVE SATISFIED COLLEGE MEN FOR THE LAST THIRTY ' YEARS FURNITURE OF EVERY DESCRIPTION WE CAN DO THE SAME FOR ' OU THE Grant Furniture Co. 527-29-31 Baronne St. 0 J tptttmag The World ' s Greatest Piano Upright $525 and upward. Baby Grand, Style M., $775 and up HEADQUARTERS FOR PLAYER-PIANOS SOME FOR $260.00. EASY TERMS GIVEN Exchange Your Old Piano for a Remington Player $500.00— Best for the Price ALL POPLJLAR MLJSIC lO CENfXiS See L. GRUNEWALD CO. Before you buy, and see what saving we can make for you on High-Class Instruments, as well as the Second-Hand and Slightly Used ones. The Liverpool London Globe Insurance Company LIMITED STATEMENT UNITED STATES BRANCH January 1st, 1915 ASSETS $14,783,618.69 Liabilities, less Capital and Surplus 9,961,463.20 Surplus 4,822,155.49 Office in Company ' s Building, Cor. Carondelet and Common Streets There ' s a Photographer in Your Town SEE Bennette Moore OPPOSITE JESUITS CHURCH NEXT TO HAUSMANN $3.00 to $5.00 per dozen and Better ALL SCHOOL NECESSITIES ARE HANDLED B ' The Tulane Co-operative Book Store ALSO CIGARS, CIGARETTES. POST CARDS AND STATION ER ' Gib. on Hall, St. Charles Avenue New ORLEANS, LOUISIANA ni is Book Is a Sample of Our Work T E make a special of higK-grade ScKool and College Printing, such as Catalogs, Annuals, Booklets, Programs, etc. - Our printing plant is one of 4ie best equipped and most modern in 4ie entire Sou4 . We printed 4iis year over fifteen Annuals for such insti- tutions as Vanderbilt University), Tulane Uni- % ' ersit , Uni ' ersiti ' of Alabama, Cumberland University, Sev3anee, Trinity College, Mar )- ville College, Winfhrop Normal and Indus- trial College, Nordi Carolina State Normal and Industrial College, Sullins College, Logan Female College, and man ) others. Samples and prices cheerfull; furnished upon request. m ZT " - gfixis i. jyu " ' ' ' Ji!kffltliraj j Good Typo vi ' i Iiij» Hc ' |iilres a (iood Oporator and a (iood TypeM ' ritcr The lypcwnling that is demanded lliioughoul the business world to-day is neat, properly aligned, clean-cut and free (rom errors. 1 he L. C. Smith Bros, typewriter IS built to produce this kind of " copy. " The mechanical ideas worked out in this machine all lead to Tvpewrilcr Efficiency. Every part that is in con- stant use — the carriage, the lypebar joints and the capital shift — arc ball bearing. This means ease of operation, durability and accuracy. WRITE FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE L. C. SMITH BROS. Typewriter Co. Home Office and Factory, Syracuse, N. Y. Branches in all principal cities. New Orleans Branch, 312-13-14 Hibernia Bldg. DIETZGEN Engineering Instruments and Drawing Material SPECIAL PRICES to STUDENTS Write (or Cotalogue Eugene Dietzgen Co. 615 Common St. Cotrell Leonard Albany, N. ■. Makers of Caps and Gowns lo Tulane classes since 1899; to universities of the South, Har- vrrd, Yale, Princeton, Stanford, Minnesota, and others. Class Con- tracts a Specialty. Correct Hocds lor all Degrees. Rich Gowns for Piilpit and Bench. s th Electric City Engraving Co. B U FFALO. N.Y. h E MADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK. FRED SCHERER MEN ' S FURNISHINGS TOE " " heel] Phone Mam 1050 721-723 Common Si. New Orleans, La. Opposile St. Charles Hold Kodaks KODAK FILM KODAK FINISHING Standard Photo Supply Co. Eastman Kodak Co. 125 Baronne Si. Grunewald Hotel Nf.w Orle. ' ns, La. Ihe Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Co. OF CALIFORNIA Capital, Fully Paid, $1,000,000 $32,000,000 of Assets 47 deals ' Experience 73,000 Life Policyholders Jos. Dinkelspiel Co. CI-.M.KAL AC:-.N1S Mennen Building New Orleans, La. hrank T. Bohne Edward J. RcJjs JAMES J. REISS COIVlF»AIMV (Not Incorporated) Wholesale Confectioners DISTRIBUTING AGENTS LOWNEVS CHOCOLATES Nos. 417-423 Decatur Street New Orleans, La. Alrvaxis Reliable DUGAN Piano Company 914 Canal Street Mason Hamlin, Conover, Kings- bury, and Other Good Pianos VICTROLAS and RECORDS SHEET MUSIC Kodak Films Developed Free THOS. McCORMACK PICTURE FRAMING, MAGAZINES, AND STATIONERY I 5 I Baronne Street New Orleans, La. THE " JAMBALAYA " AS AN ADVERTISING MEDIUM " HITS THE SPOT " COME OUR WAY MEN TERRY JUDEN CO. 119-121 Carondelet Street NEGLIGEE SHIRTS, COLLARS, CRAVATS, SOCKS, BELTS, ATHLETIC UNDERWEAR, SHIRTS AND LINEN SUITS TO MEASURE When You Buy a Hal n«Mn N LOOK FOK Tins KANu } MARK of DISTINCTION Kohn, Weil Co. 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