Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA)

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 464

 

Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1921 Edition, Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1921 Edition, Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1921 Edition, Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1921 Edition, Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1921 Edition, Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1921 Edition, Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1921 Edition, Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1921 Edition, Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1921 Edition, Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1921 Edition, Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1921 Edition, Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1921 Edition, Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 464 of the 1921 volume:

' ' ::i - ' . k ' x x ® : i 3 suzjziznjznns. jznrzi 1 K a -1 L Ssuiiars Syrr. tj. S.. Jfl. S. I I ' n H ' ] O) 2 1 jzncrzririr::: oroir I Ea tlfp Memory »f span of JHriiirinr SIljiH bfluk ia Jriitratrii aa a aliglft Inkru af ap rttiat aa af l|iB utritral talrnts, a minia- tratiur ahtltlii, Ijta rfforta tu brl|alf nf l iglfrr F uratiunal aiiii prufraatoiial BtaubarfiB, auiJ tiff ktnbly B iirtt iiiB iIaijpii in Ijta prrBtwal rrlationa mitlj tlyr atuirnt faaJiy. ICJT 10)2 1 I 1 OTo::; no-cril tJAFlbA|ig .o3 .co3zo. i HE predominant feeling of the editors and managers, in presenting an annual volume to the friends of their Alma Mater, is always one of apology. They, more than is possible for others, appreciate the many shortcomings, and how far short of the splendid ideals of the conception is the finished product ; and they question the ability of the reader to realize the tremendous efforts, the heartaches, and the steady flow of disappointing circumstances that have made and marred every page between the covers. P It has been deemed advisable, for the best interests n of our beloved University, for the entire student body, S to issue only one annual, instead of two, as last year, ' -- and this volume represents the most cordial co-opera- tion of the various schools and colleges of Tulane. It has been manifestly impossible to cover all the activities of this great University — to set forth every general or personal achievement of merit. One volume would not suffice. We have tried in a general way to indicate the great work that is now being done, and feel that all this is but a promise of what a reinvigorated and strengthened Tulane is striding on to accomplish in the future. ! U With heartfelt thanks to those who have helped us, |-i this volume is released " with a tear, a hope, and a L, prayer. " U —The Editors il 1 0 52- I n 11. I . ■ c n But, taken all in all, this has not been an unhappy h labor of love, and it is hoped that renewed interest may h be awakened in the hearts of many of the worthy n alumni, and that in after years some of the present students may find material here that will rekindle the fires of their devotion. 4 - rzrjzrirzjzrzrzszizjrirjrsznr K W FACULTY i ALBERT BLEDSOE DINWIDDIE, Ph.D., LL.D., President of the University. ;1 2 l2 H I ■JUzjirM !Ti|SAIA fe i ' 1 w DR. ALBERT BLEDSOE DINWIDDIE. W ' 1 r rz lo 1€ ) L T ,n The remarkable progress of Tulane University in the last two years is due principally to its able and energetic president. Dr. Dinwiddle has had the support of the faculty in all of his undertakings, but upon his I n shoulders has fallen the burden of the work, and to him, consequently, I li should be given the principal share of the praise. Lj Dr. Dinwiddle is still a young man, with many years of usefulness L ' U ahead of him. He is a native of Virginia, and an alumnus of the Univer- L U sity of that state. He began his work as a teacher at the University of |J L. ' Virginia, in 1888. After taking his doctor ' s degree in 1892, he studied [I L. in Germany at the University of Gottinger. Later, he taught in the Q L. University School at Charlotteville, Va. ; then he became principal of M, H — the Greenwood Academy, Greenwood, Va. ; and was, in 1896, made pro- ' ' ■ fessor of mathematics at the Southwestern Presbyterian University, at j j Clarksville, Tenn. He came to Tulane in 1906 as assistant professor of n mathematics and astronomy. Two years later he was made associate pro- !_■ H fessor, and in 1910 professor. In the same year he was appointed Dean I ' of the College of Arts and Sciences and Director of the Summer School. M i ) In both of these positions he displayed remarkable administrative powers. M n On the retirement of Dr. Sharp from the presidency of the University, L_[ n in 1918, he was chosen to succeed him. LJ U His work as president has been principally connected with the en- i ] U dowment, which, through his efforts, has been increased nearly $3,000,000. n M The campaign on behalf of the endowment fund, launched in June, 1920, j " ) M was one of the most spectacular and successful ever undertaken in the ■ | H country. Long before it opened every detail had been carefully worked fH M out. In two weeks, in spite of a car strike and other handicaps, nearly || n $2,000,000 was raised. Since that time nearly $1,000,000 has been h n added, principally through President Dinwiddle ' s individual exertions. , " l M The future of the University is thus assured. Under a president who 7 ] n understands all of its problems, and is sparing no effort to solve them, it H M can look forward to an indefinite period of progress and prosperity. r-| ll i k l) ISADORE DYER, Ph.B., M. D., Dean of the Schools of Medicine and Pharmacy. ; " ' •!! H M ir i. li ' J! Si ihi CHARLES CHASSAIGNAC, GEORGE STEWART BROWN, M. D., M.Ph., M. D., Dean of the Graduate School of Medicine. Chairman of the Faculty of Pharmacy. ! . SSk. FACULTY SCHOOL OF MEDICINE EDWARD AMBROSE BECHTEL, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Dean of College of Arts and Sciences MORTON ARNOLD ALDRICH, B.A., Ph.D., Dean of College of Commerce and Business Administration DOUGLAS SMITH ANDERSON, B.E., M.E., Dean of College of Technology RUFUS EDWARD FOSTER, LL.B., United States Judge, Eastern District of Louisiana. Dean of College of Law. RANDOM SHOTS AT THE FACULTY A Few Heads of Departments in Colleges of Arts and Sciences, Law and Engineering. Prof Creighton, Prof. Northrup, Dr. Elliott, Prof Langmaid, Prof. LaMeslee, Prof. Reeder, Prof Schwartz, Dr. White, Dr. McClure, Prof. Dunbar, Dr. McBryde, Prof. Gregory. ( ■ I ' ll hi I i PIERCE BUTLER, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Dean of Newcomb College o o p m o a 1-1 O : 1C? ?Z OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION— 1920-1921. ALBERT BLEDSOE DINWIDDIE, Ph.D., LL.D., Presi- dent of the University. ROBERT SHARP, Ph.D., LL.D., President, Emeritus. (Arranged Alphabetically) SELMA ABRAMS, A. B., Assistant in Mathematics. MORTON ARNOLD ALDRICH, Ph.D. CARROLL WOOLSEY ALLEN, M. D., F. A. C. S. DOUGLAS SMITH ANDERSON, M. A. ALFONSO ALVAKADO. CHARLES RICE ARMSTRONG. RICHARD ASHMAN, Lit.B., M. S. CLARA GREGORY BAER. CHARLES ADOLPH BAHN, M. D. BRUCE BAIRD. WILMER BAKER, M. D. JAMES MONROE BAMBER. M. D. FRANCIS ROWAN BARNARD. CHARLES CASSEDY BASS, M. D., D. Sc. MARY ELIZABETH BASS, M. D. ROBERT EMMETT BAYNE. HENRY BAYON, A. M., M. D. EDWARD AMBROSE BECHTEL, Ph.D. GEORGE SAM BEL, M. D. ROBERT BERNHARD, M. D. OSCAR WALTER BETHEA, M. D., Ph.G. STEPHEN MERTLE BLACKSHEAR, M. D. EMILE BLOCH, M. D. CHARLES JAMES BLOOM, B. S., M. D. HENRY NATHAN BLUM, M. D. CLARENCE ELMORE BONNETT, Ph.D. MARGARET PAULINE HARRISON BOWDEN, M. D. ELEAZAR ROBINSON BOWIE, B. S., M. D. HARRIET AMELIA BOYER. MUIR BRADBURN, B. S., M. D. WILLIAM PLUMMER BRADBURN, Jr., B. S. FREDERICK TEMPLE BROWN, M. D. GEORGE STEWART BROWN. M. Ph., M. D. WILLIAM PRENTISS BROWN, A. B., A. M. HERBERT EARLE BUCHANAN, Ph.D. CUTHBERT BUCKNER. HULL WESLEY BUTLER, Pharm. B. MARY WILLIAMS BUTLER. PIERCE BUTLER, Ph.D. AIMEE HYMAN BUTTS, A. B. ANSEL MARION CAINE, A. B., M. D. NICHOLAS CALLAN, A. B., LL.B. JOSEPH WHEADON CARROLL. OCTAVE CHARLES CASSEGRAIN, M. D. LIONEL LOUIS CAZENAVETTE, M. D. CHARLES LOUIS CHASSAIGNAC, M. D. JAMES ELMORE CHENET, D. D. S. SAMUEL MARMADUKE DINWIDDIE CLARK, B. Sc, M. D. CASSIUS L. CLAY. REGINALD SOMERS COCKS. A. M. HENRY SULA COCRAM, B. Sc, M. D. LOUIS MARK COGNEVICH, D. D. S. ISIDORE COHN, B. Sc, M. D., F. A. C. S. ROY JEFFERSON COLBERT, A. B. JAMES CLIFTON COLE, M. D. JOHN JOSEPH COLOMB, D. D. S. MAURICE JOHN COURET, A. M., M. D. RENA CRAWFORD, M. D. ALEXANDER RAMSEY CREBBIN, M. D. JOHN THOMSON CREBBIN, M. D. WILLIAM HENRY CREIGHTON, U. S. N. GEORGE BERNARD CROZAT, D. D. S. HAROLD CUMMINS, A. B. WINNIFRED DAVIS DALY, A. B. JOHN MARTIN DANNEKER. HENRY DASPIT, M. D. JOSEPH RIGNEY D ' AUNOY, B. S., M. D. ROBERT ALFRED DAVIS, M. D. STEWART POMEROY DEAN, D. D. S. LAWRENCE RICHARD DeBUYS, B. S., M. D. SIDNEY PHILIP DELAUP. B. Sc, M. D. WILLEY DENIS, Ph.D. DONALD DERICKSON. C. E. JOHN FLEMING DICKS, M. D. OSCAR DOWLING, M. D. HENRY DRUEDING. LOUIS JOSEPH DUBAS, A. B., M. D. GEORGE WATTS DUBUISSON, D. D. S. EDWARD BERNARD DUCASSE, D. D. S. LEMUEL GIBSON DUKE, D. D. S. CHARLES EDWARD DUNBAR, Jr., A. B., LL. B. ARNOTT KELLS DUNCAN. M. D. LIONEL CHARLES DUREL, M. A. WALLACE JOSEPH DUREL. M. D. CHARLES WARREN DUVAL, M. D. tISADORE DYER. Ph.B.. M. D. JOHN LYNN EBAUGH, Jr. DANIEL STANLEY ELLIOTT, Ph.D. BEULAH ENNIS, M. S. CHARLES LEVERICH ESHLEMAN, A. B., M. D. ALLAN CHOTARD EUSTIS, M. D. JOHN RUFUS EVANS, Ph.G. EDMOND LAWRENCE FAUST, M. D. MARCUS FEINGOLD, M. D. ERASMUS DARWIN FENNER, A. B., M. D. FREDERICK LEONARD FENNO, M. D. FELIPE FERNANDEZ, A. B. GIUSEPPE FERRATA, Mus. Doc. JOHN F. FINKE, Jr. ELIZABETH VICTORIA FISCHER, A. B. JOHN MADISON FLETCHER, Ph. D. MABEL FONTANE. EUGENE LOUIS FORTIER, D. D. S. ALBERT EMILE FOSSIER, A. M., M. D. RUFUS EDWARD FOSTER, LL. B. ANDREW VALLOIS FRIEDRICHS, B. S., M. D. EPHRAIM DENEUFBOURG FRIEDRICHS, A. B., M. D. LYDIA ELIZABETH FROTSCHER, Ph. D. IDYS MIMS GAGE, M. D. JOSEPH MARY GARCIA, D. D. S. WALTER EUGENE CARREY, B. Sc, Ph. D., M. D. MILDRED GAUCHE, M. S. LUCIEN SYDNEY GAUDET, M. D. SIMON GEISMAB, M. D. PAUL JOSEPH GELPI, A. M., M. D. HERMANN BERTRAM GESSNER, A. M., M. D. WARNER ENSIGN GETTYS, A. M. CHARLES NEBITTE GIBBONS, D. D. S. UPTON WRIGHT GILES, A. B., B. Sc, M. D. ADDLY HOGAN GLADDEN, Jr., A. B., M. D. WALTER LOUIS GOLDSTEIN, A. B. FRANK RAYMOND GOMILA. M. D. HAROLD JOSEPH GONDOLF, M. D. BENJAMIN LEVI GORE, D. D. S. SAMUEL DAVIS GORE. JENNIE ABNEY GORE. JOHN DANIEL GRACE. PETER GRAFFIGNINO, M. D. AMEDEE GRANGER. M. D. WILLIAM BENJAMIN GREGORY, M. M. E. JAMES BIRNEY GUTHRIE, B. Sc, M. D. DOROTHEA MARCELINE HAGEN, B. Dec. JOHN TAYLOR HALSEY, M. D. CARL ANDREWS HANSON. tIRVING HARDESTY, Ph. D., D. Sc. MARY LEAL HARKNESS, Ph. D., Lit. D. JULIA HARRIS. M. A. WILLIAM HERBERT HARRIS, A. B.. M. D. ROY BERTRAND HARRISON, M. D. ESTHER FINLAY HARVEY, A. B. WALTER CHAVIGNY HAVA, D. D. S. AUGUSTUS WASHINGTON HAYES, Ph. D. AYNAUD FOSTER HEBERT, B. S., M. D. JOSEPH SECOND HEBERT, M. D. MAX HELLER, M. L. ADOLPH DeCAMPUS HENRIQUES, M. D. BEN RUFUS HENINGER. M. D. CORINNE FUSELIER HEREFORD, A. B. EARL A. HOGAN, M. D. CHARLES SHUTE HOLBROOK, B. S., M. D. JAMES WALLACE HOPKINS, A. M. RALPH HOPKINS, A. B., M. D. HUGH JARVIS HORNE, A. B. ANNA M. HOWE, Ph. D. JOHN RAYMOND HUME, M. D. JOSEPH HUMEj Ph. B., M. D. HERMAN FAIR HUSTEDT. RAOUL STANISLAUS HYMEL, D. D. S. JOHN JOSEPH IRWIN, B. S., M. D. FELIX MORRIS ISAACSON, D. D. S. STANFORD CHAILLE JAMISON, M. D. FOSTER MATTHEW JOHNS, M. D. ALMA MAYNARD JOLY, D. D. S. CLARENCE LEONARD JONES, B. E. HAMILTON POLK JONES, M. D. WILL O ' DANIEL JONES, M. D. CALVIN NICHOLAS JOYNER. PIERRE JORDA KAHLE, B. S., M. D. ARTHUR ORDWAY KASTLER, B. E. JOHN SMITH KENDALL, A. M. FRANK JAMES KINBERGER, M. D. ALFRED CLINTON KING, M. D. EDWARD LACY KING, A. B., M. D. ADELAIDE KNIGHT, A. M. PAUL GEORGE LACROIX. B. S., M. D. CLARA LEWIS LANDRY, A. M. JEROME LANDRY, M. D. LUCIAN HYPOLITE LANDRY, M. D. JOHN ALEXANDER LANFORD, Ph. G., M. D. STEPHEN IVES LANGMAID. A. M., LL. B. FELIX ALPHONSE LARUE, A. M , M. D. EDMUND LAURENCE LECKERT, M. D. ALFRED ARCHINARD LEEFE, D. D. (Died, October 13, 1920. tAbsent on leave. ISAAC IVAN LEMANN, A. B., M. D. MONTE MORDECAI LEMANN, A. B., LL. B. JOSEPH LEVY, M. D. WALTER EDMUND LEVY, B. S., M. D. JAMES LEON LEWIS, M. D. JOHN ADEN LEWIS, M. D. HENRY JOHN LINDNER, M. D. JAMES LOUIS LOCASCIO, Ph. C, M. D. HENRY CLARENCE LOCHTE, M. D. MAUD LOEBER, M. A., M. D. GEORGE KING LOGAN, B. Sc, M. D. LOUIS VYASA JAMES LOPEZ, M. D. WILLIAM ALVIN LOVE, A. B., M. Ph., M. D. CHANDLER CLEMENT LUZENBERG, B. S., LL. B. GUY VAN WINKLE LYMAN, C. P. A. ROBERT CLYDE LYNCH, M. D. JAMES ADAIR LYON, A. M.. D. Sc. RANDOLPH LYONS, Ph. B., M. D. JOHN MACLAREN MCBRYDE, Jr., Ph. D., Litt. D. MATTHEW THOMPSON MCCLURE, Jr., M. A., Ph. D. IRENE AGNES MCCULLOCH, Ph. D. PAUL AVERY MCILHENNY, M. D. MARGARET INGLIS MCLEOD. B. Mus. URBAN MAES, M. D. AGUSTIN LOGAN MAGRUDER, D. D. S. ANNIE ALDEA MAHER, A. M., M. D. SAMUEL ARTHUR MAHOOD, Ph. D. ALPHONSE MARIN LAMESLEE, B. es L., A. M. CLARA DEL VALLE DEL MARMOL. EDMUND DENEGRE MARTIN, M. D. JOSEPH DENEGRE MARTIN, M. D. RUDOLPH MATAS. M. D., LL. D., F. A. C. S. ABRAHAM MATTES, M. D. LEON RYDER MAXWELL, A. M. HERBERT HENRY MAYER, D. D. S. HAROLD TUPPEB MEAD, A. B., M. S. HENRY EDWARD MENAGE, M. D., M. Ph. ROBERT LEONVAL MENUET, B. E. LEON JOHN MENVILLE, M. D. FRED IVAN MEYERS. ALPHONSE CHARLES BERNARD MEYNIER, D. D. S. PAUL MICHINARD, M. D. CHARLES JEFFERSON MILLER, M. D., F. A. C. S. HILLIARD EVE MILLER, M. D. CLARA MARIE DE MILT, A. B. CAROLINE MIMS, M. D. JOSEPH CHANDLER MORRIS, Jr. HAL WALTERS MOSELEY, M. Sc, M. A. EDMUND MOSS, M. D. ANDREW DOMINIC MOULEDOUS, Ph. G., M. D. PETER FRANCIS MURPHY, M. D. JACOB WARREN NEWMAN, Ph. D., M. D., F. A. C. S. HARRY MATTHEW NOLAN, D. D. S. ANN HERO NORTHRUP, A. M. ELLIOTT JUDD NORTHRUP, A. B., LL. B. JAMES PHARES O ' KELLEY, M. D. tJAMES HENRY O ' REILLY, D. D. S. JOHN FREDERICK OESCHNER, M. D. FRANK SALLEAN OSER, D, D. S. HENRY JOHN OTTO, M. D. DOMINICK ANDREW PALMISANO, M. D. FREDERICK WILLIAM PARHAM, M. D. HERBERT CASSIUS PARKER, LILLIAN FLORENCE PARKER, Ph. D. CARL EUGENE PARRY, Ph. D. ANNA MARY CAROLYN PARSONS, A. B. EUGENE C. PECK, M. D. MARCELLE PERET. RUFFIN TROUSDALE PERKINS, A. B., M. D. -fWILLIAM MARTIN PERKINS, B. Sc, M. D. WILLIAM DAVID PHILLIPS, B. Sc, M. Ph. LEO FRANCIS PIERCE, B. Sc. ROBERT HOLLINGSV ORTH POTTS, M. D. JOHN GALBRAITH PRATT, M. D. PERCY LENNARD QUERENS, M. D. FRANK LOUIS RAMOS. PORTIA PIERCE RANDOLPH, A. B. ELEANOR ELMIRE REAMES, Ph. D. RUTH HARNEY REBOUL, A. B. ROBERT PATTERSON REEDER. EDWARD BYRON REUTER. Ph. D. GEORGE JOSEPH DE REYNA, JR., M. D. EDA FLOTTE-RICAU. HENRY COOK RICHARDS, B. S., Ph. G. CAROLINE FRANCIS RICHARDSON, A. M. LILLIE RICHARDSON, A. M. LUCY RICHARDSON. ERNEST HENRY RIEDEL, Ph. D. JAMES DAVIDSON RIVES, B. S., M. D. JAMES MARSHALL ROBERT, B. E. MYRA CLARE ROGERS, A. M. WYNNE GREY ROGERS, LL. B. AMELIE ROMAN. BENE SALOMON. ERNEST CHARLES SAMUEL, M. D. GEORGE ELLIS SANDOZ, D. D. S. ADOLPH GEORGE SCHULZ. SIMON BERNARD SCHWARTZ. RALPH JACOB SCHWARZ, A. M., LL. B. LEONARD CASE SCOTT, Ph. D., M. D. tAbsent on leave. A- DOROTHY WILSON SEAGO, A. B. MARY MALLARD SEAGO, A. B. WILLIAM HENRY SEEMANN. M. D. THOMAS BENTON SELLERS, Ph. C , M. D, LUTHER SEXTON, M. D. MARY GIVEN SHEERER. LILLIAN SHELLEY. HARRY EDWIN SHEPPARD. RALPH EUGENE SHERWOOD, D. D. S. JOSEPH SICOMO. SIDNEY KOHN SIMON, A. B., M. D. HARRY VERNON SIMS, A. B., M. D. EDWARD JOSEPH SKINNER, D. D. S. GERTRUDE ROBERTS SMITH. VICTOR CONWAY SMITH, M. D. JOHN SMYTH, M. D. MARION SIMS SOUCHON, M. D. ADELIN ELAM SPENCER, A. M. LEWIS CASS SPENCER, B. Sc, M. D. MARY CASS SPENCER, M. Sc. CHARLES HADDON SPURGEON, A. M. WILL H. STEVENS. IMOGEN STONE, A. M. JACOB AMBROSE STORCK, M. Ph., M. D. ROBERT ALEXANDER STRONG. M. D. DAGNY SUNNE, Ph. D. ARCHIBALD MAGILL SUTHON, A. B. WALTER JOSEPH SUTHON, LL. B. GEORGE JAMES TAQUINO, M. D. SUSAN DINSMORE TEW, Ph. D. PARVIN W. TITUS. JOSEPH JEAN TORRE, B. E. LOTA LEE TROY. CHARLES VIRGINIUS UNSWORTH, M. D. MINER HOWARD VALLAS, B. E. ROY MCLEAN VAN WART, A. B., M. D. MILTON ANTHONY VOORHIES. CHARLES HENRY VOSS, A. B., M. D. REYNOLDS CHRISTIAN VOSS, M. D. CHARLES ARTHUR WALLBILLICH, M. D. EDWARD HENRY WALSDORF. ALICE WEDDELL. JOSEPH DEUTSCH WEIS, M. D. MAUDE VIRGINIA WESTBROOK. MELVIN JOHNSON WHITE, Ph. D. ROY WHITE, D. D. S. PHILIP HARDING WILKINSON HERBERT D. WILLIAMS. CHARLES SAMUEL WILLIAMSON, Jr., M. S. GLADYS RICHARDA WILLIAMSON, M. B., Ch. B., D. Ph. THEODORE WILSON, D. D. S. JAMES EDWARD WINSTON, Ph. D. FREDERICK JACOB WOLFE, D. D. S. ANNIE MIRIAM WOOD. WALLACE WOOD, JR., D. D. S. ELLSWORTH WOODWARD. WILLIAM WOODWARD. BLANCHE LE SASSIER YOUNG. JOHN CRIMEN ZIEDLER. D. D. S. DELVAILLE HENRY THEARD, LL. B. OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION. JOHN ANDREW BACON, Clerk and Curator of Buildings of the College of Medicine. OSWALD CADOGAN BELFIELD, Registrar for the School of Medicine, and Secretary to the Medical Faculty. MINNIE MARIE BELL, Librarian in Charge of the Tulane University Library. JANE GREY ROGERS, Librarian in Charge of the Medical Library. MUIR BRADBURN. B. S., M. D., Medical Officer of the University. RICHARD KEARNY BRUFF, Registrar of the University. LILIAN ALICE COLLENS, Secretary to the Dean of School of Medicine. (Hutchinson Memorial.) FRANCES ESHLEMAN CRAIG, A. B,, Secretary of Newcomb College. BENJAMIN CRUMP, Sr., Bursar of the University and Registrar. ALBERT JEFF. DICKERSON, Manager University Press. ESTHER FINLAY HARVEY, A. B., Librarian in charge of Newcomb College Library. SUSAN BENTON KEAN-E, Secretary to the President of the University. DANIEL FRANK LAYMAN, Manager of Dormitories and University Purchasing Agent. THEODORIC CECIL LYON, Manager Co-operative Book Store. EDMUND MOSS, M. D., Medical Officer (Newcomb College). UATlMl IHi CHARLES WEINBERGER, Chairman of the New Orleans Committee on the Tulane Endowment Campaign. : ' 2 1 rj- J THE NEW ORLEANS CAMPAIGN FOR ENDOWMENT. ON MONDAY, JUNE 21, 1920, at 9 a. m., one hundred and ten Team Captains, under the direction of General Charles Weinberger, marched out of the Grunewald Hotel to begin a great campaign to raise $2,600,000 for Tulane University. Determination and enthusiasm character- ized the campaign from the moment of its inauguration to the final moment Saturday night, two weeks later, when it was an- nounced that in two weeks more than $1,500,000 had been raised for the fund in the City of New Orleans. Canal Street, the broad thoroughfare which is the pride of every New Orleans citizen, had blossomed into a harvest of olive- green banners, emblazoned with blue, the colors of the Univer- sity. Virtually every establishment in the business district had already placed upon the front of its particular building a minia- ture of the familiar entrance to Gibson Hall, with the slogan: " Keep the Doors Open. " It was impossible for any citizen of New Orleans, or for any visitor to the city, to get away from the fact that for the two weeks of the drive New Orleans belonged to Tulane and Tulane belonged to New Orleans. Thus began one of the most spectacular and successful finan- cial campaigns for education ever conducted in this country. To tell the whole story would require a volume. It is full of dramatic episodes, in which romance and pathos, loyalty and sacrifice, play a remarkable part. The smallest contribution was two cents ; the largest one hundred thousand dollars. Between these two extremes there were over seven thousand contributions, repre- senting every variety of human interest and presenting on the whole a picture of human nature at its best in its attitude toward the great cause of education. The Tulane ' Board of Administrators has presented to Mr. Charles Weinberger, Chairman of the New Orleans Committee on Endowment Fund, a handsomely executed and appropriately framed testimonial of appreciation for his services in connection with the Endowment Campaign. While the campaign has not yet been completed, and will be continued until the full amount needed has been raised, the Board felt that it should not delay its expression of thanks to Mr. Weinberger for the invaluable aid which he rendered in raising the large sum needed by the University. 10)0 1 In CAMPAIGN PUBLICITY. il i The publicity for the Tulane Endowment Campaign in New jM Orleans was placed in the hands of a committee of fifty-four ' r citizens, men and women, headed by Mr. A. G. Newmyer, asso- 111 " !! ciate editor of the Item, and composed of the leading publicity . men and women of the city. Editors, advertising men, news- writers, cartoonists and business men combined to produce the remarkable publicity which resulted in the raising of the largest fund which has ever been raised in New Orleans for any purpose. Mr. Newmyer was General Chairman of Publicity, and Mr. Morton Caldwell Associate Chairman. The committee was organized in twelve divisions, as follows : Statistical, copy, news, cartoon, State news, street cars, out-door, electric signs, retail merchants, decorating, parade, motion pictures. Each of these divisions was effectively organized to carry out its part in the program. The result was a high-grade and intensive publicity, which has hardly been equalled in the history of campaign adver- tising. Full-page advertisements appeared m each of the news- papers daily during the two weeks of the drive. Two of the best of these are given in this bulletin to illustrate the high character of publicity employed in the campaign. Billboards were donated by numerous firms and Tulane signs appeared on all of the chie f thoroughfares of the city, as well as on the roads leading into the city. Complete co-operation was given by the newspapers, advertising agencies, moving picture houses, business fii-ms and civic and commercial organizations to make the publicity side of the campaign a success. In the newspapers of Sunday, June 20, was announced the list of preliminary subscriptions, totalling $360,425. In the second week of the drive a street railway strike crippled transportation, but the workers continued with undaunted enthusiasm under the greatly increased difficulties caused by the strike. There follows a tabulation of the returns day by day of the first two weeks of the drive : •June 20, Sunday. . . .$ 360,425.00 June 28, Monday. . . . 1,111,352.25 June 21, Monday 499,025.00 June 29, Tuesday 1,183,327.25 June 22, Tuesday. . . 608,504.00 June 30, Wednesday. 1,310,484.25 June 23, Wednesday. 745,500.00 July 1, Thursday. . . 1,389,428.25 June 24, Thursday... 843,500.00 July 2, Friday 1,439,917.25 June 25, Friday 934,820.00 July 3, Saturday. . . 1,500,102.25 June 26, Saturday... 1,005,765.15 The workers then took a few days ' rest and the drive was continued for a third week, which brought the fund up to a total of $1,750,000. Since that time additional contributions have increased this total to more than $2,000,000, iCT a i ' HI im n -0 ARTHUR G. NEWMYER, Chairman of Publicity Committee, Endowment Campaign. BOOK IV General Activities , " •■ ( =ii J „. - J -J_i I jl (j ' ) - _; .J. f ' 7,1 " y X A ;j IjN rj D ;i J ;i j m d s u i; x t; j j i_M. c-Rj _g4JCM _ _M_aojc:i:i ■ wmMfmw ' : 1 a ? ' ., ,.J. Ji. -- 7 . ■ s ®tj (§ntli nnh J rag r nf iiatmnmb a Hi i i;.- ! HY Eternal Providence has appointed me to watch over the life and health of Thy Creatures. May the love for my art actuate me at all times ; may neither avarice, nor miserliness, nor the thirst for glory, or for a great reputation engage my mind; for the enemies of Truth and Philanthropy could easily deceive me and make me forgetful of my lofty aim of doing good to Thy children. May I never see in the patient anything else but a fellow- creature in pain. Grant me strength, time and opportunity always to correct what I have acquired, always to extend its domain ; for knowledge is immense and the spirit of man can extend infinitely to enrich itself daily with new requirements. Today he can discover his errors of yesterday, and to- morrow he may obtain new light on what he thinks himself sure of today. God, Thou hast appointed me to watch over the life and death of Thy creatures; here I am ready for my vocation. U L L rl ti II ND now, I turn unto my calling; Oh, stand by me, my God, in this truly important task; Grant me success! For — feT " Without Thy loving counsel and support, II Man can avail but naught. Inspire me with true love for this my art And for Thy cre-a-tures, Oh, grant — That neither greed for gain, nor thirst for fame, nor vain ambition, May interfere with my activity. For these, I know, are enemies of Truth and Love of men, And might beguile one in profession. From furthering the welfare of Thy creatures. Oh, strengthen me ! Grant energy unto both body and the soul, That I may e ' er unhindered ready be To mitigate the woes, Sustain and help. The rich and poor, the good and bad, the enemy and friend. Oh, let me e ' er behold in the afflicted and the suffering; Only the human being! 1 L, U L JOyOui fzizrjzrzj ,(V 4- ' -From a Painting by Ralph Weiler. ' TULMEDEA " SECTION VI WIT AND HUMOR n n l: I I I u ' ini !1J :ni BIO) 1 C5 l—t Q ►J t-H pq iJ O 1— I o H 2; o M 2 I— ( W o H ti B g s w o 1-5 ih ■ii-i :L i n III 9 IH •V -I. TM SENIOR CLASS IN MEDICINE. CLASS ORGANIZATION. OFFICERS COMMITTEES EXECUTIVE S. J. Phillips P. Crutsinger J. C. Rodick R. M. Pool J. Cohen INVITAT IONS J. E. Hawkins, Chairman ill J. T. Sanders J. E. Mitchell ' CAP AND GOWN C. H. Lutterloh, Chairman H. A. Macheca R. G. McMahon M. Lescale R. E. Aycock DYER MEMORIAL IVY DAY -, ij T. J. Anderson, Chairman C. J. Mouton C. F. Lewis H. C. Magee W. S. Martin CLASS NIGHT I. L. Robbins, Chairman R. Estevez W. W. Walker D. A. Russell R. J. Young JUNIOR-SENIOR HONOR COMMITTEE : ' H(i Senior Members: Junior Members: P. Crutsinger, Chairman C. M. Warner A. B. Harvey J. E. Bell F. Puckett F. M. Burke W. B. Grayson R. 0. Russell ]0)2 1 Jl P. CRUTSINGER President J. H. CASSITY Vice President E. HARRIS Secretary J. M. LYLE Treasurer . , MISS L. L. DISMUKE Historian pj W. K. LLOYD Editor-in-Chief Tulmed Section Jambalaya H: W. T. SIMPSON Business Manager Tulmed Section Jambalaya | I AFI! ..nr: I 1 I U ' 1 PAUL CRUTSINGER Victoria, Texas. Sigma Chi; Kappa Psi; Square and Compass; Class Secretary, ' 1S- ' 19; Class President, ' 19- ' 20, ■20- ' 21; Member of Student Council. Paul is easily the most popular member of our class, as is well shown by the fact that he has been chosen the class president in his Junior and Senior years. His popularity is well deserved, for he pos- sesses a most affable disposition. Everyone likes " Crut, " and this gift of making friends, together with a good practical knowledge of his profession, is a cer- tain sign that he will succeed in medicine. We are sure that patients will be attracted to him just as his classmates have been. JACK HOLLAND CASSITY San Antonio, Texas. B. S., Texas University; Beta Theta Pi; Phi Chi; Olive and Blue; Class Vice-President. Jack is known as the persuasive orator of class meetings. He has an opinion on every subject and is usually found on the winning side. His research work last summer with Dr. Will Mayo and Dr. John Neely at Rochester, should serve as a chrysalis for the un- folding wings of a genius who will soar above the obscurities of medicine. It is rumored that the " Baron " will soon be prepared to illuminate the pro- fession with a treatise entitled, " The Etiology of Eclampsia. " Such men spell progress. EARL HARRIS Quitman, Texas. Ph. C, Tulane; Kappa Psi; Stars and Bars; Assistant in Materia Medica. ' 18- ' 19; President Medical Dormitory, ' 18- ' 19 ; Class Secretary. Those who know Earl have always found him a loyal friend with a high sense of honor. No student ever appeared neater or maintained a h ' gh er esthetic stand- ard. His attractive appearance has won for him a host of admirers from both sexes. Although he has given much time to the beautiful, he has given more to his studies. With such a wonderful personality and such thorough preparation, he is sure to attain the heights of success. ■ JUDGE MATTHEW LYLE Ralls, Texas. University of Mississippi, ' 15- ' 16; Chi Zeta Chi; Class Treasurer; Square and Compass. Judge has the distinction of being one of those fellows who possesses the faculty of making innumer- able friends. Shakespeare must have had him in mind when he said, " True as the dial to the sun, or the needle to the pole, " but he does not depend on this asset to get him by, as he is one of the best and most earnest workers in the class, and, it may be truly said, " Judge ' s ambitions follow his nose, as upward toward the sky it goes. " LILY LYLE DISMUKE Graves Station, Georgia. A. B., Andrew College ; Alpha Epsilon Iota; Alpha Omega Alpha; Stars and Bars ; Tulane Medical Woman ' s Association ; Class Historian. Those who know Miss Dismuke testify that she is always working honestly toward the goal of real suc- cess. During her four years she has never found a stumbling-block. Her influence has always been up- lifting. Long ago the class was proud of her, — for her helping hand. In her work, she has shown the same zeal and earnestness. Only a few can boast of such an excellent record as is hers. Frankly, Tulane needs more like her. 10)0 1 ! !; Ill ' i liARRY ALTMAN Denver, Colorado. B. A., Denver University; M. S., Tulane; Kappa Sigma. Quiet and unobtrusive, Harry is an exponent of the " mind -you r-own-business " maxim. Knowing what he wants, without much ado, he goes after it. Attending strictly to the work at hand and not prying into other people ' s affairs, he solves the problems as they arise. Always prepared and ever ready, no matter what the task. Harry is the happy possessor of a most valu- able trait. With such a fortunate mixture he is bound to forge ahead. LIVINGSTON FRANK WILLIAM ANDERSON, New Orleans, Louisiana. A. B., Dartmouth; Phi Delta Chi; Phi Chi. Another of those " rare specimens. " Ask him about his past. This volume is not sufficient to contain even the synopsis. It is certain that he was a Captain in the past " Fuss. " " Alphabet " has a very genial disposition, a distinct talent for art, and an easy way of getting by in this struggle for survival. He is at present the nocturnal guardian of the unread volumes of the library. As yet nothing is known as to his future. THOMAS JEFFERSON ANDERSON Greensboro, Alabama. B. A., Southern University; Kappa Alpha; Phi Chi; Stars and Bars; Class Secretary, ' 20; Statistics Committee Jambalaya; Honor Committee, ' 19; Interf raternity Tennis . " Tom " is from the hospitable Black Belt of Ala- bama. This is easily seen by his happy smile and friendly habit of patting all comers on the back. Being especially strong with those of the feminine variety, Tom should become imminent in the field of Gynecol- ogy. His selection to Stars and Bars shows that he has been a consistent student. With his friendly dis- position, affable geniality, and studious nature, success of the top-notch order should surely await him. JESSE JONATHAN ARMSTRONG, JR. Vaiden, Mississippi. B. S., Mississippi, 1917; Delta Tau Delta; Nu Sigma Nu. Jesse is the man Thomas Dixon described as " The Gentleman from Mississippi. " He has the easy, suave manner of Beau Brummel himself, with the necessary Chesterfield swing. Having been a shining student in clinical medicine, he should be invaluable as a home missionary in assisting Mr. Bass in his reclamation of that Plasmodia! commonwealth just east of Lou- isiana. Mi €7) a 1 szsrjzns rzjzr I u I fzjzn JAMES KIRL AVENT Oxford, Mississippi. Ph.G., ' 17; B. S., ' 20, University of Mississippi; Phi Rho Sigma; Mississippi Club. Born and reared in a Baptist church, " Avey " is now reaping the harvest of that early training. Deciding not to follow the paternal footsteps, he studied and conquered the mysteries of pharmacy. Finding that field too limited for his unusual energies, he entered into the broader realm of medicine. Joining us as a Junior from " Ole Miss " , he immediately made his presence felt both in classroom and as a politician. A loss to pharmacy and a gain to medicine. ALEXANDER AXELROD Houston, Texas. National Tuberculosis Association. " Alex " lives for one thing— to prove the efficacy of Tuberculosis as a therapeutic measure. His sole dream is to make this world a better place to live in — for Tubercular patients. But " Alex " does not stop with dreaming. Prodigious are his endeavors, untir- ing his efforts in amassing the knowledge that will help solve his problem. With great avidity does he devour anything relating to Tuberculosis. Such zeal can have only one outcome — unlimited success. ROY EVERETT AYCOCK Alexandria, Louisiana. A. B., Louisiana State University; Phi Beta Pi. Though a four-year Tulane man. Aycock has been with the present class only two years. He is one of the many fine fellows from Louisiana. We predict that some day she will be just as proud of him as we are to be his classmates. All the boys and professors like him for his manly ways and scholarly charac- teristics. His business receives his whole attention and all testify that it is well managed. ACHILLE FRANK BARATTA New York City. Columbia University; Alpha Phi Delta; Mu Alpha Mu ; Elk. Well, boys, we are mighty glad to have with us again " Kid Barry, " that slightly corpulent classmate of ours who impresses you as a man of weight at first sight. And so he is a man of weight with us. All handsome men lean toward Gynecology — a positive fact— and, of course, Barry expects to follow suit. Wish him success and may he always remember the good old days spent at Tulane when northern winds make life chilly. liMli MELSON BARFIELD Lineville, Alabama. B. S., University of Alabama, ' 17: Zela Tau Alpha; Alpha Epsilon Iota; Phi Beta Kappa: Alpha Omega Alpha; Stars and Bars; Class Vice-President, ' 17- 18. To elaborate on her ability and the type of student she is, would be useless, as you see above. She is not only a student of rare ability and practical to the Nth degree, but she has ideals which are lofty and a character with a foundation. " Sis " is the type of woman physician we will welcome into our exclusive profession. Liked by all ? No, she does her own thinking. MARION HORTON BENNETT Big Springs, Texas. Texas University; Theta Nu Epsilon; Phi Beta PL Bennett, a product of the Lone Star State, who failed to see the light early in his medical career, got on the right track and joined us in his Junior year. He is a great favorite among the ladies, and his cheer- ful attitude of life makes everyone in his company feel that life is worth while. His serious moments are all devoted to his work in medicine. A great future is, no doubt, in store for him. LIONEL JOSEPH BIENVENU, JR. Opelousas, Louisiana. B. S- Spring Hill College; Beta Theta Pi; Nu Sigma Nu : Olive and Blue ; Class Vice-President, ' 19- ' 20; Varsity football: Varsity base- ball; Class basket ball. " Nelly " was elected the handsomest man at Tu- lane last year, and it is secretly said that Newcomb gave him an overwhelming vote. Many of us think that this election is sufficient fame for any man, but in Bienvenu we recognize the qualities of an all- round man. His work at Tulane is such that he may be justly proud of it, and this is our evidence in the belief that he will do equally well as a physician. JAMES FLIMEN BIGGART. Kosciusko, Mississippi. University of Mississippi; Phi Rho Sigma; Mason. The like of this big. plain, unassuming, light- hearted chap must have been in the mind of the one who said: " A friend in need is a friend indeed. " Biggart is a hard worker and one who gets value re- ceived out of his work. He combines good horse sense with his medical learning and is sure to make his mark in his profession- W? are glad to call him classmate. I FELIX ANTHONY BLANCHARD White Castle, Louisiana. B. S.. Wake Forest, N. C. ; Phi Rho Sipma ; Varsity football, ' 15, ' 16, ' 20: Varsity baseball, ' 15, ' 16; Varsity track, ' 15- ' 16. " Big Boy, " as he is known to us, hails from the Pelican State, and is one of her noblest sons. A phy- sical giant, Felix was a winning factor in last sea- son ' s " Rolling Green Wave, " yet he is instilled with the principles of sobriety and the determination to win, in his pursuit of the never-ending fundamentals of the science of medicine. This accomplishment, united with his unsurpassed personality, insures for him an enviable record among the foremost surgeons of today. JEFF MITCHENOR BOGGAN Tupelo, Mississippi. B. S., University of Mississippi ; Phi Rho Sigma ; Mason. Although having been interrupted in his medical course. Boggan knew that medicine was his calling. So after two years at " Ole Miss " and a few years out of school, he decided to enter Tulane to finish, join- ing us in our Junior year. He is a steady, dependable fellow, and tackles things as they come. Being one of our most diligent students, we are sure that suc- cess will come to him as a physician. JAMES HENRY ROY BOOTH Lemon Springs, North Carolina. B. S. and M. A., Wake Forest. " It is the constant dripping that wears away the stone, " and the distant heights of medical lor ' e are not unattainable to those who learn by inquiries (arguments ) and have both faith and works. Booth is of that group of men who succeed in anything they undertake, because he puts his whole soul into his work. We predict that J. H. R. is " Bound to Rise " , — in surgery. WALTER ROGERS BREWSTER New Orleans. Louisiana. A. B., Sewanee ; Alpha Tau Omega ; Phi Chi ; Elk ; Class representative Jambalaya, ' 18 ; Medical Department basket ball, ' 18. Rogers is the only man who always seemed to know what Dr. Garrey was talking about. His motto is, " Let ' s have a party. " He objects to medicine upon the ground that it directly interferes with cardiac yearnings. Nevertheless, the fact that a doctor must have an automobile, is enough compensation to cause him to continue his research work. As he is to re- main in the Crescent City, it is certain that his name will be closely associated with the progi-ess of the Tulane College of Medicine. KA " SAMUEL LESLIE CALHOUN Eva, Louisiana. Phi Beta Pi. Having completed his pre-medical work and still bent upon the pursuit of the " ever-changing and never-ending " study of medicine, " Callie " unhesitat- ingly joined us. During the voyage, we have found him with a super-abundant supply of common sense. Naturally he knows practical psychology and has a tendency toward politics. If he continues as he has begun, we predict that he will gain the friendship of many, the enmity of few, and the confidence of all. EARL ROY CAMPBELL Columbia, Alabanna. A. B., University of Alabama; Kappa Sigma; Phi Chi; Olive and Blue; Alpha Omega Alpha; Stars and Bars; Student Assistant Chemistry, ' 17- ' 18; Class President, ' 17- ' 18 ; Varsity baseball, ' 19 ; Interfraternity basket ball; Statistics Com- mittee Jambalaya. Earl is a combination of whole-heartedness and concentration. Both of these qualities are evidenced by his great number of friends, and the good record he has in his studies. His selection to the two hon- orary fraternities at Tulane is well deserved, for he has been a very conscientious student. Those who do not know Earl are indeed unfortunate. " We are ex- pecting much of him in the practice of medicine. JAMES JOHNSON CARTER Jackson, Mississippi. B. S., Mississippi College, 17; Phi Chi; Mississippi Club. " Cy, " while living up to his motto : " Slow but sure, " is but another proof of the truth of the old saying : " Last but not least. " This serious -minded, hard-working, consistent chap has been of great help to the professors, for, when they heard his " here " they knew that the entire class was ready for work. Just a bit more " pep, " Cy, and your future is assured. Mississippi can be congratulated upon this addition to the ranks of its medical profession. SAUL WILLIAM CHESTER Brooklyn, New York. Columbia University; L. I. C. H. Chester has only been with us during this year, having obtained his first three years of Medicine in the Metropolis. Although he may be considered more or less a stranger in our midst, his quiet, easy-going manner has won him a place among the men of ' 21. Having a natural bent for the profession, we believe ourselves safe in saying that he will be a credit both to New York and Tulane. I t 1 - ■ J Sbw 1 rj-jzjzs S SZJ iiiiJ£ w h ' l Si } HI II ' I CLAUDE MASTIN CLEVELAND Mobile, Alabama. University of Alabama; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Chi; Olive and Blue. Claude, alias " Chubby, " hails from Alabama and is exceedingly proud of said fact ; a man of many ac- complishmenty, a successful Florida physician, he has of later years been greatly interested in certain re- searches developed in the vicinity of Newcomb and " Broadway. " His work there has been positively brilliant. A wonderful personality, a heart as big as the whole outdoors, and thoroughness in the class- room have won for him the esteem of all his class- mates. Chubby, our best wishes are for your un- doubted future success. JOSEPH COHEN Brooklyn, New York. Varsity basket ball, ' 19- ' 20; Captain Varsity basket ball team, ' 20- ' 21. Cohen has been with us only two years. During this time he has made many friends, and shown him- self to be a loyal Tulanian, and a gentleman in every respect. He is learned in medicine and surgery, and is considered by his classmates one of the best stu- dents Tulane has ever had. This, combined with his wonderful personality, assures him of a successful career. We wish him God-speed. DENZIL COLEMAN Pensacola, Florida. Zeta Beta Tau. This lad hails from Florida and has been at Tu- lane since 1916. He has jogged along for five years, but we have always had a strong suspicion that he has studied a great deal harder than he would have us believe. The results he obtained are commensurate with Tulane standards. He is of a rather retiring disposition, but, nevertheless, he claims lots of friends. Should he continue in the same conscientious way, we predict a wonderful success. CHARLES LYNWOOD COX Indianola, Mississippi. Phi Delta Theta ; Alpha Kappa Kappa; " Royal Rooters. " Like the governor, he is a Democrat and proud to own it. He also has many other qualities of which he should be just as proud, for we find in Cox many of the characteristics which are typical of the South- ern gentleman. We predict for him a very successful future as a practifoner, especially after he succeeds in capturing the lady with treasure. " Have you seen Durfey anywhere ? " ,t ' ; to JAMES HOWARD CRAWFORD Greensboro, Alabama. University of Alabama. Crawford came to us in our Senior year from the University of Alabama. Although almost a stranger in our class he has a great number of friends. He studies hard and never cuts a class. All that Craw- ford will have to do to be sure of success is to keep traveling ' at his present gait. He will carry back with him a store of knowledge to place at the disposal of his patients. JOSEPH CROCE New York City. Phi Alpha Sigma. Into the open arms of our Alma Mater comes this youth from across the old Mason-Dixon line. Although a man of few words, yet in the mirror of his eagle eyes is reflected the true sagacity of his mind. His ways with the fair sex are wrapped in a shroud of mystery. There is a whisper that " Black Joe " will enter the field of pathology soon after his graduation in June. ARCHIE EDWARD CRUTHIRDS Gulf port, Mississippi. A.B., Washington and Lee University. Archie, re-christened " Two-thirds " by Daddy Metz. has set an example of which any man may well be proud. Our hats are off to this man who has worked his way through college and studied medicine at the same time. That he carried his burden well is proven by a good scholastic standing and a host of friends. His work in the clinics has shown that he is imbued with that spirit that makes for the highest ideals in medicine. JAMES BUCHANNON DAVIS Reid. Mississippi. University of Mississippi; Phi Rho Sigma. Davis did not give us the chance of knowing him until our Junior year, having spent the first two ses- sions at " Ole Miss. " However, his surpassing knowl- edge of " throwing the bull " has gained a host of friends for him here. We feel assured that this trait, coupled with his medical knowledge, will place him among the foremost of his home town. i 1 4 2Lrl MARIE BYRD DEES Crystal Springs, Mississippi. A. B., Mississippi Southern College for Women, ' 16 ; B. S., University of Mississippi, ' 17 ; Alpha Epsilon Iota; Alpha Omega Alpha: Stars and Bars; Tulane Medical Woman ' s Association : Class Secretary, ' 18- ' 19: Honor Commit- tee, ' 18- ' 19. Miss Dees has made a record of which she should be proud- For four years she has led the class. If her patients could know how solid her foundation is, they would never lose confidence in her. The locality which she chooses will be very fortunate. Not only is she an excellent student, but also a lovable one. In her class none is loved more, or by a larger number. ALBERT DARAGH DONOVAN Madison, Indiana. University of Indiana; Phi Chi; Square and Compass. As a worker and man upon whom you can depend, he is as good as any. He was not content to satisfy: he desired to excel; and therefore always endeavored to do his best. He has the fine record of having never missed a dance. One of his fond admirers has said: " Oh, Mr. Donovan is such a vii-tuous young man " ; and we well know that he deserves the com- pliment. Don ' t tell him you think him quiet, for that will prove that you don ' t know him. Ask him if he ever seriously and sanely contemplated matrimony. EDWARD DE VAN DUMAS Mobile, Alabama. B. S., University of Alabama; Kappa Alpha: Phi Chi. " Eddie " is a good-hearted, conscientious fellow, loyal friend, hard worker, and is blessed with an appe- t- ' te. He puts his whole heart in study, except when thinking of dancing, and his motto seems to be: " Diligence and application. " He has had considerable experience as an intern and is an expert with the intravenous needle. Success is sure to await in whatever branch of medicine he takes up. ALLAN PERCY DURFEY, JR. Canton, Mississippi. B. S., University of Mississippi: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Chi: Sigma Upsilon. That Durfey is Irish, no one has ever doubted. That he is a Mississippian, we soon learned from his class- mates, who were proud to claim him. To prophesy a future for him is an easy task, for those who know him as more than merely an Irishman from Mississippi are impressed by an alertness and a strength which are pathognomonic of a real M. D. We will call " Put " into consultation. A. B., SAMUEL FLETCHER ELDER Aldenbridge, Louisiana. Louisiana State University ; Kappa Alpha ; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Having acquired all the learning offered by an aca- demic course. Elder decided to become a follower of Hippocrates. He did not enlist with us until his Junior year, having served as instructor on " Buddy ' s " staff the previous session. We find him a good friend and one of our best students, when it comes to Laboratory work. His only drawback is that he is color blind and cannot recognize acid-fast bacilli when he finds them. RAFAEL ESTEVEZ Clifton, Arizona. Tau Delta Chi ; Phi Alpha Sigma ; President Latin- American Club, ' 20; Alpha Omega Alpha. Arizona has in this man a worthy representative, one who has carried her banner to the very top. It was no easy task for Estevez to attain his high standing and honors and he deserves all the credit in the world for his hard, conscientious and successful efforts. His notes have helped many a straggler over a rocky place and saved the day for many of us. Good work, Amigo, we wish you luck. JOSEPH ANDERTON FLEETWOOD Jackson, North Carolina. B. S., Wake Forest; Phi Rho Sigma. Fleetwood, of " Fleetwood and Teague, Inc., " joined us in his Junior year, coming from Wake Forest. He takes his work seriously, and has acquired a store of knowledge that will be of great value to those fortu- nate enough . to have him in their community. He is one of the men we expect to hear of later as a man high in his profession and doing great work to alle- viate human suffering. HAMILTON FROBISHER Englewood, New Jersey. Fordham University ; Nu Sigma Nu. His long experience in the medical corps " Over There " has given him two enviable qualities — the so- called horse sense, and modesty. Though apparently forming a Bolshevik spirit for most everything and everyone, on better acquaintance we find him a very amiable fellow. Even if he does scorn the idea of matrimony, a man with his personality will be highly respected in the medical world. 4 (ii I _i _j _i _j ■■ -J _j _-i . ..j_ ' 1—1- i! M! I I i 1 I EDGAR GALLOWAY Shrevepox-t, Louisiana. B. A., Louisiana State University; Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Varsity football, ' 16. A type of real American manhood. — possessing high ideals, a strikinor personality, true to his convictions, honest and upright in every respect. A man of e.x- cellent character, a good student, having keen inter- est in all college activities ; one of the best athletes ever developed in the Southland. Galloway bids fair to be numbered among those of medical fame, in years to come. HERMINIO DAMASO GARCIA Hatillo, Porto Rico. Mississippi University. It can be truly said of Garcia that he is a man to be seen and not heard, for he seldom speaks unneces- sarily, but he always manages to prove to the instruc- tors that he possesses quite a bit of knowledge of the subject, when he is called on to recite. If there is anything in a name, we can expect to be searching diligently in a few years for the Garcian oi-ganisms " disturbing the bouillon. " ALPHONSUS SALVATORE VINCENT GIGLIO Elizabeth, New Jersey. Columbia; Mu Alpha Mu ; Alpha Phi Delta; Elk. " Gig " came to us in his Junior year, having spent his first two years at Columbia. He is always prompt and thorough in quizzes, except those occurring the first hour of any morning, for " Al " shouldn ' t be ex- pected to be wide awake then. For there is never a dance that he does not attend, and if there is no dance, he is " Sidney " bound. PEACHY ROBERT GILMER5 OS Shreveport, Louisiana. Kappa Alpha; Phi Chi. . " Pete " quit Plain Dealing, moved to Shreveport and then adopted New Orleans and Baton Roug ' e, — the former for work and the latter for play. He has been " in society " ever since he put on long: pants and swears he will never grow too old. In attendance upon the dance and in the execution of its various steps he yields the palm to no man. A steady worker, a good friend, and a jolly fellow. He ' ll come heads up whenever he ' s flipped. 1 1 0) 2 1 mrjzi szizizjzr WILLIAM BANDY GRAYSON Paragould, Arkansas. University of Arkansas ; Sigma Chi ; Alpha Kappa Kappa: Elk; Mason; Arkansas Club; Statistics. Committee Jambalaya. " Come here, I got a good one to tell you. ' — On the left behold William Bandy Grayson, of Paragould, Arkansas, whose latest contribution to the medical world is the Gonophone. Bandy is one of our four- year men and has, during his whole stay, been unani- mously conceded to be one of the most popular men of the school. We prophesy unlimited success for Gi ' ayson, due not only to his extensive knowledge, but also to his magnetic personality. JAMES MCARTHUR GRIFFIN. Riderwood, Alabama. University of Mississippi ; Phi Rho Sigma. This serious -faced embryo M. D, started college at Valpariso, whence he came to us via " Ole Miss. " Entering as a Junior Medic, he soon became known as " Jack the Famous " on account of his ability to miimic and his remarkable " vacation practice. " His " take offs " of some of the profs, are as laughable as the originals. His earnest desire to relieve humanity leads us to believe that he will ever adhere to the true principles of the Practice of Medicine. HOMER PERSINS HARRIS Bessemer, Alabama. Auburn, ' 13- ' 16 : Pi Kappa Alpha; Kappa Psi. " Blue " hails from the good state of Alabama, and had his preparatory work at Auburn. His experience of two years of hospital work, together with the good steady work he is doing at Tulane, makes him one of our most practical men. He also possesses a great number of admirers and those who do not know him are very unfortunate, indeed. We expect, with a great deal of pleasure, to hear of his success. ALTUS BUREN HARVEY Tylertown, Mississippi. B. S., Mississippi College; Chi Zeta Chi; Alpha Omega Alpha; Stars and Bars; Class President, •18- ' 19; Honor Council, ' 17- 21. Never did Tulane boast of a student with a better record, a higher sense of honor and justice, a more winning personality, and a more perfect endowment of manhood, than Harvey. In short, it might be truly said: He is " every inch a man. " He is one of those few men whom even an enemy, if he had one, would still trust. How fortunate humanity and the profes- sion would be if there were more like him. :n.r 1 O Jo I ll ' j: JOSIAH EDWIN HAWKINS Bayou Chicot, Louisiana. Louisiana College; Chi Zeta Chi; Elk; Class Historian, ' 19- ' 20. Joe admits he is a great believer in the " Mosculine cow. " He is, however, well able to back this gift up, for Joe possesses a great store of practical knowledge. We expect much of him in the practice of the pro- fession of Hippocrates, and wherever he goes he will be a srreat addition to the community. Joe has a host of friends, and he justly deserves his popularity. JOHN ALLEN HINES McWilliams, Alabama. B. S., University of Alabama; Kappa Psi. Just at present all of Bines ' attent ' on is centered on medicine and all of his affections on a little black- haired girl. His past record assures us that he is certain to make a success in whatever branch of medicine he may choose to follow. Quiet and un- assuming in manner, but noisy enough when the occa- sion presents. JOHN VALENTINE HOWELL, JR. Marion, Alabama. Phi Chi; Square and Compass. " Experience joined with common sense, to mortal man, is providence. " J. V. never likes to cut classes or to take a short cut to get out of work, but always delights in making it hard for the profs to find out what he doesn ' t know. His experience as a pharma- cist makes him a very ready and reliable source of information for the other members of his section. GEORGE HARTWELL INGRAM Mobile, Alabama. Phi Rho Sigma; Knights of Pythias. George came to us in his third year To usjie js known as " Sergeant George. " He hails from Mob-.le and is a worthy son of the Gull State. His broad smile and winning ways have attracted many friends during his stay with us, and he is one of our most popular men. His unique personality, combined with a wonderful knowledge of medicine, insures a success- ful career in the practice of his profession. 1 I I I I pLil III ii 1 OS 2 r I ' I — ' -■ I J. " JAFIDAIA I ! . ROSCOE DAVIDSON JACKSON Casa, Arkansas. Phi Chi ; Square and Compass. Roscoe joined our ranks from the " Razorback " University at the beginning of his third year. He at once became acclimated, and, ever since that date, has been one of the " Boys. " He is a very enthusiastic supporter of the university and a loyal worker for his frats and clubs. A conscientious student, neat and precise with his work. Doubtless, there will be welcome relief for suffering humanity in the Ozarks, when he returns to his native haunts. BERRIEN WILLIAMS KENDALL Columbia, South Carolina. Phi Beta Pi; American Legion. " Mile-a-minute " Kendall has been with us only this year, but it did not take long for the boys to know him and admire his happy and cheerful disposition. It mattered not how serious the other members of the class might be, or how difficult the work was, he al- ways had a smile and lots of good rich fun. In his quizzes he never is caught unprepared. As a citizen, he believes in giving every fellow his due, but takes nothing from anyone. WILLIAM ELBERT KILLINGER - Roanoke, Virginia. A. B., Roanoke College; Nu Sigma Nu : Football, ' 20. His mother calls him " William, " but the fellows call him " Bill " ; 5 ' robisher calls him bonehead, which, however, isn ' t true. The fact of the matter is, his one greatest delight is to subdue the aforementioned gentleman, whenever the opportunity affords itself, whether it be in Menage ' s Skin Clinic or during the sweet afternoon hours spent in the Laboratory of Clinical Medicine. In justice to Bill, we must say that he is a real man, — football player, student, and gentleman. MORRIS J. KUPPER New York City. Columbia University ; New York University. Kupper joined us in our Senior year, after having spent three strenuous years at Columbia. It is said that he not only wanted to be a senior, but wanted to have the appearance of one as well, so he culti- vated a hirsute appendage and wore a derby. With this dignified and solemn mien, he has gone about his preparation for medicine. He is a studious man, works fi rd, and says little- I 1 I o a.i rzrzT-j-r SZf ' — . HENRY MORRISON LANDAU New York City. Some men reach their goal throug:h the agency of ready tongues, others by sheer assurance, but Landau upholds the dictum, " Perseverance brings success. " For nothing else but dogged application to work, with a definite goal in view, has brought him to the pin- nacle of his golden di-eams. Landau joined us in the Junior year. He has a happy smile and friendly ways. His ability has gotten him the name of " Landy, " as he always " lands " wth us. CHARLES MAURICE LESCALE New Orleans, Louisiana. B. S., Tulane University; Kappa Psi; Delta Sigma Phi; Elk. Lescale, while of the " Old Guard, " is one of the youngest members of our class. A gentleman of high moral character, a brilliant mind, refined manner, popular, well versed in medicine and possessed with a vast store of general knowledge. The enthusiasm, perseverance and determination that have won for him success in the past years, we feel sure, are going to win no less for him in the future. So, pardon us, " Lescale, " if we say, " You are going to rise. " CHARLES FRANKLIN LEWIS Ozark, Alabama. B. S., University of Alabama, ' 17 ; Kappa Psi; Square and Compass. Although Lewis lost a year by not coming to us until the Sophomore year, his zeal and determination enabled him to overcome that handicap; and now he is abreast with us. He is one of those fellows who has always used his influence for the highest and noblest things. He is explicit proof of the adage : " Still water runs deep, " because, although he never says much, he gets there just the same. ROBERT MOSES LITTELL, JR. Opelousas, Louisiana. Chi Zeta Chi. Bob has been with us for four years. He is a man of but few words, but a consistent worker, and it seems that in his last year he has even taken on a new stimulus in his search for medical knowledge. His perseverance has won for him the esteem of the entire class, and no doubt the city of Opelousas will welcome him with open arms. WILLIAM KIDDOO LLOYD Anniston, Alabama. A. B., Alabama Presbyterian College, ' IT ; Sigma Nu ; Phi Chi: Olive and Blue; Art Editor Yearbook, ' 20; Editor-in-chief Tulmed Section Jambalaya, ' 21. Ladies and gentlemen, we now have under bio- graphical consideration a man well versed in many fields of endeavor. In other words, " Lloyd George " is a man of talent with the ability to work. Behold in him, the artist of the 1920 Jambalaya, the musician capable of playing any instrument, the master of the most modern dancing, the student of dynamic " man- dibular " power, the literary man, whose crowning achievement is the success that he, as Editor, has made of the Tulmed section of the Jambalaya. CHARLES HARZELL LUTTERLOH Jones boro, Arkansas. B. S., University of Arkansas; Kappa Alpha; Chi Zeta Chi; Square and Compass. We are very unfortunate in not having had Lut- terloh in our midst during the whole four years of his medical education, having spent the first two in his native state. Notwithstand " ng his short stay with us he has acquired a host of friends, not only among his classmates, but among the fair sex as well. A mere glance at his picture will suffice to verify the above statement. The Razorback State is to be con- gratulated for having such a man enrolled in her list of medical men. STUCKEY FLEETWOOD MCINTOSH Carbon Hill, Alabama. Ph. G., Southern College of Pharmacy; Beta Theta Phi; Phi Chi; Mason; Subscription Committee, Jambalaya. " Mac " is of that rare type of man that everyone likes, for he can adapt himself to every class of peo- ple. His ability to succeed in everything which he undertakes is well demonstrated by the record he has made as a student. A sincere smile and a frank ex- pression, we are told, are a good criterion of the inner man. In " Mac, " therefore, we recognize a real gentleman. RHETT GUSTAVUS MCMAHON Baton Rouge. Louisiana. University of California; Louisiana State University; Sigma Nu ; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Elk. A lad from many climes is " Mac. " We hear of his early days at the University of California and later at L. S. U , where the medical bug got him and rushed him to Tulane. For four years he has hurled himself against the solid phalanx of professors and leaped upon the spears of the legions of quiz masters to emerge at last a leader in the Triumphal march. Battle-scarred, full of pep. practical. We will hear of him in the future. WILLIAM LAWRENCE MCNAMARA Hazel. South Dakota. South Dakota State College; University of Arkansas; Phi Chi. " Billy " is a native of South Dakota, but being one of those who desire to increase their knowledge by widening their sphere of associations, came South to take up the study of medicine. He arrived at Tulane m the beginning of his third year. During his two- year stay with us he has made many friends, and as a student he ranks with the best. HENRY AUSTIN MACHECA New Orleans, Louisiana. Phi Chi: Wit and Humor Committee Jambalaya; Jam- balaya representative. ' 18- ' 19; Class Treasurer, ' 18- ' 19, ' 19- ' 20. " Mac " is a combination of qualities which everyone likes to know. He not only possesses a most infec- tious humor, but as a " carrier " of this same condition, for it is soon that the contagiousness of his affection is manifested in those around him. by the symptoms of a thoroughly enjoyed joke. Macheca is a good student and we e. -pect him to do well in whatever he undertakes. HENRY CONE MAGEE Abilene, Texas. A. B.. Simmon ' s College; Phi Kappa Sigma; Kappa Psi. " Mac " began his medical educafon at Baylor Uni- versity, but at the end of his first year, decided to cast his lot with us. Before joining our class he had learned to study, and a glance at the quizz grades will prove that he has kept it up. Whether he selects the plains of his native state, or some less dreary place, we know that he will make a success of the profession he has chosen. WALTER SIMEON MARTIN Georgetown, Texas. " Puss " joined the fold in the fall of ' 18. after spending the previous year at the Medical College of the University of Texas, wading through those most formidable and ofttimes fatal subjects which brand a freshman. While not decorated for scholarship dur- ing his three years with us he has held his own. " Puss, " with his striking ability to get sleepy at opportune times, has puzzled his leisure-time asso- ciates more than once. He will, no doubt, furnish the " Lone Star " of Texas serious competition. ' ' II ABELARD MARTORELL Tampa, Florida. University of Florida ; Chi Zeta Chi; Stars and Bars. " Abe " represents a chemical compound whose struc- tural formula is almost as complicated as that of some of the polysaccharides. It has always been a my stery how he could do the social service work and yet seem prepared upon any subject. He is the first to volunteer on " floating questions " put out by the professors. His scholarship is demonstrated by his selection to Stars and Bars. WELLAM ROSS MAY Amory, Mississippi. Delta Tau Delta; Nu Sigma Nu. While you are associated with Ross you have at all times the sunshine and warmth which is typical of a Mav day. We can, therefore, predict for him an easy road to success, for he has besides this sunny smile, a determination which is second to none. You may say that such a combination is hard to find; we agree; but here he is. " Have you anything to work on. Doc. " THOMAS REID MELLARD Sumrall, Mississippi. B. S., University of Mississippi; Alpha Kappa Kappa. A son of Mississippi and of the type that says little and studies much. Mellard does not let his studies consume all of his time, however, as, occasionally he lets the lighter phases of life occupy a few moments. He is one of the smallest men in our class in stature, but has a reputation of being an unusually capable fellow. JOSEPH E. MITCHELL Franklin, Texas. B. S., University of Illinois; Nu Sigma Nu. " Mitch " came down from Chicago last year to at- tend a real medical college. His unexpected wit had won for him a warm welcome. One is indeed lucky to be in his section. His geniality and long legs should enable him to easily climb the rungs which lead to the top of the ladder where the big men answer: " Present. " nil HAROLD JOYCE MIXSON WiJliston, Florida. University of Florida; Chi Zeta Chi. Prof. Guthrie, the second, stands the hiffhest in our class in stature and also as a physical diagnostician being second in that field only to his eminent name- sake. Mixson has. during his medical career, made his mark as a hard and consistent student. He finds time not only for the assigned work, but also for research in the hospital, library and laboratory. His aim is the study of cancer. In this and in other un- dertakings we wish him success. CARROLL JOSEPH MOUTON Lafayette, Louisiana. Delta Sigma Phi; Chi Zeta Chi. " Moot " is one of the regulars, for he has been with us since pre-med. days. He is not a shark for good grades, but still he is always there with all his work. He is quiet and unassuming but popular with all who know him. He will be sure to make a great success up in the " Hub of the Southwest. " JOHN WILLIAM NEELY Terrell, Texas. Delta Tau Delta; Kappa Psi. " Slim " has been with us for four years, during which time he has collected a large and enviable medical library, besides a reputation as a " Hound " for study, a " Junior " Charlie Mayo, and a debutante ' s delight. His specialty is surgery. If he wields a scalpel with the same accuracy that he does pop bot- tles at a football game, he is slated to become a renowned surgeon, and the community in which he locates will be fortunate. EMMETTE EMERSON NEWCOMER Uniontown, Pennsylvania. Wooster College; George Washington; Phi Chi. As his name signifies, he is a new member of our class. Newcomer joined us in our Senior year, hav- ing spent three years at George Washington. Al- though he may be considered more or less a stranger in our midst, his quiet, easy-going manner has won for him a place among the men of the class. He is a hard and consistent worker and his efforts are certain to lead him to success. ' - iuu - i -vii JOHN HARLEN OWENS Ashland, Alabama. B. S., University of Alabama ; Phi Chi ; Square and Compass. " It does not pay to worry, things are bound to happen. " John does not talk a great deal but does his part of the work. Although short in stature, he is broad in mind, and is of the few men in our class who already has one year ' s interneship to his credit. His love of duty, careful work, kind disposition, con- sideration for others and well-balanced thinking, are sure to win for him success in the future. IGNAZIO ENRIQUE PEON Merida Yuc, Mexico. Well, here you have a conscientious, hard-working, all-round Tulane man, who believes in the righteous practice of medicine, with which he will be able to relieve the undei-takers of their sad occupation. " Peon " will undoubtedly succeed, with his firm, fast, solid and well-fixed ideas, accompanied by his care- fulness and politeness, all of which will enable him to build a substantial and lai-ge practice. JACK PHILLIPS Alexandria, Louisiana. Kappa Sigma; Phi Chi; Class Treasurer, ' 17- ' 1S. Alexandria, La., made no mistake when she chose this pseudo-bald-headed young Medic to care for her ills. With a keen power to pick essentials, a reten- tive memory and thoroughly practical. Jack will make his mark. His ability to pick the good things of life has been demonstrated, and that he gets results is evident. Somewhat bull-headed, he was wise enough to acquire early a most effective regulator. We save our worries for one who needs them. ROBERT MCCAUGHRIN POOL Newberry, South Carolina. A. B., Newberry College ; Phi Kappa Sigma ; Phi Chi ; Olive and Blue. Bob is a living example of good humor, for he al- ways has a smile for everyone. He is justly popular among his classmates. This enviable ability of mak- ing friends is accompanied by a good store of knowl- edge of medicine, and it is our prediction that he will make a great success in the science of Hippoc- rates. Bob is originally a South Carolinian, but we understand that he intends casting his fortune near the central portion of Louisiana. I L ' M Q X i . JSiiS i 1 ■ I i LUIS C. PRIETO BananguiJIa, Colombia. Phi Chi. •■Preter " started his medical career at Vanderbilt University and besides found his " Lost Rib " in one of the fairest daughters of Tennessee. He joined us in our Junior Year and we have noticed that he is steady, dependable, sure of purpose. He tackles things as they come, letting nothing worry him, and we are certain that this young Colombian, with the brilliancy of his work, will deal a heavy blow to dis- ease and greatly help to decrease the mortality of his native land. DAVID PERRY PROCTOR Carlisle, Arkansas. B. S., University of Arkansas; Phi Gamma Delta; Chi Zeta Chi. Proctor is a man of very few words, but wide awake (when outside the class room), and a hard worker. It has been said that he has two ambitions : one to snore louder than the lecturer can talk; the other is to gain possession of the much-sought-after M. D. diploma. However, judging from his record made during his two years here, he has gained much from his incessant pursuit of Morpheus. FORREST PUCKETT Annona, Texas. Phi Kappa Sigma; Kappa Psi; Assistant Topographical Anatomy, ' 18- ' 19. Forrest is from the Lone Star State. He is a !Mexi- can " bull " fighter of exceptional ability. In ' our Sophomore year he was an able instructor in Topo- graphical Anatomy. Through all this he held the respect and friendship of the entire class. The future should hold much for a man of his caliber. HAROLD JOSEPH QUINN Shreveport, Louisiana. Delta Tau Delta; Kappa Psi; Olive and Blue; Varsity football, ' 17, ' 18, ' 19, ' 20; Subscription ' Committee Jambalaya. Famous for his Irish luck and humor. Not one of the " boning " tribe, but when he studies, " Mickey " concentrates, then uses his time, — well, there are those who once saw him on the Country Club porch. Tulane will miss you from her activities, but Shreve- port receives a well-balanced man on her worthy ' s son ' s return. ihii ISIDORE LEON ROBBINS New Orleans. Louisiana. Square and Compass ; Stars and Bars. We do not have to consult Ouija to ascertain the future of friend " Izzy, " as the saying " History re- peats itself, " runs true to form with him. Being a true product of New Orleans, he was an honor gradu- ate from Boys ' High and now, after five years, he leaves Tulane with honors. History will again repeat itself and surely we shall find " Izzy " among the fore- most of our professional leaders, always with an ex- tended hand of willing helpfulness and warm friend- ship. JOHN CLEMENS RODICK New Orleans, Louisiana. Phi Alpha Sigma; Advertising Committee Jambalaya. John is a true friend to everyone, and, in turn, is liked by everyone who knows him. He possesses a stately bearing, and will command confidence in his ability. Rodick has been a conscientious worker during his four years of medicine, and as a natural result possesses a good knowledge of the subject. He has the gift of a sunny disposition. We are cer- tain that what we know of him is a criterion of his future success. DANIEL ABELL RUSSELL San Antonio, Texas. Texas University; Phi Beta Pi. Dan came to us during our second year. He was not long making a host of friends. It would be hard to find a fellow more congenial, or one who appears happier. Every one he meets he treats as a friend, until proven otherwise. Judging from his popularity, we predict for him countless numbers of patients. They will make no mistake, for he is nobody ' s fool. JOSEPH HERNAN SANDERLIN Little Rock, Arkansas. University of Arkansas, ' IG- ' ID; Phi Chi. Joe joined us last year, coming from the Univer- sity of Arkansas, and his stay with us has success- fully upheld his excellent record made in that institu- tion. Serious and efficient enough to prescribe for the most dangerous illness, if occasion demands, yet a jovial disposition, which has endeared him to numer- ous fellows in both institutions which he has attended. On account of his constant devotion to duty, we pre- dict a brilliant future. ii; JOHN T. SANDERS Beatrice, Alabama. Sigma Chi; Kappa Psi; Student Council, ' 18. " Johnnie " blew in from the University of Alabama well prepared to undergo the four years of appren- ticeship to qualify for intern work in the Court of Aesculapius. His ability for absorption is marvelous. Ihe professors always Hnd him particularly interested It can truthfully be said of " Johnnie " that " He has friends only. " One is indeed fortunate to be included in the list of his associates. MICHAEL SCARDACCIONE New York City. " Scotch " is another of our recruits from New York He believes that the biological sciences and medicine are closely united and intends to pursue future studies with that view. He is anxious to add his little mite to lulanes ever-growing fame and aspires to a chair in some college faculty. We sincerely hope that the name that proved many a professor ' s undoing will some day roll glibly off the tongues of America ' s stu- dent Dody. LEEOY HAVARD SCOTT Cheneyville, Louisiana. A. B., Louisiana State University; Kappa Alpha; Nu Sigma Nu ; Mason. Scott has a decided advantage over the majority of his class, in the fact that he looks the part of an M. D., and added to his looks, he has had five or more years of business training in dealing with the public which IS an asset greatly to be desired. Scott is a man you can depend on in a pinch, and a genial fellow as shown by his fraternity standing. ■ ' A friend to all at all times. " RICHARD CROKER SCOTT Le Compte, Louisiana. Alpha Kappa Kappa; Mason; Elk. Richard Croker, better known as Poop Deck, a man of many accomplishments, who, not being satisfied with the study of medicine alone, took up the art of navigation, gaining a most wonderful degree of effi- ciency in the extremely difficult and hazardous art of maneuvering a lifeboat. Poop is well loved by a host of friends, and we know that the natives of Le Compte will be thrilled with much joy at the re- turn of this medical lad. " ill . 1. : II IHI a a 9 i JAMES LOVELESS SEIBOLD Guntersville, Alabama. B. S., University of Alabama, ' 19; Phi Chi; Square and Compass. " Seibold the Silent " . Jimmie is a quiet, likable, square-dealing fellow, who thinks lots and says little! He never fails to have his gun loaded for all quizzes, and thinks he has made a disastrous failure, if he makes below 95 on any exam. He dresses like a fashion plate but pays absolutely no attention to the ladies. Bring on your vamps, he defies their efforts. He will make a great specialist some day, but not in gynecology. BERTHOLD ADOLPH SHERMAN Bronx, New York. Columbia University: City College. New York; New York University; Tau Epsilon Phi. From Columbia did this youth come to Tulane in our Junior year, and it was not long before he was one of us. The only thing he regrets, is that there are but twenty -four hours in a day. We have heard a whisper that, besides being a " medic " he can tickle the catguts. Some say that he will cure his patients with a sweet lullaby on the old violin box. JOHN NETHERLAND SHIPP Scottsboro, Alabama. Howard College ; University of Alabama ; Phi Chi; Square and Compass. " Steamboat ' s " mind wanders so often back to Ala- bama, that those around him think the little god of love ever camps on his trail. He is a true friend, a good " scout " and is ever willing to lend a helping hand. In the short time he has been here he has made many friends. He especially leans toward gynecology, and we predict that before long he will rank high in medical circles. WILEY TERRELL SIMPSON Smithville, Georgia. B. S., Tulane; Sigma Nu ; Kappa Psi; Assistant Busi- ness Manager Year Book, ' 20; Business Man- ager Tulmed Section Jambalaya, ' 21. Terrell is the good business manager responsible for the reorganization of the Jambalaya. It was he who dipped into the future and saw the need of a united Tulane Annual. His untiring efforts, and will- ingness to do things himself are demonstrated by the financial success of the Tulmed section of this volume. We, too, realize in " Simp " a thorough student and a friend to every member of our potent Senior unit of the Tulane College of Medicine. iL: ARTHUR LE ROY SMITH Magnolia, Arkansas. University of Arkansas ; Chi Zeta Chi : Square and Compass. Little " Artie " cast his lot with us in his Junior year, coming from the University of Arkansas. He is a great b eliever in the Razorback State, and upholds it in all arguments. Smith is one of the married men of our class and, of course, we can testify that he has led a quiet life, and not the life so characteristic of most medical students. He delights in visiting the Library and consuming large volumes of heavy read- ing material. GORDON ROYSCE SMITH Slocomb, Alabama. B. S., Alabama Polytechnic Institute; Phi Chi; Square and Compass. Smith possesses more knowledge, in detail, about more things, than any man of his a e we have ever met. How does he do it? He laterally utilizes his five senses to great advantage. He is an expert in everything from cartooning and writing poetry to an automobile mechanic. If you ever need help, no mat- ter what the task, call on him. He has lots of time and is always willing. He has two devotions, a girl and a pipe. JOHN MURRAY SMITH Blue Springs, Mississippi. B. S., University of Mississippi; Alpha Phi Alpha; Phi Rho Sigma; Square and Compass. " Blue Bird " hails from " Ole Miss, " _ his shining countenance having graced that institution for four years. Always a hard hitter, a good mixer and espe- cially handy with the lad ' es, he was a welcome addi- tion to the class as a Junior. His worth and ability have been proven by the honors conferred upon him during his student career. Because of his knack to do things and, mox-e important, to get results, we predict for him a bright future wherever he may go. EDWIN AUGUST SOCOLA New Orleans, Louisiana. Phi Rho Sigma. Socola is one of the few men in our class who has been lucky enough to have obtained his entire medical education at Tulane. A glance at his record shows that he is one of the foremost in his class. He is stu- dious, a hard worker, and a lovable classmate. We prophesy that we will hear of him in the future as having done much to the credit of his profession. JACK SPERLING Brooklyn, New York. Columbia University. Jack came to us in his Junior year, having spent his first two years at Columbia, and has brought with him an extensive medical knowledgre and a fund of experience. He is the sort of man who, we regret, failed to see the true light earlier. He has a bearing of frankness, an air of deliberation and an attitude of studied calm that will go far in helping him become one of our number known to fame. SAMUEL STERNBERG New Orleans, Louisiana. Zeta Beta Tau. Sam has the happy faculty of combining a keen sense of humor with a dogged perseverance in his work. No matter how busy he may be, time can al- ways be found for the playing of some prank. This coupling of work and play has been the solution of his problems. — a fortunate mating, indeed, is this, and, in the future, when the burdens and cares of his patients are thrust on him, this characteristic will hold him in good stead. MILTON TANZER New York City. A. B.. College of the City of New York; City College Club; Phrenocosmia : C. C. N. Y. Dramatic Society. " Martie, " as he is better known to his many friends, bails from the " Empire State, " and it requires very little scrutiny to note that he contributes liberally to the coffers of the Fifth Avenue style shops. From his scholarly appearance, close attention at lectures and clinici, his serious mien, one would surmise that he never indulges in the frailties of l- ' fe. But his aptitude in the art of Terpsichore and his " polyvalent affinity for the opoosite sex, " has won for him popu- larity among the Southern lassies. SAMUEL EDWARD TEAGUE Sanford, North Carolina. B. S.. Wake Forest College; Phi Rho Sigma. Teague ioined us in his Junior year. We are for- tunate in that he chose Tulane for the last two years of his medical education. He is quiet, industrious, and has acquired a host of friends during the time be has been here. We are sure that the community which he chooses as a field in which to practice his profession, will learn to love him as we have; and will profit by his knowledge and services as a phy- sician, and his influence as a citizen. JOAB LANGSTON THOMAS Ashby, Alabama. B. S.. University of Alabama: Phi Gamma Delta: Phi Chi. Joe ' s honest, open face and his ready, friendly smile make you know at once that he has a heart of gold. He IS a good friend to have, and those who do not know him are the unfortunate few. Besides being one of the best men ever to receive a degree from Tulane, he already has a " professional air, " which, combined with other praiseworthy traits, helps us predict unbounded future success. ABRAHAM TOW Mount Vernon, New York. Zeta Beta Tau. _ Tow came to us in our Junior year. From the be- ginning he has applied himself most diligently. Gradu- ating at the age of twenty-two proves that he is an excellent student. He has a natural inclination to- ward diseases of children, and in that field we feel he is sure to become an authority. With his sympa- thetic words and proficient mind, suffering humanity will be consoled and relieved. CLAUDIUS JACKSON USSERY Birmingham, Alabama. A. B., Roanoke College: A. B., University of Alabama: M. A., Peabody College: Ph.D.; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Square and Compass. Ussery has collected four literary diplomas with high scholastic honors. His Ph.D. was in administra- tive and applied psychology. After superintending city schools, he cast his lot with us. All his work he takes seriously with the best possible results as his goal. No one in the class is more sincerely re- spected. We predict that he will be more than con- queror of the triponema pallidum and the Gram nega- tive diplococcous. ARTHUR VIDRINE Ville Platte, Louisiana. A. B., Louisiana State University: Nu Sigma Nu ; Physiology and Pharmacology staff, ' 18- ' 20: Rhodes ' Scholar. A man of true worth, high ideals, unselfish ambi- tion.s, pleasing personality, excellent character, a scholar and gentleman, and held in the highest esteem by his fellow-men. Exceedingly eloquent, unexcelled reputation as a debater : — National Honoi ' ary Debat- ing Fraternity. Recently branded by Rhodes ' Scholar- ship Selection Committee as one of America ' s thirty- two best, and conferring upon him the highest honor of any student in the state, — the Rhodes ' Scholarship. iHl I 1 I I n JACOB SAMUEL WAGNER Brooklyn, New York. " Wag " has joined us in the last lap. He is young in appearance but has an " old head. " Though a thor- ough, consistent and hard worker, he still finds time for enjoyment, and is a dancer of exceptional ability. He may be hasty at times, yet he is liked by all, and possesses that inherent quality of making friends with all with whom he comes in contact. WILLIAM WHITE WALKER Starkesville, Mississippi. B. S., Mississippi A. and M.; University of Virginia; Harvard University; Alpha Chi Rho ; Phi Beta Pi. " P. I. " hailing from the city of Starksville, county of Oktibbeha. State of Mississippi. One of the best known and most popular men in our class. He started to follow the career of an engineer, but, hearing the call of suffering humanity, turned his wonderful mind and practical ability to the study of medicine. " P. I. " is not only gifted in the intricacies of the sciences, but is also a musician of no little note, being conceded by many (especially the ladies at Newcomb) to be the most proficient guitar picker in this section of the country. WILLIAM WALNE WALLACE Ackerville, Alabama. B. S., University of Alabama; Sigma Nu ; Kappa Psi. Wallace is one of the new m.en from Alabama to join us in our Senior year. While we cannot vouch for his past history, all who know him are glad to claim him one of our classmates. Having an ideal of saving all affection for one only, makes him almost a total abstainer from the fair sex. With much abil- ity and with close attention to duty, who could predict less than a great success for him? ABRAM WEISS Alexandria. Louisiana. " Abe " joined us in our Sophomore year. We soon observed in him scholarly tendencies. His apti- tude to separate dross from gold empowers him with the gift of readily unravelling the intricacies of the art of Aesculapius. Besides a scholar, he is quite a social figure, being admired and sought after by those of the gentler sex. As a physician, he will bring to his clientele the skill and the mind of the scholar and the heart of a friend. His future success is in- evitable. nys. -Lf-V -J-J-f i. CHARLES COLEMAN WEITZMAN Brooklyn, New York. College of City of New York. t ' l j " " " " " ' ' o knows how to use his time to the best advantage. He is a modest, sober fellow who never cuts his classes, but is always present r» t " ' ' " • ' " fve " ind, ready to srasp the important Zt f - ' " ' f ' J P ' - ' " ' ' t " " -St successful future for h,m. A future that will not only make us mXr ' ' ' " ' " bee " his classmates, but one that wHl make Tulane proud to have graduated such a man. ARTHUR BOYNTON WILDER Tarrytown, New York. A. B Columbia: Theta Delta Chi; Phi Beta Kappa; Nu Sigma Nu; Sachems: Square and Compass- Delphic: Varsity basket ball, •20- ' 21- Assistant Art Editor Jambalaya; Chairman Wit and Humor Committee Jambalaya. A man of exceptional strength, both mental and physical. The intellectual expression upon his face IS a tell-tale sign that he is one of the brightest and most learned men in the whole class. Although he has been with us only two years, his ability to make friends is evidenced by the fact that he is one of the most popular men in the class. Besides having an unusual store of knowledge, he is a real fellow, with a real human heart and understanding. THOMAS BRYAN WILSON Yazoo City, Mississippi. University of Mississippi; Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Kappa Kappa. A gentleman with a most pleasing personality. — as both " the ladies " and boys will testify. A care- free disposition, combined with the earmarks of a real physician. These characteristics have made Wilson one of the most popular men from " Ole Miss. " Therefore, we can easily predict for him a future of success regardless of the profession he may choose from the Hippocratic arts. ROBERT JACKSON YOUNG Abbeville, Louisiana. B. S.. St. Charles College; Alpha Tau Omega; Kappa Psi; Stars and Bars. Bob is a Louisiana Pelican, and, like the bird which is the emblem of his state, he goes deep for what he wants, and, by grabs, he gets it. Although Young, the gyri and sulci of his brain are deep; and whenever he is quizzed, we listen for a perfect answer, — he knows just what the professor wants. Bob combines with his winning personality, sound judgment and logical thinking, — sum total; — an excellent doctor. I SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS HISTORY. On September 26, 1917, sixty-seven ignorant Freshmen came into the family of " Daddy " Metz and " Buddy " Hardesty. Our brains were frozen, according to Dr. Hardesty, but in spite of this handicap we were able to withstand the terrors of Anatomy, Chemistry, Histology, and all the other " ologies " that were invented to worry a poor Freshman ' s mind. The first day we walked into the Anatomy laboratory and removed the white spreads that covered the tables, several jumped back with fright on seeing what was revealed; and some confessed that they had night- mares on the first night — they slept with boxes of bones under their beds. But soon the inner makings of the most wonderful mechanism on earth was revealed to us. We learned to enjoy tracing the intricate patterns formed by the network of vessels and nerves; and cleaning the bones and muscles until their forms and actions were disclosed. Dr. Hardesty evidently thought we had selected art as a profession. In Histology, Organology, and Embryology, he wanted pictures of every tissue, drawn exactly as they were seen under the microscope. Those inclined to be original were discouraged with blue pencil thus: " Structures must be drawn as they are! ! ! " One of the pictures was used to decorate the walls of Richardson Memorial Building, — how many were used on the walls of Dr. Hardesty ' s home we don ' t know. We are sure, however, that many of them would add to the beauty and interest of any art gallery. Every day Dr. Metz told his chappies how much he loved them, and impressed them with the fact that he would never make or break a man, a man makes or breaks himself. Along with this good advice he gave, he taught us the mysteries of Chemistry. We learned where, what, and why gastric juice is, and all about Ethyl Chloride and Bill Rubin. After eight months of hard work on the part of ourselves and our in- structors, we were promoted to the S SECOND YEAR: Then, indeed, came trials. The S. A. T. C. was wished on us, and we thought that all the work and worry of the whole United States Army was added to that of the Sophomore Medical course. We fought, bled, and " cussed " daily for the sake of the cause. There were drills, spuds, K. P., and parades. In spite of all this we had to learn how a frog ' s muscle works and how a dog ' s heart beats; and the inner workings of digitalis. We were besieged in the Bacteriological laboratory by whole colonies of micro-organisms which were crying out to be identified. After their identification, we began the study of the pathology they produce. Still, Dr. Hardesty was needing contributions to his ai-t gallery. This time his theme seemed to be changed to architec ture and engineering, because he wanted pictures of the columns of Gall and Burdach and the Spinal Canal, In November we gave heartfelt thanks for the termination of our ivar with the kaiser and the second lieutenants. Then we were able to proceed undisturbed with bandaging and the other things that were con- sidered necessary to our welfare. Finally it was decided that we knew enough of the fundamentals to begin the study of medicine proper, so we entered the THIRD YEAR: By this time our fame had spread abroad and the stories of our ac- complishments were so attractive that many asked to join us. We con- sented, and our number was doubled. We were sent to clinic, ward, lecture room, and laboratory. Here we came in contact with men of authority, who are internationally known for their wonderful works in Pathology, Medicine, and Surgery. We were taught diagnoses, symptoms, courses, prognoses, and treat- ments of all the diseases known to humanity. It seemed that for each particular disease we studied, a patient dropped into the hospital right out of the sky for demonstration. We were made to realize the fact that ours is a most wonderful pro- fession, a profession in which much good can be done; and there was de- veloped within us a great sympathy for human suffering. This work was continued in the FOURTH YEAR: At the beginning of this year we lost our beloved dean. Dr. Dyer. Although we have missed his presence and his guiding hand, we feel that, as he himself has said, " Spiritually, the individual never dies; his soul, ethereal spirit, vital element, goes on ever to make up the sum total of universal force, no matter if his bones have fed some hungry hyena, or with his remains, he has nurtured the blossoming woodland, — the spirit is there and the purpose fulfilled. " Our professors now talk even more seriously to us, and impress us with our responsibility for the life and happiness of the patients we hope to have. We stand in awe as we listen to their wise teachings, and all resolve to strive to emulate their example, and as the poet commands: " Do good for good ' s own sake, looking not to worthiness nor love; Fling thy grain among the rocks, cast thy bread upon the waters. His claim be strongest to thy help, who is thrown most helplessly upon thee, — So shalt thou have a better praise, and reap a richer harvest of reward. " HISTORIAN. 1 7) I n 4M a H ! H iJ : H W o a H 1— I o I IC7 2 I i i 1 ! l tin! JUNIOR MEDICAL CLASS. OFFICERS C. M. WARNER President C. E. ABBOTT, JR Vice President and Asst. Editor Jambalaya E. W. TOWNSEND Secretary-Treasurer E. H. JONES Historian R. R. GILLESPY Assistant Business Manager Jambalaya ilL LI e ; I H Idl il Of ' SUl CLYDE M. WARNER Del Rio, Tex. Sigma Chi; Kappa Psi. He ' s from Del Rio and proud of it. Motto: Treat ' em rough. CHARLES E. ABBOTT. JR Tuscaloosa, Ala. Kappa Sigma: Phi Chi: Olive and Blue. Member " Royal Order Runts. " Motto: Dollye. yesterday, Florence today, God knows who toniorrow. ERNEST W. TOWNSEND, A. B . . . . Arkadelphia. Ark. Phi Beta Pi: Phi Kappa Sigma. " Hap " well deserves his place of an Ace in his chosen course. Motto: My name is Ernest System Townsend. EDLEY H. .lONES, B. S Vicksburg, Miss. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Phi Chi. God ' s gift to Newcomb. Motto: A new love every week. ROBERT R. GILLESPY Birmingham, Ala. Alpha Tau Ome a; Phi Chi. He ' s tall, he ' s long, but what it takes to get it. he ' s got. Motto: What did he lecture about this morning? WILLIAM F. ARMSTRONG Werkel, Tex. Alpha Kappa Kappa. Usually found across the river in Algiers. Motto: No entangling alliances. JUSTIN E. BELL, A. B Simsboro, La. Chi Zeta Chi ; Square and Compass. When you want a thing done, he can always be relied on to do it. Motto : T ake it slow and easy. M. ELDRIDGE BLACK, B. S Hartford, Ala. Pi Kappa Phi; Kappa Psi. Big results, little effort. Motto: Rest. ELMER H. BOALS Clarendon, Ark. Zappa Sigma; Chi Zeta Chi; Elk. Slow and easy. Motto: Never refuse anything, and never be sur- prised. ROBERT M. BRANNON Greenville, Miss. A good student, and a true friend. Motto: Silence may be golden, but ' taint no gold to me ! THOMAS C. BREWER, B. S Marshville, N. C. Kappa Psi. A gentleman " full of medicine. " Motto : It ' s here ; let ' s do it. FRANK M. BURKE Livingston. Tex. Tall, reserved, sensible, practical, sympathetic, — good material for a doctor. Motto : Let ' s go. I prefer a dentist to a gold- smith for dental work. ! i!; ' i M Cf 2 1 l1 ' %ACTfe HULL W. BUTLER, Ph. B ■. . .New Orleans, La. Omega Phi. Consulted oftener than any textbook. Motto : It ' s better to wear out than to rust out. ROBERT L. DODD Kosciusko, Miss. Kappa Psi. A keen eye for Pathology, ducks, and bootleggers. Motto : Women worry me less than the price of shells. HARRY CAPLOVITZ, A. B New Haven, Conn. A conservative New Englander hailing from the Nutmeg State. Motto: Better late than never. HARRY W. COATS Ashdown, Ark. Phi Beta Pi. Fat. and good natured because he can neither fight nor run. Motto: Coffee and Pie. To hell with the diet. FRANK L. CATO, JR Americus, Ga. Phi Delta Theta : Phi Chi; Theta Nu Epsilon. " Rooster " of the " Royal Order of Runts. " Motto: Sleep in the day, but oh! in the night. JAMES L. CARLISLE Mobile, Ala. Sly fox. Motto: Man is not what he seems. BAXTER C. CULLER, A. B Kernersville. N. C. Phi Rho Sigma. What ' s the use? Motto: Kisses are full of microbes, but I love the tiny devils. DEWITT T. BYROM. A. B Poteet, Tex. Nu Sigma Nu. A likable sort of a fellow and good student. Motto: Always for Texas, — ad infinitum. HAROLD O. ERNST New Orleans. La. Delta Sigma Phi; Phi Alpha Sigma. Dignity counts with a serious mind. Motto; A light heart lives long. HARRY R. FARMER Como, Miss. Sigma ' Chi; Nu Sigma Nu. Always busy; will be a credit to Como. Motto: Take it slow and easy. S. C. FULMER. MORRIS GLAZER, Ph. B New Haven, Conn. Tau Epsilon Phi. The original Captain Kidd ; the champion goat- getter. Motto: Laugh and the world laughs with you. I W L I ' y i ,- n n HI; 1 MISS MARY Cx. GOORWITCH. .. .Moovawjawo, Russia A Ions ways from home, but her friends are many. Motto: A modest refusal is better than a bold I ' eply. R. LIONEL GORDON, B. S New Orleans. La. Sigma Pi; Chi Zeta Chi. Although he is married, he still loves the girls. Motto: To work diligently; to learn rather than to just make grades. GEORGE B. GRANT Beaumont, Tex. Delta Tau Delta: Nu Sigma Nu. Cool judgment: and still happy in spite of the 18th amendment. Motto: The wisest man is he who speaks last. EDWIN N. HALLER Mobile, Ala. Sigma Pi: Alpha Kappa Kappa. Heart specialist. Motto: Sleep is the best thing in the Junior year. FORREST W. HARRELL Ruston. La. Kappa Sigma; Phi Chi. He minds his own business. Motto: The One Woman, yesterday, today, and forever. MISS HELEN E. HINTON, A. B McComb, Miss. Phi Mu; Woman ' s Medical Association. An Aesculapian spirit, yet a woman, too. Motto : Away, wretched melancholy. ABDU M. IBBRAHIM, A. B Cairo. Egypt Square and Compass. A Sphinx from the Nile. Motto 1 Business. JAMES A. JOHNSON, B. S Tula, Miss. Phi Rho Sigma. A quiet boy with a wonderful, working mind. Motto: A barking dog never fights. PAUL E. JOHNSON Fort Smith, Ark. Square and Compass. Master of many trades. Motto : Jest with life, for then only is it good. J. EARL JONES Henderson, Tex. Chi Zeta Chi. What-cha-got ? Motto: Cheer up, there are good times ahead. WILLIAM E. JONES, B. S Camden. Ala. Sigma Pi: Chi Zeta Chi. That smile is not a key to his heart. Motto : Do it now. ROY ALL T. LILES. A. B Virginia Phi Rho Sigma. From the Old North State, — " Nuf sed. " Motto : Love ' em all. IS h I ' J I WILLIAM MCG. MCBRIDE Ansley, La. Kappa SiKma ; Phi Chi. Handsome, prince o ' fellows is shamrock from the piny hills. Motto : Know thyself. THOMAS J. MCELHENNY. B. S Ensley, Ala. Nu Sigma Nu. He ' s from Alabama and admits it. Motto: Learn it like I learned it at U. of A. WEBSTER B. MAJORS, B. S Burkburnett, Tex. Acacia ; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Fails to live up to the ideals of the " Long Horn State. " Motto: Treat ' em rough. D. B. MARTINEZ, B. S New Orleans, La. Sigma Nu; Phi Chi; Olive and Blue. Fat and bald, but good-natured. Motto : I may be fat, but sweet, — Oh, Gawd ! DEWITT T. MILAM Winnfield. La. Kappa Sigma; Phi Chi; Olive and Blue. Aggressive, good-natured, the ladies ' delight. Motto: Take a chance, — she might smile. HAROLD A. MILLER, B. S Brookings. S. D. Phi Chi; Square and Compass. A South Dakota " Ruff Neck. " Motto : Let your conscience be your guide. A. CLIFTON MOORE Heiberger, Ala. With a magnanimous idiosyncrasy for shows, an equal affinity for books. Motto : Mind your own business. EARLE A. MOSELEY Jakin, Ga. Sigma Pi; Chi Zeta Chi. " I bete ha, I betcha, I betcha. " Motto: Ride my ticket. ITALO A. PALMIERI, A. B New York City A Count with the essence of gentlemanly re- finement. Motto : Get your education with a vengeance. MARION L. PATTON Bells. Tenn. Phi Beta Pi; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Assistant Librarian, Tulane Medical Library. Still a gentleman after three years of medicine. Motto: To live, to love, and work. WILTON G. PITTS Hazlehurst. Miss. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Kappa. " A la Parie. " Motto: Never too late to learn. EDWARD H. RAY Riderwood. Ala. Sigma Chi: Nu Sigma Nu. He likes the women, but there ' s a limit to every- thing. Motto: Don ' t worry about such a minor thing as work. il, ' - 1 f L 1 1 Pil Al A MISS CORINNE M. ROCQUET. A. B. .New Orleans, La. Kappa Alpha Theta; Alpha Epsilon Iota. She is collecting fossils. Motto: Smile all the while. DAV ID J. ROSE. B. S Goldsboro, N. C. Sigma Nu; Kappa Psi; Square and Compass. Resourceful, energetic, with lots of push. Motto: Eventually, why not now? RICHARD O. RUSSELL Somerville, Ala. Delta Sigma Phi; Chi Zeta Chi. His patients will be lucky. Motto: Don ' t let her rub it in. LANCELOT M. SANDERS Troy, Ala. Pi Kappa Phi: Kappa Psi. Long, lean, and laughing. Motto: Life ' s too short to be still. KUNINOSUKE SANO Komoro, Nippon When in doubt. — " How you say ? " Motto: He conquers, who endures. MISS KATE E. SAVAGE, B. S ....Nashville, Tenn. Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Epsilon Iota. One of the little things in this world that counts. Motto: Sleep hath charms that toil knoweth not. HERMAN H. SEAL Ensley, Ala. Chi Zeta Chi. He is easy going and unassuming, never a care. Motto: Take it slow and easy. GEORGE B. SETZLER, B. S Crosett, Ark. Sigma Pi; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Mason; Square and Compass. ,, Please do not disturb our " Lord Byron, his mind is on the restless sex. CHESTER O. SMITH Urania, La. Phi Beta Pi. A good fellow, liked by all who know him. Motto: Make it light on yourself. WILLIAM R. SNEED, A. B Wortham, Tex. Alpha Kappa Kappa; Square and Compass. How many leucocytes in a square? Motto: Keep Armstrong straight. JEFFERSON S. SOUTHARD, A. B Ft. Smith, Ark. Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Kappa Kappa. From Arkansas, but with an American education. Motto: When there is lite, there is hope. WILLIAM K. STILLMAN Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Lambda. A man small in stature, but with big ideas. Motto: Don ' t let 8:30 classes interfere with sleep. ! iW Q l iT kMt h WILLIAM B. TALBOT, B. S Lafayette, Ala. Pi Kappa Phi; Kappa Psi. A true American, always wanting more, — girls. Motto: Take them as they come by. ERNEST P. TERRELL, A. B Stamps,- Ark. Phi Beta Pi. If poker and physiology were synonymous, he would have been a doctor. Motto: Always call " em, it keeps ' em honest. SAMUEL P. WAINWRIGHT Atmore, Ala. Pi Kappa Phi; Kappa Psi; Square and Compass. Goes everywhere, sees everybody, especially the ladies. Motto: To go everywhere, and know everybody. HENRY WANDERER New York City He is a congenial chap, but he hates Plasmodia. Motto; Smoke, smoke, smoke. RALPH WEILER - New York City Nu Sigma Nu. Ralph is long and lean, but hungry for knowledge. Motto: Meet ail classes late, on a cold bad morning. JAMES E. WHITAKER, B. Litt New Hope, Ala. Phi Beta Pi; Square and Compass. A friend to those who would be friendly. Motto; To thy own self, be true. CHARLES T. WILKINSON, A. B. .Wake Forest, N. C. Chi Zeta Chi. A little man with a warm heart. Motto; What hath night to do with sleep when Nursie is near. ROBERT W. WILKINSON, JR., A.B. Wake Forest, N.C. Chi Zeta Chi. From the state of North Carolina, with typical high ambitions. Motto: Work hard, but have a good time. HIRAM J. WILLIAMS Cordele, Ga. Kappa Alpha: Alpha Kappa Kappa. Married, likes physiology, and is a good sport. Motto; Perseverentia vincet om.nia. EARL M. WOODSON, B. S Poteau, Okla. Acacia: Phi Beta Pi. Happiest in the arms of Morpheus. Motto: Will not make night calls. W. H. WOODY, A. B Woodsdale, N. C. Phi Rho Sigma. " Poo Poo for you. " Motto : Do others before they do you. HOMER K. WRIGHT . .Opp, Ala. Phi Chi. Very fond of clinical medicine. Motto; Do right, whenever possible. Os 2 1 _J -J _!_]_._ ' - JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY. To the Historian is granted a pleasant task — that of reviewing the trials and triumphs of his classmates, and as memories come stealing o ' er him the only difficulty presented is the lack of space. First, as our class assembled in the fall of 1918, was the S. A. T. C, with its ever-to-be-remembered kitchen-police, first sergeants, and second lieutenants. Then that awful feeling as we faced our first " stiff, " but as we realized the task before us and buckled down to work, even " Buddy " admitted we were good. Next, we took up our Sophomore studies, learned a whole new vocabu- lary in the Physiology Lab and pursued the elusive bacteria till, in recog- nition of our deserving qualities, we were admitted to the Junior Class. Then, at the dawn of our Junior year, we saw that our drudgery in the past, some of which seemed so needless then, was not useless at all but had brought us up to the point where we could properly understand the art of our chosen profession. And though at the time we freely admitted that " Buddy " was crazy and " Doc " Smith, " King " Duval and Garrey equally so, we now have only admiration for their perseverance and pa- tience, and are truly grateful to them for the strong foundation they have given us. Since our organization our class has been strengthened by the addi- tion of new members, and to us all has come the realization that, to be true followers of Hippocrates, we must live up to his ideals, and put forth the best that is in us. So, with the daily practice of these principles, we are looking forward to the time when we step forth, as full-fledged Doctors, to our duty of Service to Mankind. HISTORIAN. n ill Q Z Eh J " 1— Ph m o W H I— ) w o I ih: % SOB MORE FlbM jzmi ilMii n h III ihi SOPHOMORE MEDICAL CLASS 1 7) 2 1 I I i iimwm. Si SOPHOMORE MEDICAL CLASS. OFFICERS M. D. HARGROVE President C. 0. LORIO Vice President MRS. S. E. HUCKABAY Secretary-Treasurer MISS GOLDIE HAM Historian J. G. PALMER Assistant Editor Jambalaya E. SOUCHON, II Assistant Business Manager Jambalaya IN PICTURE Abiamowitz, Alison, Allen, Alsobrook, Bavon, Battalora. Bienvenu, Britt, Brown, Caltagirone, Campagno, Carter, Chapman, Clark, Colclough, Colomb, Cook, Denicola, Devron, Douglas, Edwards, Evans, Farley, Fitzgerald, Frizell, Gill, Girard, Goldsmith, Ham. Hargrove, Hart, Henderson, Hodges, Hunt, Kennedy, Knolle. Ledoux, Loria, Lorio, Lothrop, McLellan, Maurer, Misenheimer, Palermo. Palmer. Pearce, Perrier, Raymond, Rudolf, Salazer, Scott, Shuffield, Simes, C. T. Smith, T. L. Smith, Stickley, Souchon, Tankersley, Smith, Whitlock, AVilliams, Yates. CLASS ROLI- JOSEPH ABRAMOWITZ Brooklyn. N. Y JAMES F. ALISON King ' s LandinK, Ala. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Phi Chi. JOHN C. ALLEN Tatum, Te.x. Alpha Kappa Kappa; Square and Compass. HENRY B. ALSOBROOK Manning, Ark. Phi Beta Pi; Square and Compass. JAMES J. BARON New Orleans. La. A. B. ; Vice President Senior A. S. MISS CLARA B. BARRETT Macon, Ga. A. B.; Alpha Epsilon Iota. HAROLD J. BATTALORA. .. .New Orleans, La. B. S. ; Chi Zeta Chi; Mu Sigma; Tulane Sportsman ' s Club. OSCAR J. BIENVENU Opelousas, La. Beta Theta Pi; Nu Sigma Nu ; Olive and Blue. OTIS W. BRITT Andalusia. Ala. Chi Zeta Chi; Sigma Pi. GARLAND G. BROWN Greenville, N. C. Kappa Alpha; Nu Sigma Nu ; Olive and Blue. JOSEPH V. CALTAGIRONE. . .Brooklyn, N. Y. Phi Alpha Sigma; Assistant Art Editor Jambalaya. MAURICE CAMPAGNA New Orleans, La. B. S. ; Mu Sigma; Tulane Sportsman ' s Club. CLARENCE S. CARTER Bunkie, La, Sigma Nu ; Alpha Kappa Kappa. JEROME C. CHAPMAN Geneva, Ala. B. S. ; Kappa Sigma; Kappa -Psi. LAURENCE J. CLARK Clinton, Miss. Chi Zeta Chi. JOHN A. COLCLOUGH Lamar, S. C. Kappa Psi. HENRY O. COLOMB Romeville, La. Beta Theta Pi; Nu Sigma Nu. WILLIAM H. COOK Baton Rouge, La. Sigma Nu ; Alpha Kappa Kappa ; Olive and Blue. ANGELO DE NICOLA Brooklyn, N. Y. CYRIL G. DEVRON New Orleans, La. Delta Sigma Phi; Kappa Psi; Tulane Night Com.; Wrestling; Tulane Weekly: Hulla- balloo; Secretary Senior A. S. HAL C. DOUGLAS Russellville, Ala. Phi Kappa Sigma; Phi Chi. JAMES P. DY.- R Boaz, Ala. Phi Beta Pi. ELLIS H. EDWARDS Mulga, Ala. Ph. G. ; Square and Compass. JOHN R. EVANS Cordele. Ga. Ph. G : Sigma Nu ; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Student Asst. Chem., ' 19; Class Presi- dent, ' 20. DYER J. FARLEY Irondale, Ala. A. B.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Nu Sigma Nu ; Square and Compass. WILLARD L. FITZGERALD. .Birmingham. Ala. Delta Tau Delta ; Alpha Kappa Kappa. JOHN R. FLOWERS Andrews, S. C. A. B.; Alpha Kappa Kappa; T. N. E. THOMAS P. FRIZZELL Knox City, Tex. M. A.; Nu Sigma Nu. GEORGE G. GARRETT Grove Hill, Ala. B. S. ; Kappa Psi. E. BORLAND GILL New Orleans, La. P. MERRITT GIRARD Lafayette, La. Nu Sigma Nu. IRWIN GOLDSMITH Brooklyn, N. Y. B. S. ; Phi Gamma. WILLIAM H. GORDON Marion, Ala. B. S. ; Alpha Chi Pi; Alpha Kappa Kappa. ROBERT N. GRAHAM Cotulla, Tex. Phi Beta Pi: Theta Nu Epsilon. LEONARD D. GRANILLION ... .Alexandria, La. A. B. ; Kappa Psi. MISS GOLDIE S. HAM Greenville, Miss. A. B.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Alpha Epsilon Iota; Class Historian. MARION D. HARGROVE. .. .Natchitoches, La. Sigma Nu ; Phi Chi; Class President. JOHN A. HART Sour Lake, Tex. Chi Zeta Chi. ROY E. HENDERSON Longview, Tex. Chi Zeta Chi: Class Honor Com. J. SHIRLEY HODGES Denton, Tex. Nu Sigma Nu ; Delta Kappa Epsilon. 1 O) 2 « .AplMkw JOSEPH R. HORN, JR Luverne, Ala. Sigma Nu; Phi Chi. MRS. S. E. HUCKABAY Pleasant Hill, La. A. B. ; Class Secretary and Treasurer. MARCUS C. HUNT River View, Ala. Alpha Kappa Kappa; Square and Compass. WILLIAM K. IRWIN New Orleans, La. Kappa Alpha: Alpha Kappa Kappa; Elk. ROBERT L. KENNEDY Metta, Ga. Sigma Nu; Phi Chi; Olive and Blue. GUY E. KNALLE Brenham, Tex, Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Kappa Kappa. MORRIS S. LE DOUX Indian Bayou, La. Phi Beta Pi. FRANK L. LORIA New Orleans, La. Mu Alpha Mu. CECIL O. LORIO Lakeland, La. B. S. ; Alpha Pi Omicron; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Class Vice President. GUY I. LOTHROP New Orleans, La. Delta Sigma Phi; Kappa Psi. HARRY M. MCCUISTION Paris, Tex. Delta Tau Delta; Nu Sigma Nu. CHARLES S. MCLELLAN Palacios, Tex. Sigma Pi; Chi Zeta Chi. EDWARD H. MAURER New Orleans, La. Phi Alpha Psi. EDMOND L. MERIEH New Orleans, La. B. S. ; Phi Pi Sigma; Phi Rho Sigma. THOMAS M. MEISENHEIMER. .Charlotte, N. C. B. S. ; Kappa Alpha; Phi Rho Sigma. KENNETH A. MORRIS Jacksonville, Fla. Litt. B.; Phi Gamma Delta; Nu Sigma Nu. BERNARD E. NELKEN Natchitoches, La. Square and Compass. JOSEPH P. PALERMO New Orleans, La. Varsity Football. JULIAN G. PALMER Opelika, Ala. Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Chi; Assistant Edi- tor Jambalaya, ' 21; Assistant Art Editor Jambalaya, ' 21. HENRY W. PEARCE Orange, Tex. Kappa Sigma; Phi Chi; Olive and Blue. CLAUDE V. PERRIER New Orleans. La. A. B. MISS MARY RAYMOND New Orleans, La. B. A. E. : Alpha Omicron. Pi. K. C. REESE Berkeley, Calif. Delta Sigma Pi; Kappa Psi. COUNCILL C. RUDOLPH. .. .Jacksonville, Fla. B. S. ; Kappa Alpha; Nu Sigma Nu. MARION SALAZAR San Jose, Costa Rica WILLIAM M. SCOTT Mobile, Ala. Sigma Nu; Phi Chi. LOUIS SHERMAN Brooklyn, N. Y. Tau Epsilon Phi. JOSEPH F. SHUFFIELD Nashville, Ark. Alpha Kappa Kappa. THOMAS SIMES Albertville, Ala. CLARENCE T. SMITH Nacogdoches, Tex. Kappa Sigma; Phi Alpha Sigma. THOMAS L. SMITH Birmingham, Ala. B. S. ; Phi Chi. AL STBRNBACK Yonkers, N. Y. WILLIAM D. STICKLEY. .. .Stephens City, Va. A. B. : Kappa Sigma; Phi Chi; Olive and Blue. EDMOND SOUCHON, II New Orleans, La. Beta Theta Pi; Phi Chi; Olive and Blue; Assistant Business Manager Yearbook, ' 20 ; Assistant Business Manager Jam- balaya, ' 21; President Sr. A. S. FELIX M. TANKERSLEY Hope Hill, Ala. A. B.; Kappa Alpha; Phi Chi. AURELIANO URRUTIA, JR. .San Antonio, Tex. J. MARVIN WASHAM Sylacauga, Ala. Phi Chi. HILARD E. WHITLOCK Leighton, Ala. Kappa Psi. FRANK K. WILLIAMS Townley, Ala. B. S. ; Phi Chi. HOWELL L. YATES Madison, Fla. Chi Zeta Chi. SOPHOMORE MEDICAL CLASS HISTORY. The further we progress in our history the more we wonder how there ever gets to be enough doctors to take care of suffering humanity. When we gathered ourselves together in October, 1919, we were eighty-seven in number, and we came from almost everywhere — even South America. We all knew, as Dr. Garrey reminded us, that we would be famous surgeons some day, but now hopes of Alpha Omega Alpha and Stars and Bars are growing fainter, and we live in hope of getting through. How we ever got through the first trimester, with Anatomy and Histology, remains a nnystery to us. Especially so since " Buddy " constantly reminded us of the inability of Freshmen. But we did, and left with the hint from " Joe " not to forget " relations. " At least one member of our class took the hint, as he spent the holidays with his aunt. We returned from the holidays with encouragement from our families, and under the leadership of President Evans, most of us successfully completed the year. This fall we came back to find several changes. . We missed many of our original members, but. seeing many forlorn-looking strangers, we promptly adopted them, and did our best to make them feel at home. This was rather hard to do without the assistance of Dr. Hardesty, who is away on his leave of absence. We also missed Dr. Thuringer, who befriended so many of us last year. So far we have had too many holidays, and the faculty are afraid we have a great tendency toward cutting, but little do they know how we love Bacteriology and Physiology, and the many weary hours we have spent ' dotting " for neurology. As one member of the class remarked, he had been in neurology two weeks and was three weeks behind in his drawing. Thanks to President Hargrove, we have straightened out our misunderstanding with Dr. Duval and can enjoy our Christmas holidays. We are an average class and have some good workers. We are hoping that the usual h% will get by this year. We are proud of our football player, Palermo, and cheer leader. McCuiston. We are about to outgrow our desire to cut, and settle down to hard work, to prepare ourselves for the career before us. Historian. i:h! a)Qi i ' ii • f »a FRESHMEN ' iJ» I llui II FRESHMAN MEDICAL CLASS - 2 I li ' sl h I FRESHMAN MEDICAL CLASS. OFFICERS T A TUMBLESON President W L. NEWBURN Vice President J. L. SMITH Secretary S. J. CASSELS Treasurer J L CARMICHAEL Assistant Editor Jambalaya W W JORDON Assistant Business Manager Jambalaya H. ' C. RIKE. ... " Historian J. G. SNELLING, JR • Hullabaloo Representative IN PICTURE Ayers, Azav. Barbour. Bautovich, C. V. Beall. J. M. Beall, Biscoe. Benson, Cohen, E. Z. Browne, Brumfield, Burditt, Cappel, Carmichael, Clark, Clayton, D. C. Browne, Coleman, Conway, Darrington, Jackson, Eversberg, Feldner, Ferro, Flowers, Floyd, Gilmer Graber. Gunther, Hamer, Hanus, Harbour, Harper, Head, Hutchmson. Hyman Zelenka. Johnson, Jones, Jordon, Karnofsky, Kaufman, Kearley, K.rksey. Landry, Lombard. Esdorf. McNair. Millet, Morris, Newburn. Payne. Paredes Polmer. Rabb. Reagan. Richardson. Rike. Roberts. Rosen. Rosenthal. Sav elle. Schwartz. Scianni. Sebastian. Shaver. Smith. Talbot. Tardo, Tumbleson, ViUien. Urrut:a, Watkins, Wight, Winters, Williams, Wirth, Young, Rosser. CLASS ROLL JOHN A. COLEMAN .PlantCity, Fla. MISS RUTH G. ALEMAN. . . .New Orleans, La. EBGAR H. ALLEN Harleton, Tex. Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Square and Compass, J. HARRISON AYERS Hartwell, Ga. A. B.; Kappa Alpha: Phi Chi. ALEXANDER J. AZAR Crowley. La. A. B. HARLAN W. BARBOUR Eugene. Ore. Phi Delta Theta; Phi Chi: Square and Compass. COLENDA F. BAUTOVICH. .New Orleans. La. GEORGE B. BAYLISS Hattiesburg. Miss. CARLOS V. BEALL New Orleans, La. JOHN M. BEALL New Orleans. La. Phi Rho Sigma. JULIUS D. BENSON Little Rock. Ark. PAT BISCOE Arkadelph- ' a. Ark. B. S.: F. B. P. DONOVAN C. BROWNE Conway, Ark. A. B.: Sigma Pi. EARL Z. BROWNE Kosciusko. Miss. A. B.; B. D.; Phi Delta Theta. ROBERT H. BRUMFIELD Magnolia. Miss. Sigma Nu; Phi Chi. JESSE N. BURDITT Lockart. Tex. Phi Beta Pi. POWELL B. CAPPEL Alexandria. La. Kappa Psi; Square and Compass. JOHN L. CARMICHAEL Goodwater. Ala. A. B.; Phi Beta Kappa: Kappa Psi; Asst. Editor Jambalaya. SAMUEL J. CASSELS. JR. . . .Montgomery. Ala. A. B.; Kappa Sigma: Phi Chi: Treas.. ' 21. RICHARD H. CLARK Jasper. Ark. Pi Kappa Alpha; Kappa Psi: Square and Compass. JOHN E. CLAYTON Paragould. Ark. Phi Beta Pi: Mason. PETER COCCHIARA New Orleans, La. HYMEN L. COHEN Coahoma, Miss. B. S. : Tulane Club: Class Cheer Leader. B. S.; Kappa Alpha: Phi Kappa Phi. THOMAS J. CONWAY New Orleans, La. Kappa Alpha: Nu Sigma Nu. GIBRUTH DARRINGTON. .. .Yazoo City. Miss. Delta Tau Delta; Phi Chi. P. A. DONALDSON New Orleans. La. Alpha Kappa Kappa. JOHN C. DUENTHER Moulton. Tex. Phi Beta Pi. OTTO C. EGDORF Sedalia. Mo. B. S.: Kappa Alpha; Phi Beta Pi. CHARLES E. EVERSBERG . . . . Brenham. Tex. Alpha Kappa Kappa. GEORGE D. FELDNER New Orleans. La. Phi Beta Pi. ANDRES R .FERRO Havana, Cuba WILLIAM W. FLOWERS. .. .Dyersberg. Tenn. Phi Beta Pi. SETH J. FLOYD Phoenix C:ty. Ala. B. S.; Kappa Psi; Mason. ARESTIDE C. GAULON New Orleans. La. Phi Rho Sigma. HIRAM B. GILMER Butler, Ala. A. B.: Alpha Kappa Kappa; Square and Compass. WILLIAM J. GRABER, JR Brenham, Tex. Alpha Kappa Kappa. JAMES G. HAMER Austin. Tex. Chi Zeta Chi. WILLIAM S. HANNAH Montgomery. Ala. A. B.: Alpha Tau Omega: Phi Chi. JOSEPH J. HANUS Ennis, Tex. Tulane Sportsman ' s Club. THOMAS Q HARBOUR Keener, Ala. JESSE T. HARPER Monroeville. Ala. Kappa Psi. HOBSON W. HEAD Birmingham. Ala . Pi Kappa Alpha: Chi Zeta Chi. WILLIAM A. HUTCHINSON. . .Nashville. Ark. Kappa Sigma; Phi Chi. EARL HYMAN New Orleans, La. JT l ? rt .1 fjp iij ' W Ll| i t ■ L I JAMES W. JACKSON Aberdeen, Miss. Phi Rho Sigma. BOBERT H. JOHNSON. Hamilton, Ala. Phi Rho Sigma. ARTHUR E. JONES Clarksdale, Miss-. Sigma Chi; Nu Sigma Nu. WEBB W. JORDON Autauville, Ala. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Chi; Square and Compass. HYMAN KARNOFSKY New Orleans, La. GEORGE G. KAUFMAN San Antonio, Tex. Director University Orchestra. NEAL B. KEARLEY Monroeville, Ala. Kappa Psi. MISS LENOBE F. KINGSBURY . .New Orleans THOMAS M. KIRKSEY Dardanelle. Ark. Kappa Sigma; Phi Chi. ODEY F. LANDRY Delcombre, La. Phi Beta Pi. JULIAN H. LOMBARD New Orleans, La. President First Year Pre-Med., ' 19; Presi- dent Second Year Pre-Med., ' 20; Nu Sigma Nu. EDWIN H. LAWSON Nashville, Ark. B. S. ; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Chi. WILLIAM H. LOUNT Phoenix, Ariz. Delta Sigma Phi ; Kappa Psi. JESSE N. MCLANE Pensacola, Fla. B. S.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Chi. SPENCER B. MACNAIR McComb, Miss. Kappa Psi; Square and Compass. MISS JESSIE MAUNEY. .Blue Mountain, Miss. PAUL F. MILLET Fort Pierre, S. D. Kappa Psi. RUSSELL E. MINTEN Birmingham, Ala. A. B.; Chi Zeta Chi. MISS JEANNETTE T. MORRIS Gainesville, Fla. Alpha Delta Pi. WALTER L. NEWBURN. .. .Jacksonville, Tex. Delta Tau Delta; Nu Sigma Nu ; Vice Presi- dent Class, 21; Chairman Honor Com. SOLOMON B. PAREDES. .. .Trinidad, Honduras Student ' s Medical Society of Hon. ALFRED M. PARSONS Palestine, Tex. Phi Delta Theta ; Phi Alpha Sigma. VIRGIL L. PAYNE Greenville. Miss. B. S.; Kappa Alpha; Nu Sigma Nu ; Olive and Blue; Varsity football, ' 20. ARCHIE J. PHILLIPS Anniston, Ala. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Chi. NATHAN H. POLMER New Orleans, La. ROBERT Y. RABB Marianna, Fla. Sigma Nu. CAS REAGAN Delta, Ala. B. S. JOSEPH R. RICHARDSON. .. .Indianola, Miss. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Chi; Olive and Blue. HEBER C. RIKE Dyersburg, Tenn. Alpha Tau Omega; Chi Zeta Chi; Class Historian. BENNETT F. ROBERTS Colfon, La. Sigma Nu ; Alpha Kappa Kappa. WARREN L. ROSEN New Orleans, La. IRWIN N. ROSENTHAL. .. .New Orleans, La. Phi Rho Sigma. WILLIAM J. ROSSER Goodwater, Ala. W. KENT RUBLE Wagoner, Okla. A. B. : Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Chi; Square and Conipass. GEORGE M. SAVELLE Dixon, Miss. B. S. ; Kappa Psi. HENRY SCHWARTZE Brenham, Tex. JOSEPH L. SCIANNI Brooklyn, N. Y. Sgt. Joyce Kilmer Post, American Legion; Y. M. C. A. NEWT ON L. SEBASTIAN Norwood, La. Phi Delta Theta. EDWARD F. SHAVER Bradentown, Fla. Kappa Psi. S. CHARLTON SHEPARD Denton, Tex. Phi Beta Pi. GEORGE D. SKINNER Lucedale, Miss. J. LENNARD SMITH Girard. Ala. Sigma Pi; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Class Sec- retary. JOHN G. SNELLING, JR.... New Orleans, La. A. B.: Kappa Alpha; Nu Sigma Nu ; Hulla- balloo Representative. HENRY P. TALBOT Lafayette, Ala. Pi Kappa Phi; Kappa Psi. COSMO J. TARDO New Orleans, La. A. B. FRED F. TUCKER Nacogdoches, Tex. Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Kappa Kappa. TALBOT A. TUMBLESON Norfolk, Va. Alpha Chi Rho; Phi Chi; Class President: University Hop Com. CARLOS URUTIA San Antonio, Tex. LASTIE M. VILLIEN Maurice, La. Nu Sigma Nu : K. of C. JOHN O. WATKINS Lena, Miss. FRANK E. WERKHEISER Deemer, Miss. Chi Zeta Chi; Square and Compass. BENNETT A. WIGHT Hugo, Okla. Delta Tau Delta; Nu Sigma Nu ; Olive and Blue; Vice President Jr. A. S. CHARLES T. WILLIAMS Lexington, Ky. A. B.; Ph. G.; Phi Chi. HARRY H. WINTERS New Iberia, La. A. B. ; Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Kappa. WILLARD R. WIRTH New Orleans, La. Phi Kappa Sigma; Phi Chi; Treasurer Jr. A. S. MARION A. YOUNG, JR Abbeville, La. Kappa Psi. FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY. Freshmen in name but veterans in experience, impervious to the blasts of monthly quizzes, unaffected by an occasional flunk, talented in the art of " making up " and past masters in the science of " cramming. " One hundred and one members of the class of 1924 have entered into the first of those four long years and will pass down those musty corridors of learning towards that much-sought-after symbol of medical proficiency, the highly-prized " M. D. " ; calm, complacent and everlastingly confident that the future can hold no terrors worse than the past. Having safely passed through the vicissitudes of Pre-med days, battled-scarred and bruised from the buffets of countless " quizzes, " salvaged from the quicksands of mid-term exams., or possibly having chewed the silent cud of meditation through a long and dreary period of academic preparation; we, the members of the class of 1924, can look with the utmost equanimity on whatever the future may bring forth, with a confidence born of long practice, and with a firm resolve that no cataclysm of nature shall move us from the even tenor of our way. To our Professors and Instructors, whose presence has been a source of ever-increasing joy and inspiration, we offer our deep and heartfelt thanks. We trust that the succeeding years will be prolific of many classes of the same high caliber and profound mentality as the class of 1924. Historian. I Ill ] lUI I ip 1 ?MlMli=vicca THE SENIOR CLASS IN DENTISTRY. CLASS ORGANIZATION. RUSSELL USHER FAIRBANKS President LOUIS E. MCKINNEY Vice President BENJAMIN C. PATTON Secretary-Treasurer JOSEPH H. MCKINNEY Historian WALTER JAMES GILL Assistant Editor Jambalaya WILLIAM LEONARD FOLSE Assistant Business Manager Jambalaya k J)f2 1 ' L I I 0. Si njzrszjzjzszi sznzizfzr Ai li RUSSELL USHER FAIRBANKS Sicily Island, Louisiana. L. L L, ' lO- ' ll; Psi Omega; Southern A. A. U. Cham- pion (broad jump), (hop-step-and-jump) , ' 19- Vice President, ' 20; President, ' 21. R. U. Fairbanks, from Sicily Island ? I ' ll say I am. Surrounded by water but by no means sunk. We are looking forward to the time when we can look back to the days when Doug was a Dental student and dreaming when geysers of oil would spurt from his chipblower, natural gas from his air compressor, and a bridge of 24-karat gold connecting the Island with Terra Firma. We are sure that he will jump to fame in Dentistry as he did on the cinder path in 1919. when he became All Southern champion. LOUIS E. MCKINNEY Sulphur Springs, Texas. Psi Omega: Class Vice President, ' 18 President, ' 21. Class Vice Joe ' s brother. It is quite a jump from shoes to Dentistry without the aid of a seven-league boot, but Louis had done it. Louis ' good looks have made the Senior Class envious, especially when it comes to procuring good-looking patients. Louis will get the patients and Joe will get the work, and some record- breaking results will be achieved, when they amal- gamate in Sulphur Springs. BENJAMIN C. PATTON Bells, Tennessee. University of Tennessee. ' 17- ' 18; Xi Psi Phi; Secre- tary-Treasurer, ' 21 ; President of Dormi- tory Committee, ' 21. Patton hails from Tennessee and spent the first part of his infancy at the University of Tennessee. Since joining us, he has divided his time between Tulane and Newcomb. If Ben can hold his own with the fairer sex in practice, as well as he does on the dance floor, the result will be : " Slow but sure ; bound to rise. " JOSEPH H. MCKINNEY Sulphur Springs. . Texas. Psi Omega; Class President, ' 20; Historian, ' 21; Honor Committee, ' 21. Another boy from the Lone Star State. He has been our constant friend for four long years, and our only regret at graduation is the discontinuance of such friendship as his. Always willing to help and take his share of work. Joe. we wish we had more men like you. WALTER JAMES GILL Evergreen, Louisiana. L. S. XJ.. ' 15- ' 17; Kappa Alpha; Psi Omega; Student Council; President, ' 18; Secretary-Treasurer, ' 20; Assistant Editor Yearbook, ' 20; Assistant Edi- tor Jambalaya, ' 21; President Student Body, ' 21. If you like puzzles, try to find Evergreen, which is somewhei-e on the banks of Bayou Rouge, in Lou- isiana. If you succeed, you will find the home of Walter. After spending two years at L. S. U., the fall of 1917 found him enrolled as a Freshman in the Tulane Dental School. Jack ' s smile and agreeable disposition have made him a friend of every one he meets, and we feel we are sending a worthy repre- sentative of the Senior Class back home. S ' ! IIR ) 2 .mil inuj- i u iii 1 ' r ' WILLIAM LEONARD FOLSE Patterson, Louisiana. Trinity of N. C, ' 16- ' 17: Psi Omega; Class Historian, ' 18; Class President, ' 19 ; Class Prophet, ' 20- Assistant Manager Yearbook, ' 20; Assistant Business Manager, Jambalaya, ' 21. Otherwise known as " Oscar, " hails from the town of Patterson, where the train forgets to stop; however, a signal is given for the passenger to grab his bag- gage and jump on the sand pile to the right. With seriousness of intent, and a dignified exterior, Folse has endeared himself to us, always willing to lend a hand to lift us over the rough spots, when possible. Folse, we wish you luck and Godspeed. ARTHUR BROWN AARON New York, N. Y. Syracuse University, ' 14- ' 17 ; Xi Psi Phi. Arthur spends his winter vacations here, and inci- dentally studies Dentistry to pass his idle moments. Our friend Art was instrumental in introducing Theda Bara to Camp Martin. Aaron is the only member of the class who has been able to understand Dr. Beyer ' s theory of organic and inorganic matter. If Aaron can manage conduction anaesthesia as well as he has mastered " vocal anaesthesia, " we predict a bright fu- ture for him. GARLAND P. AYCOCK Melville, Louisiana. Jefferson College, ' 06 ; Loyola University, ' 15- ' 18 ; Psi Omega. Jeff wishes it to be known to all his friends that it was not he who inspired the immortal Bud Fisher in concepting his characters of Mutt and Jeff. Through no fault of his own, was one of our estimable professors without chalk one day, — Jeff was sick, — we all hope that he will be able to juggle gold in prac- tice as well as he juggled baseball in the bushes. Here ' s luck to you, Jeff. JAIME TORIBIO BRAVO Isabela, Porto Rico. Medico Chirurgical College of Philadelphia, ' 14- 17. Better late than never. The delegate from Porto Rico, being unable to attend the Peace Meeting at Russia, was sent to our Senior Class, but has main- tained a silence, the mystery, which suggests that he will soon start a revolution with Rios to become President of the Cocoanut Republic. Bravo, however, is liked by all of us, for his good nature, ready w ' t, and willingness to work, which will spell success for him in after life. 1 h iq ill l liu ' i, WILLIAM ELMER CHANDLER El Campo. Texas. Baylor, ' IS- ' ig; Texas Dental College, ' IT- ' IS, ' 19- ' 20: Xi Psi Phi. As Confucius once said, ' ■Good things come in small packages. " Chandler proves no exception to this old saying. " The Spirit of ' 76 " has nothing on Chandler when he marches down the football field after a gay battle, head erect, beating his drum, instilling into us the old Tulane Spirit (? ? ?). He adheres to Black ' s theory, unless he finds one better suited to himself. Havmg been here only one year, he displayed pro- found loyalty to Tulane and made friends of all. JOHN DRAYTON New Orleans, Louisiana. Psi Omega; President Student Body, ' 20. Resolved: As often as the Mexican Government changes its policy, that often does Johnny ' s fortune change. He goes to bed a millionaire, wakes up a pauper, at breakfast he is again a second " John D. " John ' s everlasting perseverance has won for him the admiration of his fellow students and the faculty Prosperity will ever shine for him. ROY LESLIE LEAMON Thornton, Texas. Vanderbilt, ' 18- ' 19; Psi Omega: Honor Committee; Historian, ' 20. Roy hails from the town of Thornton. He spent his Freshman and Sophomore years at Vanderbilt Uni- versity, but reserved the last two years to spend with us. He is a good student, hard worker, and great at throwing the " Bull. " We predict Roy will be a leading light in his profession before many years come to pass. ARTHUR L. LE BOURGEOIS New Iberia, Louisiana. L. S. U., ' 15- ' 17; Sigma Nu. " Scoop, " little but loud, and one of the leading osteologists of the Dental School. He has frequent encounters with the Boys of Chance, and, not mean- ing to knock his ability in the least, he paid his dues regularly. After graduation. Scoop will go back to New Iberia, where he is expecting to marry, settle down, and live happily ever after. With him will go all th e good wishes of the class. lihil 1 ' - - - ' IJ Ih n I U L oil i HARRY MAYNE MCCLURE Jacksboro, Texas. Texas State Dental College, ' 17- 18; Baylor, ' 18- ' 20. A steadfast, dependable, and thoroughly likable man is Harry. It is a privilege to be associated with a Texan of this calibre, and his quiet perseverance has instilled in us the desire to do our best to upbuild our profession. Jacksboro can well be proud of you, Harry. CARMELO RODRIQUEZ REY Madrid, Spain. He is the third of the Rey brothers to finish at Tulane. As Dr. Smyth often says, " Most medical facts come in sequence of three, " therefore, we are as.sured of the unparalleled career awaiting Rey. His remarkable memory of lessons has been the wond er of the year. Let us hope that his memory will re- mind him, in after years, of his many friends in New Orleans. ALBERTO DE LOS RIOS Salta, Argentine Republic. Harvard, ' 16- ' 18 ; Latin- American Club. From the Province of Salta, Argentine Republic, via Harvard, Rios came to the quiet little town of New Orleans. His captivating smile and good nature has won for him many friends. His profanity in the Clinic is exemplified by his frequent use of the " Damn. " Our only regret is that Rios is to leave us, and deny us the privilege of watching his prog- ress in his profession. RAMON S. RODRIQUEZ Key West, Florida. Atlanta Dental College, ' 14- ' 15. When not on the high seas on his way to Cuba, Ramon normally lives in Key West. Despite heavy seas, his trip over is always dry, but we cannot vouch for the same on the return trip. He is so modest that we scarcely know him. But we. however, appreciate his many virtues, and wish for him the greatest success. I I ? lA SENIOR DENTAL CLASS HISTORY. History! And what is history after all? We may say that it is an account of the happenings of the past and present; the happenings of to-morrow must all be left to prophecy. To some four years might seem a short period, but not so to this class of 1921. The eight months of each of our four years have been exceed- ingly full of constructive activities. In October, 1917, the present Senior class had its beginning. We were proud of our class of twenty members. In enthusiasm, willingness to do, loyalty, co-operation, and devotion, no class could surpass us. Our first meeting was held in the Richardson Memorial Building. If those walls could tell you what they have heard you would think it was a hall of some political organization rather than a Freshman class electing officers. The returns showed that Walter J. Gill was our president, under whose leadership we accomplished the first steps in the foundation of Dentistry. Our Sophomore year, indeed, was an epoch in history. The great World War, which involved all and spared none, included us in the long- to-be-remembered S. A. T. C, which caused us much anxiety and threat- ened to destroy all love for work. For certainly military training and Dentistry do not work harmoniously. At class times we .were either doing K. P. or trying to learn squad maneuvers. That was the only blot in our college career, which, fortunately, lasted just through the first semester. At our meeting for the election of officers we could find no one to serve as our president and leader, as well as W. Leonard Folse. We knew his ability, his power of leadership, and we were ready to follow him through the year. Last year we came back smiling and eager to begin our work as " Upper Classmen. " Why should we not smile? Were we not to put on professional airs and look dignified? Yes, indeed, for we were really to begin practical Dentistry. Fortunately, our clinic was large, and each of us realized our fondest hopes of operating daily and observing many cases of interest. We were constantly present, fearing that in our absence some case, that required special observation, would present itself, thus re- fusing us that opportunity. We chose as our president Joe H. McKinney. And our Junior days closed as they had opened, with a smile. When summer days ended and fall came, we returned for our last year ' s work in dear old Tulane. We can hardly realize that the ideal we held as Freshmen is so nearly attained. Just a few more months and we shall go to spend our lives, not in the attainment of selfish purposes, but to serve, and do everything possible in our power for the upbuilding of our profession. The responsibility of the Senior class being a great one, we felt that we could choose no worthier a leader than Russell U. Fairbanks. No one can praise him too highly, no one can overestimate his loyalty and whole- hearted devotion to his class. This year has been full of happenings, but the crowning time, how- ever, will not come until June 8th. To us this will be the grandest of all commencement days, for it is to be our graduation. Surely, this has been the grandest year, happiest year, the year of greatest material prosperity, that Tulane has ever known. As she grows may her influence for all that is high and noble penetrate farther and farther into the most remote parts of the earth. May the Father of Heaven shed His blessings upon her and may she serve to honor His name; and as we, the Senior class of 1921, go out from your halls. Old College, may we carry your spirits, your ideals, your standards to those out yonder to whom we go. Seniors, give your hand, join your voices in one glad song: " Praise and honor. Truest devotion Pledge to your Alma Mater. " HISTORIAN. a a.i AVi 77- JUNIOR DENTAL CLASS. OFFICERS A. M. LAFLEUR, JR President W. H. RATLIFF Vice President E. E. GARCIA Secretary-Treasurer I. ISAACSON Assistant Business Manager Jambalaya W. M. DIXON Assistant Editor Jambalaya S. D. GORE Historian D. A. ROBINSON Poet I I 0 !2. ALBERT M. LAFLEUR, JR Ville Platte, La. Psi Omega; Class President. A typical Cajan. Motto: I love " em; how I love ' em (shop girls). WALTER H. RATLIFF Slaughter, La Psi Omega; Vice President of Class. Me and my sweet mamma. Motto : Ladies first. EUTIQUIO E. GARCIA Carmargo. Mexico Psi Omega; Captain Scrub football team; Class Secretary ; Assistant Business Manager Year- book, 20. Always ready to help a friend. Motto: A day for toil, an hour for sport. IRWIN ISAACSON New Orleans, La. Class Historian, ' 20 ; Assistant Business Manager Jambalaya, ' 21. I ' m young and innocent. Motto: Money rules the world. WILLIAM M. DIXON Columbus, Ohio Sigma Pi : Psi Omega ; Assistant Editor Jam- balaya, ' 21, I ' ll see you in C-U-B-A. Motto : To be a bachelor, — who is always free. SAMUEL D. GORE New Orleans, La. Psi Omega ;Honor Com. Biology Assistant. Get away ! Motto : Thou art ever a favored guest. SENAC W. BARKMEYER Alexandria, La. Mostly " bark. " Motto : Knock ' em dead. EDWARD J. BROWN New Orleans, La. Delta Sigma Delta; Delta Sigma Phi. A good winner, likewise a cheerful loser. Mo.tto : Speed is my drawback. JOSEPH J. GRANATA Berwick, La. Studious and practical. Motto : As a man thinks — so is he. NAPOLEON S. NAKAMURA V.- ' restling team. If work counts, success is his. Motto : Do right, whenever possible. ROLAND C. STEIR Vacherie, La. A small boy of large calibre. Let tomorrow take care of itself. EUGENE P. YATES Philadelphia, Miss. Chi Psi; Tulane Band. Always ready to go. Motto : Get everything that comes your way. vA£rll JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY. At last we are " Downtown Men. " This has been one of the aims of our class since September, 1918, when we started out, forty-two strong, to become members of the dental profession. Up until December 6, 1918, the majority of us were guests of Uncle Sam, at his private post, " Camp Martin. " At the end of this time we expressed our appreciation of his hospitality, wished him a merry Christ- mas, and went home for the holidays. Those of us who returned were very much grieved, for when we returned, there were only fifteen of the original forty-two to answer to the roll-call. However, we did not let this discourage us. On the other hand, it helped us to resume our work with much more determination. This same spirit of determination to succeed manifested itself throughout our second year. Many a gallon of midnight oil was burned, especially toward the close of the year; the result being that the fifteen names still appear on the Junior class roll. Now that we are Juniors and are obtaining the practical part of our profession, we realize that we have a much higher goal to reach. We do not desire to become Doctors of Dental Surgery in name only, but in heart and spirit also; therefore, we are striving in our practical work to become proficient, so that we will always be able to relieve suffering humanity. We sincerely hope that when the diplomas of each man in the class of ' 22 are given out, there will be fifteen, each bearing the name of one of our original members. HISTORIAN. Ui l: ?2 1 RICHARDSON MEMORIAL BUILDING, SHOWING IVY lUI U MEDICAL SCHOOL — 1868-1893 10)2: 1 ? jzm m N Hi G! u II [I SOPHOMORE DENTAL CLASS 2L l !iH 1 I tAVA SOPHOMORE DENTAL CLASS. OFFICERS C. Q. DURHAM President M. L. ROSENBAUM Vice President R. E. L. STEWART Secretary-Treasurer F. M. TALBOT Historian R. L. ZELENKA Assistant Editor Jambalaya E. E. WHITE Assistant Business Manager Jambalaya IN PICTURE Banister, Bourgeois, Burtis, Cailleteau, Carrea, Crozat, Day, Durham, Hall, Kapadia, Lantrip, Maloney, Moore, Rosenbaum, Smith, Stinson. Stuart, Talbot, Thompson. White, Young, Zelenka. CLASS ROLL CHARLES M. BANISTER Lounce, La. Phi Kappa Sigma: Psi Omega. MILLARD L. BLAND Point Pleasant, La. FRANK J. BOURGEOIS White Castle. La. JOHN G. BOURGEOIS Morgan City, La. Psi Omega. JOHN H. BURTIS Frankston, Tex. Xi Psi Phi. OTIS E. CAILLETEAU Marks ville. La. MIGUEL A. CORREA, JR Arecibo, P. R. Xi Psi Phi; Tau Delta Chi. MISS ANITA L. CROZAT. .. .New Orleans, La, Woman ' s Organization of Tulane; Class Secretary, ' 20. CHARLES R. DAY Baton Rouge, La. Psi Omega. EMILE A. DAVISON New Orleans, La. CLEMENT Q. DURHAM Winnfield, La. A. B. : Psi Omega; Square and Compass; Class President. VICTOR N. HALL Collinsville, Ala. Square and Compass. JEHANGIR D. KAPADIA Bombay, India D. BRYAN LANTRIP Houlka, Miss. Sigma Pi; Xi Psi Phi. EDWARD R. LIMA Guatemala City, Guat. PAUL H. MALONEY, JR.... New Orleans, La. Varsity football, ' 20, ' 21; Basketball, ' 20; Baseball, ' 19. THEO T. MOORE New Orleans, La. Phi Kappa Sigma; Olive and Blue. HENRY PAIZ Guatemala City, Guat. MEYER L. ROSENBAUM Meridian, Miss. Xi Psi Phi; Square and Compass; Jam- balaya Com.; Class President. ANGEL ROURE Ciales, Porto Rico B. S. MADISON L. SMITH, JR Chatom, Ala. Sigma Pi; Psi Omega; Class basketball. ' 20. JAMIE T. STINSON Jonesboro, La. Square and Compass. ROBERT E. L. STEWART. ... Poplarville, Miss. Xi Psi Phi; Assistant Business Manager Yearbook, ' 20: Class Secretary, ' 21. FORNO M. TALBOT Bernice, La. Phi Kappa Sigma: Psi Omega: Class Presi- dent, ' 20: Class Historian, ' 21. BRYANT W. THOMPSON Eudora, Ark. Xi Psi Phi; Class basketball. EDWIN E. WHITE Plaquemine, La. Psi Omega: Sigma Pi; Class President, ' 20: Asst. Business Manager Jambalaya, ' 21. JAMES O. YOUNG St. Rose, La. RUDOLPH L. ZELENKA Houma, La. Psi Omega; Class basketball, ' 20; Assistant Editor Jambalaya, ' 21. SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY. On October 1. 1919, Tulane was presented the largest Freshman Dental class she had ever enrolled up to that date. From nearly every state in the South we came, — and green caps were not necessary to identify us as Freshmen, for the freshness of the country was stamped upon each face and greenness fairly oozed therefrom. Despite these transient handicaps, we succeeded in finding our way about the campus and in making our presence known. From the start, because we violated a few ancient traditions concerning Freshmen, we were called ' •Bolsheviks " ; but, nevertheless, most of us succeeded in conquering Chemistry, Biology, and even the Freshman ' s Jonah — Anatomy. Speaking of Anatomy, Even to-day, we smell that scent of yore. Deep in our clothes, it dwells forevermore. This year finds us all on the job with the exception of four members and their places have been filled by others. As Sophomores, we are striving to better our record of last year, and thus far our efforts have not been in vain. As Bacteriologists we are supreme, — being able to distinguish " bugs " which have never been seen before, and whicli probably shall never be seen again. In Physiology -we have made remarkable progress : for example, we now know why a dog scratches his back with his hind, instead of his fore feet, why our knees jerk and many other interesting facts. We hope to become Juniors next year. Seniors the next, and after that, — well, life is what we make it and it is the ambition of each of us to make as great a success as possible in that which is rapidly becoming one of the greatest professions of man. Historian. 1 O) Ol, m jm M u 1 1 in ! FRESHMAN DENTAL CLASS l 7 2 i I ' lliAi FRESHMEN DENTAL CLASS. OFFICERS G. E. PIGOTT President C L SMITH Vice President W. C. HOLMES Secretary-Treasurer T. B. TAYLOR Historian B H GUNTER Assistant Editor Jambalaya L. R. MELZE Assistant Business Manager Jambalaya IN PICTURE Keith, Bailey, Brewer, Cobo, Collins, Dozier, Farrier, Ferguson, Gunter, Henson, Holmes, LeBourgeois, Lamar, Martin, Melze, Newsom, Osborne, Oubi-e, Perkins, Pinchback, Keitzell, Roberts, Roy. Slaughter Smith, Taylor, Traylor, Williams. CLASS ROLL J. KEITH ACTON Shreveport, La. SEDGIE L. NEWSOM Columbia, Miss. LAYARD R. BAILEY New Orleans. La. ' gBORNE Fletcher, N. C. ANDREW E. BREWER Richmond. Va. p j pj j Sigma Phi Epsilon; Psi Omega. c-,-vt tVxtv tj nrTRPli ' T areauville La JOSEPH T. CALAMIA New Orleans, La. SOLIGNY P. OUBRE Laieauville, L.a. JAMES H. CARTER Groesbeck, Tex. EUGENE L. PAYSSE New Orleans. La. Phi Kappa Psi; Psi Omega; Square and h ERKINS ARMANDO COBO Key West, Fla. GEORGE E. PIGOTT Tylertown, Miss. q A COLLINS Winnfield. La. Psi Omega; Sigma Pi ; Class President. S. A. (..ULL1W . . T,„ LEROY PINCHBACK FuUerton, La. WILLIAM J. CHILES San Anton.o, Tex. - . p . p . B. S. ; E. E. FRANK H RAINER Elba, Ala. RUDOLPH M. DOZIER Waldron, Ark. g. p j. Kappa Psi. EDWARD L. FARRAR Birmingham. Ala. vERGIL H. REITZELL Columbia, La. Xi Psi Phi; Square and Compass. GERVAIS ROBERTS Pitkin, La. NORMON FERGUSON Ovett. Miss. G , _ GALE R. GLEASON Lockport. La. j SLAUGHTER Tuscaloosa. Ala. BEN H. GUNTER Blue Mountain Miss. X. Psi Phi. Poplarville Miss. FLoId ' SENf6 " " " .. Phnad rh ss. ' " psf re ga; ' sigma pi;- Clas f ' e Pr sident. ISma Ipha kpsilon; Xi Psi Phi. FRED P. SETZLER Crossett. Ark. - Psi S ' l gT- Square -and- Co ' mpi:! ' ; las s BRulriT mBLING Philadelphia, Miss. C J LEBOURGEOir " . " ; New Iberia, La. T. b ' ' TAYLOR. ...... . ., . Bastrop, Tex. C. J. Llih!UUKlj£-uia DeUa. Sigma Phi; Psi Omega. CLAUD W. LAMAR Marks, Miss. jqjjj jj tRAYLOR Columbia. La. HUBER? ' h ' ma ' tTn: Ozark, Ala. RICHARD F. UEBERROTH Easton, Penn. LOUr rrEL zi ' .= :.° " ' . . ' . Texarkana,Tex. C. W LlS Guntman. Ga. Psi Omega: Sigma Pi. Xi Psi Phi. FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY. Realizing the broad field that is offered in the dental profession, thirty-seven of us have come to Tulane this year to prepare for -that work. The different states of the Union are well represented, and some of us have come from other lands, both of which shows that we possess serious intentions and purposes. ' As to our history, there is very little that can be said. The one item that has caused more discussfon than any other is the affair of Chiles vs. Calamia. Those who were fortunate enough to be eye-wHnesses say that it was great. As for the two participants, one cannot speak, but from all outward appearances both have had more pleasant times. Ours is a banner class. We have the quality as well as the quantity. During the few weeks we have been in Tu?ane. we have made very little history, and since it is the duty of the historian to write history, and not prophecy, I shall let the future unfold itself. Historian. JL : liT n L S ' u in CLASS ORGANIZATION E. I. DREHER President I. L. KEATON Vice President J. J. HEBERT Secretary-Treasurer J. B. BREAZE ALE Historian, Poet, Assistant Editor Jambalaya S. B. SAIEWITZ Assistant Business Manager Jambalaya CLASS POEM Wc have studied and fretted, and worked and sweated. At our tasks for two long years : Our knowledge we ' ve gained, but the pages are stained. With the salt of our sweat and tears. Life has taken its toll, but we ' ve won our goal. And we count not the labor as vain; For there ' s work to be done, by old " Twenty-One, " In a world of disease and pain. Through the gloom and murk, where the shadows lurk. Amid the squalor of the city street; Burning clear and bright, shines the drug store light, As a guide to hurrying feet: And be he pauper or thief, he is given relief. For such is the Pharmacist creed; That a man in pain, shall not ask in vain. But be given what he may need. When a Pharmacist has turned, to a rest well earned. While the night hours slowly creep; And the night-bell sounds, through the hall resounds. And arouses him from his sleep; It is the call of distress, and he must up and dress. And tramp down the chilly hall; He may grumble and curse, and a deep grouch nurse. But he answers the midnight call. So both night and day, we must work away. By the sun or the Mazda light; With hands that are steady, and eyes ever ready. To see that our measures are right: For again and again, we weigh Death to a grain. And the slightest mistake will kill; The life of a man, we hold in our hand. Whenever a prescription we fill. L ' Envoi Where Death and Life, wage bitter strife. Wherever there ' s work to be done; Where there ' s suffering mankind, ' tis there you ' ll find. The Class of " Twenty-One. " Seeking pain ' s surcease, and bringing sweet peace. To the suffering bodies of man; And in serving man, we know, that we serve also The Lord who will understand. JOHN BREAZEALE. Class Poet. s L I I L P Lin I m ;1 0) 2 1 ziznm EUGENE I. DREHER Clinton, Louisiana. Beta Phi Sigma ; Class President. " Sweet flowers are slow, and weeds make haste. ' Much given to fun and a good time, ever ready to co- opeiate with the gang in any enterprise, yet " Gene " is a good student and a steady worker. Tall and slender in appearance, with that distinguished air which so attracts the fairer sex. Gene is one of the most popular members of the class, and loves basket- ball, a good drink, a pretty girl, or a game of " African Golf. " ILLONS L. KEATON Bogalusa. Louisiana. Beta Phi Sigma; Class Vice President. " I wear not motley in my brain. " A native son of Bogalusa, La., and like his home town, he is very progressive. To accuse him of being a scholar is one thing — to prove it another. He has made excellent grades, and his appearance in the class rooms betrays not the fact that he danced all the previous evening. He plays basket-ball, holds down third base on the baseball team, and when not playing can always be found on the side lines. His friends aie myriad, his smile contagious and his let- ters numerous, regular and fat. JACOB J. HERBERT Berwick, Louisiana. Beta Phi Sigma ; Secretary and Treasurer. " A double blessing is a double grace. " The only member of the class who has acquired a " better half, " and he is very muchly married. Splen- did preparation and diligent application will produce good results, as he has proven, both in Pharmacy and Love. " Kid " passed the State Board in his Junior year, and is well on the road to success. He is full of fun, has made many friends, and is a booster of all things athletic. The whole class wish him suc- cess and much happiness. JOHN B. BREAZEALE Meridian, Mississippi. Beta Phi Sigma ; Student ' s Association ; American Legion ; Assistant Editor of Jambalaya ; Class Poet and Historian. " What ' s gone and what ' s past help, Should be past grief. " Tulane ' s only deaf man, losing his hearing in the service. He is a graduate of the Mississippi School for the Deaf, and is a member of the State and Na- tional Associations of the Deaf. John has spent part of three sessions at Tulane and is one of the main- stays of the Class of ' 21, being Class Poet, Philosopher and Fool. He is a brilliant student and is universally liked. His keen sense of humor and well-developed ability to write makes him one of the foremost men in the College of Pharmacy. SAM B. SAIEWITZ . Tallulah, Louisiana. Assistant Business Manager Jambalaya. " Frank nature, rather curious than in haste. Hath well composed thee. " Sam admits being from Tallulah, La., and offers no excuses for it. It is his intention to enter the Medi- cal School and if he is as regular, as studious, and in- dustrious as he has been in the Pharmacy School, then his success is assured. He has a well-developed busi- ness ability and is an authority upon musical comedies. With him goes the well wishes of the class in all that he undertakes. um A ' == f:m I h L i WILLIAM GENTRY BAILEY Blevins, Arkansas. Beta Phi Sigma; Square and Compass. " Exceeding wise, fair spoken and persuading. " " Bill " hails from Blevins. Ark., and is proud of it. Entering the University at the beginning of the 1919- 20 session, his life here has been a quiet and stainless one. He is of the quiet, unassuming type of man, not given to expressing himself very freely, but when he does speak, his words carry weight. A good stu- dent and tireless worker, but he is never too busy to listen to friends ' joys or woes. His personality has won him a wide circle of friends and his memory will linger long with all who knew him. MILLER WESTFORD BARBER Beckville, Texas. Beta Phi Sigma. " O. what may man within him hide. Though angel on the outward side.. " " Cicero " came to us from Marshall College, and, what was Marshall ' s loss, is our gain. With a friendly, straightforward nature, broad-minded views, and the qualities of a good mixer, he is an asset to the class. Barber is a good student and has made many friends through his genial smile and hearty shake. He is very fond of jazz and dancing, and graces any occa- sion. His is a strong character, but as his capacity is limited, he should avoid " The cup that cheers. " WILTON ORREN BELL Baskin, Louisiana. Beta Phi Sigma. " I am not lean enough to be thought a good student. " Bell comes from North Louisiana, but we will not embarass him by naming the burg. Coming from Jefferson, he has spent several winters at Tulane and has a fine record, both scholastically and socially. With all of his avoirdupois (197 lbs.) his winning smile and personality has won him many friends. " Jelly " is very fond of dancing, and of a certain member of the fairer sex. All of his friends wish him success in all of his affairs, both business and of the heart. CHARLTON M. COLEMAN Kosciusko, Mississippi. Beta Phi Sigma; Alpha Theta Omega; American Legion. " His years but young, his experience old. His head unmellowed but his judgment ripe. " " Chot " entered the army from the University of Mississippi, and served two years as a " Second Loui " in the A. E. F. Upon his discharge from the service he entered Tulane as a Government student. He is a straightforward, businesslike, man with high ideals. A conscientious worker, not given much to jocularity, but always ready to do his share in any enterprise. Socially prominent and popular with both sexes. He has the admiration and friendship of all wh o know him. CATHERINE CUTITTO New Orleans, Louisiana. Ph.G., Tulane University, ' 20; Professional and Scien- tific Women of Tulane; President of Ph.G. Class, ' 21. " You have deserved High commendation, true applause, and love. " A gentle woman and lovable, with all the qualities that go to make up true womanhood. She is a friend worth having, and in her three years at Tulane she has been an influence upon all about her. A cheerful and sunny disposition, and her warm heart, these have made her many friends. This year she gets her Ph.C. degree, and she has well earned it. There be but few such women as this, and her mennory shall linger long in the hearts of her classmates. I l 7 2. 1 I ■ I n n n I JULIO PRIETO ELETA Panama City, Panama. H., Institute Nacional de Panama ; Warner Vanderbilt University. " He no less than what we say he is . ' " Chee-Chee " came from tropical Panama to Vander- bilt and then drifted down to Tulane this year. Al- though spending but one year with us, he has proven himself a student of no small ability, and has made many friends. He is of a genial type with a disposi- tion as warm and sunny as his home country, and has a keen sense of humor. His ambitions lie along the lines of chemical research and he has the best wishes of the whole class. DAVID REA GRAHAM, JR. New Orleans, Louisiana. " But there ' s more in me than thou understand st. " Behold, our official social promoter, whose untiring work and energy has made possible the success of all of our dances. " Sandy " has spent more winters at Tulane than any two of us, busily cornering degrees, and he gets another one this year. He has a strong affinity for all things feminine, but he has also the wariness of a fox, and has not yet been trapped. A good man, a brainy man, and we are proud to call him friend. BRYAN E. KIRVEN Jackson, Alabama. Beta Phi Sigma. " Methinks thou art more honest now than wise. " " Bek " hails from Alabama, and attended Auburn and U. of A. before coming to Tulane. He is a sincere, genial man, with a disposition that quickly gained for him a host of friends. He is a quick thinker, has a keen mind, and the ability to express himself in a clear and forceful manner. In his studies he is vei-y proficient, particularly in Organic Chem- istry. His athletic abilities ai-e not well developed, but socially he is very prominent. CARL FRANCOIS MARCEL LAFONT New Orleans, Louisiana. Ph.G., Tulane University, ' 20; Beta Phi Sigma: Secretary-Treasurer, Ph.C. Class, ' 21. " In thy face I see . The man of honour, truth and loyalty. Carl is also in his third year in the Pharmacy School, and has a fine record. Of a rather quiet, stu- dious type, he has, nevertheless, been an important factor in the life of the class. Loyal to his friends, faithful to his work and to his College, he is a true man It is his hope to follow analytical chemistry as a profession, and the best wishes of his friends are with him in all that he undertakes. u l; nit i I METTA B. MATTHEWS Grosse Tete, Louisiana. Professional and Scientific Women of Tulane University. " Oh, Time! thou must untangle this, not I; " It is too hard a knot for me to untie. " The one flower amidst the weeds, whose beauty and fragrance appeals to all about her. She is the jewel of the class, a beauty, with hair the shade of a raven ' s wing and eyes the color of a June sky reflected in still waters. Brilliant in her studies and the high light of al! social activities, she is exceedingly popu- lar, and her sweet, lovable, disposition aids her to reign supreme as the Queen of the Class. D. S. O ' SHEE Alexandria, Louisiana. Beta Phi Sigma; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Olive and Blue; Class President, ' 20; President Student Body, ' 21. " I am Sir Oracle, And when I ope my lips, let no dog bark. " Sugar cane is not the only sweet product of Lou- isiana, look at this. An admirer of all things femi- nine, socially inclined, and his qualities are such that he made the All-Tulane Jelly Bean Team. He should have been Captain. With his smile, his personality, and his mind that permits him to remain away from his books, it is not surprising that he is popular with the ladies. But he is also a leader among the boys and is most popular with his classmates. URI JONAS ROSENTHAL Dallas, Texas. Sigma Alpha Mu. " I cannot hide what I am. " " Izzy " is a Texas product, but is far from being wild and wooly. He is, in fact, rather a ladies ' man, almost of the jelly bean type, in appearance and ac- tions. While he is a good student and not lazy, yet he does not care to risk being overworked by doing things that are not required. He is agreeable, seldom serious -minded, and is popular with his classmates. His worst fault is that he has " too much ego in his cosmos. " EDWARD H. WALSDORF, JR. New Orleans, Louisiana. Beta Phi Sigma; Square and Compass. " They say best men are moulded out of faults. " We all love Eddie for he is so human and so likable. In his studies he is brilliant, but wherever there is any mischief going on, it is there that you will find him. His is a lovable nature, and no man in the class has more friends, or commands more respect. Active in fraternal and social affairs, ever ready to do his part, Eddie is an important cog in the clasg machinery. 1 0 2 I I HISTORY OF THE SENIOR CLASS. 1 " The stars incline but do not compel. " Each man must work out his n own destiny, but within every man there lies a talent which peculiarly fits him for some special work, be it the healing of sick bodies or the repairing of balky Fords. So, drawn by these invisible influences which control our lives, in the fall of 1919, a body of young men and women gathered at Tulane to begin the study of Pharmacy. From the red clay hills of Arkan- sas, from the plains of Texas, the swamps of Louisiana, from " Ole Miss " and dreamy Alabama, from tropical Panama, they came; all bound by the same high ideals, impelled by the same motives and the same ambitions. This was the beginning of the class of ' 21. Two years have passed since that fall morning, and many are the events which they have witnessed. In the beginning we numbered twenty- two, but the weak fell by the wayside, some lost the vision and some were lost to us through forces beyond their control. Now, as we enter the last lap of the final year, we number fifteen, all tried and proven, all woven into the whole. The class of ' 21. 1 IS u " — , In these two years we have learned many lessons: some from text books, some from contact with each other, and some from the great | teacher — Life. Youth was ours, youth with its dreams and ambitions, its high ideals and turbulent blood. In the laboratories, through long lectures, ll bent over desks, with microscope, chemicals, drugs and varied tools, we Q have worked and studied and sweat, that we might master our profession, achieve our ambitions and approach our ideals. We have faced our prob- lems and solved them, we have met our obstacles and overcome them. Pharmacy is a profession, and the mastering of it requires much study and work and perseverance. The road is a steep and stony one, but we |_J had youth and ambition and high ideals to carry us on, and now, we ap- |_1 proach the summit. L| But it has not been all work, for, being young, we have had our hours of pleasure. Dances and entertainments, pit parties and fraternity meetings, college activities, games and events, we have had them all, , j these things that make up the lighter side of college life. Memory shall j-] ever paint in vivid colors some of the haf)py hours that we have spent together. June will soon be here and we shall move on and leave college life M behind us. But we shall take many well-learned lessons with us, Tulane ' s t ' lessons to her sons and daughters, the lessons of walking upright, abiding ' ' h by honor, and the lessons of good-fellowship. Soon we shall reach the M point of par ting, and each of us will go his separate way, following his I ' own star, but, though the width of the globe separate us, the bonds woven into our lives here shall ever hold us, ever draw our hearts and memories back to Tulane, and the class of ' 21. HISTORIAN. ' V _.. 77 I I I L I L ' I PERCY D. LIDDELL, LL. B Fayette, Miss. Kappa Alpha ; Class President. Betcha a quarter you ' d like him too. Motto: Do it or die. R. P. ADAMS Selma, La. Why hurry ? Motto : Be thou pure. SIDNEY J. BESTHOFF, JR New Orleans, La. Zeta Beta Tau ; Tulane Club. A genial fellow, liked by all. Motto: Be a friend. ALFRED W. BROWN, B. S New Orleans, La. Delta Kappa Epsilon; Varsity football, ' 20. Treated right, a friend, but wrong him and to hell with you. Motto : Be more than men expect you to be. JAMES F. DODSON Crowville, La. Speed is his drawback. Motto : Knock ' em dead. ALFREDO ENRIQUEZ New Orleans, La. Studious and practical. Motto: Kindness is not too good for anyone to possess. FvUDOLF E. A. FLASHDICK Ponchatoula, La. His nearest rival is John Bull. Motto : Smile and the world smiles with you. JOHN G. HADDAD McComb City. Miss. Member Honor Council. A good sport, and a friend to everybody. Motto: Row, don ' t drift. MISS NITA HARRIS Grand Cave. La. Capable and never too busy to lend a helping hand. Motto: Away every care and perplexity fling. a i n [ IM MARION T. HIGHTOWER Henderson, Tex. A face that tells the whole story, but written in Greek. Motto : I have nothing to say, so why say any- thing? MISS NITA MCMICHAEL Grand Cave, La. Just once, taste the joy that springs from labor. Motto : To do right whenever possible. SHERMON P. NOBLE Fayette, Miss. Honest, but a lady killer. Motto : Grin and grind. MISS CARMELITE PASSAFUME. . . .New Orleans, La. She lives her own life and does as she chooses. Motto: Think first, then go ahead. CLARENCE W. PERKINS, JR Ruston, La. A man in the broadest sense. Motto : Always be on time. E. J. ROLLING Hammond, La. A good fellow to have around. Motto: Nothing is more useful than silence. LESSEN R. SAIEWITZ Tallulah, La. All does not sleep that apparently slumbers. Motto: A good man is hard to find. Be one. MISS FRANCES R. STEPHENS Covington, La. Secretary-Treasurer of Glass. A friend that is a friend. Motto: Get everything that belongs to you. VICTOR W. WEBB Noxapater, Miss. Square and Compass. Well read, well bred, full of wit. Motto: May our hearts always be light. GARY WHITTINGTON Clayton, Ala. With a head for business, with an eye for butter- flies. Motto: Not afraid of work, but not in love with it. n 10)2. 1 =. " H li -HISTORIAN. Ull JUNIOR PHARMACY CLASS. OFFICERS P. LIDDELL i President F. R. STEPHENS Secretary-Treasurer S. P. NOBLE Assistant Editor Jambalaya V. W. WEBB Assistant Business Manager Jambalaya JUNIOR PHARMACY CLASS HISTORY. Each year, when the University opens in the fall, the Disciples of Galen and the Knights of the Mortar and Pestle flock to the opened doors, seeking to begin the course in Pharmacy, to be initiated into the mysteries of the laboratories, and to master the ancient and honorable profession. The disciples this year numbered twenty-five, a;nd after due process they became the Junior Pharmacy class, and a part of the Uni- versity life. We have completed the first lap of the journey, the first mile of the steep and stony road that leads to the coveted Ph.G. degree. The original twenty-five is now but twenty-four, there now being twenty men and four women in the class. In the months that we have worked together we have learned to know each other, have become familiar with the traits and characters of our classmates, and the individuals of the class have gravi- tated or risen to their own position in the general scheme of our life. Two of our members, " Brother " Brown and " Dickie " White, made the football team and thus brought honor and glory to the class. Friend Rolling has developed into a first-class bookworm, and Saiewitz, by grace of letting gentle Nature take its course, has won the undisputed title of the Champion Bonehead of the Medical College. Our ladies, with their wit and beauty, have enlivened our daily life, and " Little Willie " has been the keystone upon which the whole class structure has rested. Friend Noble held high ambitions to be the scribe with the honor of emblazoning the deeds of the class upon the fair pages of the Annual. But as he was suffering either from the hookworm or constitutional laziness, he was [l| presented with the leather Procrastination Medal by the long-suffering editors of the Annual. These be the outstanding members of the class, n j but all the others have played their parts and performed their duties with courage and ability. Our past is stainless and adorned with honor, and our future will bring the fulfillment of the prophesies of the past. Work, hard work, is the lot of the Junior Pharmacists, but we bend mind and heart to the tasks, and conquer them. With firm honor, high courage and clear ideals, we face each day ' s problems, and each night finds us one step nearer the goal and ideal for which we are striving. M iJii : L L Ok?3L l imfiKNi ' n ALPHA EPSILON IOTA FRATERNITY Founded, University of Michigan, February 26, 1890. iVIU CHAPTER Instituted 1919 OFFICERS Dr. Maude Loeber Counsellor Dr. Aldea Maher President Dr. M. P. H. Bowden Vice President Miss Lily Dismuke Recording Secretary Miss Melson Barfield Corresponding Secretary Miss Marie Dees Treasurer IN FACULTY Aldea Maher, Maude Loeber, M. P. H. Bowden, M. D., A. M., A. B. M. D., A. M., A. B. M. D. ACTIVE MEMBERS Lily Dismuke Melson Barfield Goldie Ham Clara Barrett Corinne Rocquet Marie Byrd Dees Kate Savage AFFILIATE MEMBER Cora Zetta Corpening ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Mrs. Oscar Bethea Mrs. Irving Hardesty Mrs. Marcus Feingold A !W i! ' r- k ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA FRATERNITY Founded, Dartmouth College, 1888 ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Instituted 1903 FRATRES IN FACULTATE A. L. Metz, M. Ph. Allen E. Maise, M. D. J. D. Lewis, M. D. H. B. Gessner, M. D., A. M. E. S. Lewis, B. Sc, M. D. C. S. Holbrook, B.S., M.D. Henry Bayon, M.D., A.M. 0. W. Bethea, Ph.G., M.D. B. R. Henniger, M. D. Marion Souchon, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE ' l! E. H. Allen G. B. Setzler W. L Fitzgerald G. E. Knolle W. H. Cook E. N. Haller W. R Sneed W F. Armstrong W G Pitts H. H. Winters W B Majors S. F. Elder P. H. Donaldson B. R. Maxwell H. J. Williams W. B. Grayson J. F. Shuffield R. G. McMahon J. C. Allen W. W. Flowers F. F. Tucker W. H. Gordon Edgar Galloway J. R. Evans W. K. Irwin Jefferson Southard C. S. Carter T. B. Wilson C. L. Cox T. R. Mellard M C Hunt C. 0. Lorio C. J. Ussery R. C. Scott W J. Garber, Jr C. E. Eversberg J. L. Smith B. F. Roberts H. B. Gilmer 1 0 51 1 i d !2 1 PHI CHI FRATERNITY Eastern Founded, University of Vermont, 1889 Southern Founded, Louisville Medical College, 1894 Consolidated, March 3, 1905 OMICRON CHAPTER Instituted December 20, 1902 J. B. Elliott, Sr. G. S. Bel S. M. Blackshear Urban Maes J. A. Lanford S. C. Jamison J. F. Dicks A. V. Freidrichs J. T. Halsey S. M. D. Clark L. R. DeBuys FRATRES IN FACULTATE A. C. Eustis V. C. Smith G. K. Logan P. J. Carter C. P. May E. E. Allgeyer J. B. Elliott, Jr. C. J. Miller Joseph Hume M. J. Couret J. M. Thuringer W. D. Phillips W. O ' D. Jones L. J. Menville J. D. Rives E. D. Fenner C. C. Bass C. W. Allen W. H. Harris Henry Daspit A. H. Gladden, Jr. I. M. Gage T. J. Anderson W. R. Brewster E. R. Campbell R. M. Pool S. J. Phillips W. K. Lloyd J. H. Ayers W. K. Ruble W. S. Hannah W. A. Hutchinson S. J. Cassels, Jr. C. T. Williams J. J. Carter H. Macheca H. A. Miller J. H. Cassity S. P. Mcintosh FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE J. V. Howell J. L. Thomas C. M. Cleveland A. P. Durfey, Jr. J. H. Sanderlin R. D. Jackson W. L. McNamara N. J. Diffenbach C. E. Abbott, Jr. W. W. Jordon T. M. Kirksey R. H. Bromfield G. Darrington W. R. Wirth R. R. Gillespy D. B. Martinez F. W. Harrell P. R. Gilmer E. H. Jones F. L. Cato, Jr. F. M. T. Tankersley J. R. Horn J. G. Palmer B. H. Denman W. H. Pierce W. D. Stickley M. D. Hargrove J. R. Richardson R. L. Kennedy A. J. Phillips J. N. McLane E. H. Lawson W. H. Barber T. A. Tumbleson W. H. McBride i u 1 H ' x. PHI BETA PI FRATERNITY Founded, Western Pennsylvania Medical College, 1891 ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Instituted 1907 FRATRES IN FACULTATE M. Earl Brown, M.D. Alfred A. Keller, M.D. Homer Dupuy, M.D. J. Frank Points, M.D. R. M. Blakely, M.D. Jay T. Nix, M.D. J. J. Irwin, M.D. Sidney F. Braud, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE H. W. E. Walthers, M.D. Val Fuchs, M.D. Oscar W. Dowling, M.D. G. A. Mayer, M.D. R. E. Aycock L. M. Patton C. O. Smith B .W. Kendell E. M. Woodson J. E. Whittaker G. D. Feldner J. P. Dyar E. P. Terrell D. A. Russell S. L. Calhoun M. H. Bennett J. C. Guenther M. S. LeDoux Otto Egdorf M. W. Shepperd 0. F. Landry E. W. Townsend H. N. Coats W. W. Flowers Pat Biscoe J. E. Clayton J. N. Burditt H. B. Alsobrook R. N. Graham W. W. Walker IP) NU SIGMA NU FRATERNITY Founded, University of Michigan, 1882 BETA IOTA CHAPTER Instituted 1910 House, 6325 S. Franklin FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Rudolph Matas Dr. Irving Hardesty Dr. Charles W. Duval Dr. Clyde Lynch Dr. John Smyth Dr. Waldemar Metz Dr. Octave C. Cassegrain Dr. Charles J. Bloom Dr. Charles Eshleman Dr. Covington H. Sharpe Dr. John Pratt, Jr. Dr. H. V. Simms Dr. Lucien Ledoux Dr. A. B. Pitkin Dr. H. A. Bloom FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE iii : A. Vidrine W. R. May L. J. Bienvenu E. H. Ray A. E. Jones J. J. Armstrong H. Frobischer J. E. Mitchell A. B. Wilber H. R. Farmer D. J. Farley G. G. Brown T. P. Frizzell C. C. Rudolph K. A. Morris L. M. Villien P. M. Girard H. O. Colomb V. Payne L. H. Scott W. B. Killinger G. B. Grant T. J. McElhenney T. J. Conway J. S. Hodges J. G. Snelling, Jr. (Pledges) Harry McCuistion O. Bienvenu Walter Newburn Ben Wight D. T. Byrom Julien Lombard T z?;. ' L l: I I 0) 2 1 PHI AI .PHA SIGMA FRATERNITY Founded Bell evue Hospital, New York, Incorporated 1906 ETA CHAPTER Instituted 1917 ALUMNI MEMBERS N. Y., 1886 Dr. J. P. Danna Dr. A. Anturo Yznaga Dr. George J. DeReyna Dr. Arthur Caire Dr. A. Granger Dr. Joseph Menendez Dr. Oliver F. Ernst Dr. J. M. Pichard Dr. Anthony Menendez Dr. M. David Haspel Dr. P. Gelpi Dr. W. J. Bendel Dr. P. Graffignino Dr. Rigney D ' Aunoy Dr. Jonas W. Rosenthal Dr. R. R. Nowlin FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE J. C. Rodick L. M. Grossman Ed. Maurer R. Estevez C. Smith J. Caltagirone J. Croce H. 0. Ernst J I I Hil |L ll- ' li 4 I i ' : MU ALPHA MU FRATERNITY Founded, Tulane University of Louisiana, 1919 ALPHA CHAPTER ALUMNI MEMBERS Sam V. Granata Frank Gallo FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Achilla F. Baratta Alphonso S. V. Giglio Frank L. Loria ilMll I . i I fUZS. L i- I i I I ' .l CHI ZETA CHI FRATERNITY Founded, University of Georgia, October 14, 1903 MU CHAPTER Instituted 1906 FRATER IN FACULTATE Dr. W. A. Love FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE R. M. Littell D. P. Proctor W. E. Jones A. L. Smith C. J. Mouton J. E. Jones E. H. Boals L. J. Clark A. B. Horney J. A. Hort J. E. Hawkins O. W. Britt E. E. Moseley R. E. Henderson H. J. Battalora W. S. Morton R . E. Minter H. C. Rike C. H. Lutterloh A. Matorelle Hobson Head R. O. Russell J. M. Lyle H. J. Mixon R. L. Gordon H. Seal H. L. Yates C. F. Wilkinson R. W. Wilkinson F. Werkheiser J. E. Bell III lO OL l o I PHI RHO SIGMA FRATERNITY Founded, Chicago Medical College, October 31, 1890 DELTA OMICRON ALPHA CHAPTER Instituted 1918 Dr. J. F. Dunn Dr. H. C. Lochte Dr. A. F. Herbert Dr. G. K. Pratt Dr. J. R. Hume Dr. Roger Mailhes Dr. H. T. Simon Dr. R. B. Harrison F. A. Blanchard M. P. Meisenheimer J. M. Beal A. C. Gaulon R. T. Liles E. A. Socola S. E. Teague J. M. Smith FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. A. F. Burgis Dr. D. J. Murphey Dr. A. Henriques Dr. L. V. Lopez Dr. R. A. Strong Dr. P. L. Querens Dr. C. P. Holderith Dr. Pollock J. M. Boggan J. B. Davis G. K. Avent W. H. Woody B. C. Cullers J. W. Jackson H. W. Williamson B. E. Howell Dr. Orial Dr. J. F. Murphy Dr. L. A. Hebert Dr. G. H. Hauser Dr. J. Murphy Dr. R. C. Voss Dr. G. W. Fairs Dr. M. L. Smith :rsitate J. M. Biggart J. A. Fleetwood J. M. Griffin F. W . Durman E. L. Merilh C. J. Ball ason J. A. Johnson G H Ingram I I iH; iiS! KAPPA PSI FRATERNITY Pounded, May 30, 1879 W. M. Butterworth, M.D. F. M. Johns, M.D. W. H. Seeman, M.D. T. J. Kinberger, M.D. Edmund Moss, M.D. W. T. Simpson F. Puckett H. T. Quinn S. M. Wainright C. F. Lewis J. A. Crockett H. C. Magee J. A. Hines W. W. Wallace L. M. Sanders C. M. Warner D. J. Rose J. C. Brewer S. J. Floyd H. P. Talbot PI CHAPTER FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. E. Landry, M.D. H. E. Menage, M.D. P. A. McLlhenny, M.D. P. G. LaCroix, M.D. R. H. Potts, M.D. R. Bernard, M.D. J. R. Fernandez, M.D. C. H. Voss, M.D. James P. O ' Kelly, M.D. Thos. B. Sellers, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE M. A. Young, Jr. C. I. Lothrop H. P. Harris L. D. Gremillion R. J. Young P. Crutsinger L. M. Sanders Bruce Talbot M. E. Black C. J. Devron J. A. Colclough H. E. Whitlock J. C. Chapman S. B. McNair Maurice Lescale John Neely C. G. Garrett Lapsley Dodd K. C. Reese E. F. Shaver W. H. Lount J. T. Harper N. B. Kearley J. L. Carmichael G. M. Savelle R. H. Clark P. B. Cappel P. F. Millett F. H. Rainer I ' i n I I I n • v 1 JM D BETA PHI SIGMA FRATERNITY ill I ' ■ ■R Founded 1878 DELTA CHAPTER Instituted 1919 Oscar W. Bethea, Ph.G., M. D. George S. Brown, M.Ph., M. D. M. W. Barker W. O. Bell E. H. Walsdorf, Jr. R. Adams W. G. Bailey J. P. Dodson R. E. A. Flashdick D. S. O ' Shee FRATRES IN FACULTATE Edward H. Walsdorf FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE J. M. Danneker J. J. Herbert M. T. Hightower B. E. Kirven P. D. Liddell R. M. White J. B. Breazeale Frank W. Morgan, Pharm.D. Henry C. Richards, B.S., Ph.G. E. Dreher C. M. Coleman I. L. Keaton S. P. Noble H. C. Richards V. W. Webb G. Whittington D. R. Graham, Jr. !■, ■: ' PSI OMEGA FRATERNITY Founded, Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, 1892 BETA EPSILON CHAPTER Established 1903 iL: Dr. Wallace Wood Dr. Geo. B. Crozat Dr. J. E. Chenet Dr. E. L. Fortier Dr. E. B. Ducasse FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. J. M. Garcia Dr. C. N. Gibbons Dr. B. L. Gore Dr. W. C. Hava Dr. A. C. Meynier Dr. H. M. Nolan Dr. C. J. Trappey Dr. Roy W. White Dr. Alfred A. Leefe AV. L. Folse J. Drayton R. Fairbanks R. L. Leamon L. E. McKinney G. P. Aycock W. M. Dixon C. M. Banister C. R. Day C. Q. Durham FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE J. H. McKinney W. H. Ratliflf E. E. Garcia M. L. Smith F. M. Talbot R. L. Zelenka J. H. Carter S. A. Collins W. C. Holmes W. J. Gill A. M. LaFleur J. G. Bourgeois E. E. White L. R. Meltze S. L. Newsom E. A. Perkins G. E. Pigott T. B. Taylor C. S. Smith R. F. Newberoth S. D. Gore iUi XI PSI PHI FRATERNITY Founded, Ann Arbor, Michigan, April 4, 1889 ALPHA NU CHAPTER FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. S. P. Dean Dr. F. J. Wolfe H.: ' A. B. Aaron B. C. Patton D. B. Lantrip B. W. Thompson M. A. Correa, Jr. R. E. L. Stewart W. E. Chandler FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE E. P. Yates Bruce Stribling E. F. Robertson E. L. Farrar M. L. Rosenbaum Clyde Williams Leroy Pinchback P. J. Slaughter J. A. Venza J. A. Osborne J. H. Burtis C. W. Lamar Floyd Henson ' A ios ox cAtiv Toil ' s dAyovSTaj OMEGA ALPHA ALPHA HONORARY FRATERNITY Founded by W. W. Root, M. D., at the University of Illinois in 1902 OFFICERS Dr. J. T. Halsey Counsellor Mr. A. B. Harvey President Miss M. Barfield Vice President Miss M. B. Dees Secretary-Treasurer IN FACULTY Dr. Carroll W. Allen Dr. W. E. Carrey Dr. Rudolph Matas Dr. C. C. Bass Dr. J. T. Halsey Dr. Maude Loeber Dr. Chas. W. Duval Dr. Irving Hardesty Dr. J. D Weis Dr. M. Feingold Dr. Aldea Maher Dr. F. W. Parham MEMBERS 1914 Dr. Samuel Weaver Dr. C. M. Pounders Dr. C. W. Arrendell Dr. P. P. Salter 1919 Dr. W. O. Calloway Dr. M. S. Rosenthal Dr. W. A. Knolle Dr R. E. Graham Dr. Dixie McCrossin Dr. Aldea Maher Dr. J. G. McLaurin Dr. J. R. Chisholm Dr. E. T. White Dr. J. M. Perret Dr. C. C. Randall Dr. J. A. Beals Dr. P. L. Querens Dr. A. W. Fegtley Dr. H. L. Kitts 1915 Dr. E. J. Beranger Dr. M. P. H. Bowden Dr. J. F. Baldwin 1917 Dr. B. S. Clay Dr. D. W. Faulk Dr. E. W. Levy Dr. T. L Rennie Dr. A. H. Gladden, Jr. Dr. W. R. Eidson Dr. Ben Manhoff Dr. P. Y. Donald Dr. J. M. Singleton Dr. Dorf Bean Dr. A. B. McKee Dr. C. W. Barrier Dr. W. R. Holladay Dr. R. W. Humphreys Dr. E. D. Hardin Dr. C. M. Baker Dr. W. B. Terhune Dr. J. C. Menendez . - ' " Dr. C. K. Townsend Dr. J. W. Rosenthal Dr. J. C. Bruner Dr. G. H. Hauser Dr. D. N. Silverman Dr. P. H. Jones Dr. I. M. Tucker Dr. I. M. Gage Dr. O. W. Moss Dr. P. A. Taylor 1918 Dr. F. R. Brunot Dr. J. T. Cappel Dr. J. D. Rives Dr. J. B. Rateau Dr. J. W. Butts Dr. T. N. Black Dr. W. P. Gardiner Dr. G. B. Collier Dr. Harold Bloom 1921 1916 Dr. R.H. Potts A. B. Harvey Dr. Wilmer Baker Dr. F. C. Hava Miss M. Barfield Dr. Benj. Bashinski Dr. E. L. Faust Miss M. B. Dees Dr. A. F. Hebert Dr. A. C. Gage E. R. Campbell Dr. E. M. Levy Dr. F. C. Copp R. Estevez Dr. J. H. Park Dr. Duncan Parham Miss L. L. Dismuke STARS AND BARS SOCIETY :Di Senior Scholarship Society of the Tulane School of Medicine Founded in 1907 h ' ' l! OFFICERS Dr. Charles Cassedy Bass President Dr. Randolph Lyons Vice President Dr. Wilkes Adams Knolle Secretary-Treasurer F ACULTY MEIVIBERS Dr. Carroll Woolsey Allen Dr. Wilmer Baker Dr. Charles Cassedy Bass Dr. Oscar Walter Bethea Dr. William Walton Butterworth Dr. Charles Warren Duval Dr. John Barnwell Elliott, Jr. Dr. Allan Chotard Eustis Dr. Marcus Feingold Dr. Herman Bertran Gessner Dr. Joseph Hume Dr. Foster Matthew Johns Dr. Isaac Ivan Lemann Dr. Ernest Sidney Lewis Dr. Randolph Lyons Dr. Urban Maes Dr. Rudolph Matas Dr. Charles Jefferson Miller Dr. Abraham Louis Metz Dr. Frederick William Parham MEMBERS ELECTED FROM THE CLASS OF 1921 Miss Marie Byrd Dees Miss Melson Barfield Mr. Altus Buren Harvey Miss Lily Lyle Dismuke Mr. Earl Roy Campbell Mr. Robert Jackson Young Mr. Isidore Leon Robbins Mr. Abelard Martorell Mr. Thomas Jefferson Anderson Mr. Earl Harris lib KTsO l ifiii 9 HEH HRLEnHSZOI I n K -fZizrzA THE NEW ORLEANS CONVENTION OF THE AMERICAN MEDICAL ASSOCIATION. c HE AMERICAN MEDICAL ASSOCIATION held its seventy-first annual session in New Orleans, April the twenty-sixth to April the thirtieth, inclusive, nineteen-twenty. The occasion was marked by many events, which were of interest both to the social and medical world. The convention opened at 9:00 A. M. on April the twenty-sixth, and all departments went into session at their various meeting places. Besides the different departments of the various branches of Medicine and Surgery, there were also places of meeting for the Army, Navy, and U. S. P. H. S. The bureau for registration was located in the Josephine Hutchinson Memorial Building on Canal Street. The registration was under the supervision of a few local physicians, who were familiar with this kind of work, and may it be said here that this was carried out with more system, and less errors were made, than ever seen before at any meet with as large an attendance as the New Orleans Session had. Besides handling the registration of members, this office furnished a systemitized Post Office, and issued a daily bulletin which gave a complete list of all the social and scientific occasions for each day. There were many distinguished visitors from foreign countries here during the session. Among those present " were: Sir Humphrey Davy Rolleston and Col. H. J. Waring from London; Drs. Normal Walker and A. H. Freeland Barbour of Edinburgh; Prof. Victor Morax, Paris; Prof. J. C. Connel, Kingston ; Prof. Alexander Primrose, Toronto. There were also a number of physicians from Mexico and South America. The foreign medical men were registered as invited guests, but took active part in the functions of the annual session. The majority of the foremost physicians and surgeons of this country were here. Among those especially noted !_; were: Drs. Harvey Gushing, Henry A. Christian, and Oscar J. Raeder, of I ' ■ 1 Boston; William J. Mayo, Charles H. Mayo, William C. MacCarty, Walter E. Sistrunk, and E. Starr Judd, of Rochester; George W. Crile, of Cleve- land; John A. Wyeth, Alexander Lambert, Henry Dwight Chapin, Gary Eggleston, W. A. Bastedo, Harlow Brooks, John H. Carroll, Francis Carter Wood, and Edward Livingston Hunt, of New York; Dean D. Lewis, Arthur D. Bevan, Joseph B. DeLee, Albert J. Ochsner, Joseph G. Beck, Ludvig Hektoen, and Archibald Church, of Chicago; George Dock, William Engel- bach, Willard Bartlett, Francis Le S. Reder, and Vilray P. Blair, of St. Louis; Lewellys F. Barker, of Baltimore; Reuben Peterson and Hugh Cabot, of Ann Arbor, Mich. ; George E. de Schmeinitz, and DeForest P. Willard, of Philadelphia; F. Phinizy Calhoun, of Atlanta; Carl Voetglin and Homer W. Smith, of Washington; John Osborn Polak, arid Ralph H. Pomeroy, of Brooklyn ; Julius P. Sedgewick, and Leonard G. Rowntree, of Minneapolis ; J. Ross Snyder, of Birmingham; Yandell Henderson, of New Haven, Conn. Our New Orleans medical men took a leading part in the meetings of " the various branches of medicine and surgery. Among those who pre- pared and read papers are: Drs. Rudolph Matas, C. Jeff Miller, Isadore Dyer, Marcus Feingold, Carroll W. Allen, S. M. D. Clark, Joseph Hume, Erasmus D. Fenner, Charles C. Bass, Oscar Dowling, Lawrence R. De Buys, Haidee Weeks Guthrie, Edward L. King, Sidney K. Simon, Paul A. McEl- henny, Edward S. Hatch, Henry Dickson Bruns. The social events consisted of many fetes, such as dances, automobile rides, boat rides, etc. The chief occasions were: The President ' s Ball, held at the Athaeneum; a Fete Champetre, held at City Park; a tea for the visiting ladies, at the residence of Mrs. F. B. Williams. lO Ul rjzr.szszrzszjzszszszjznszr _ ...•■• ' The President ' s ball was carried out in an original and characteristic manner, which was perfected for the event. It was a Carnival ball with a number of tableaux representing medical subjects, humor, and perhaps a little satire. This ball was fully as beautiful as any heretofore given, even in the halcyon days of pre-war Carnival revelry. It was carried out in exact accordance with the historical procedure for such affairs. The scenery and setting was especially painted and prepared to suit the theme. There was a king with his royal court, who presided over one hundred and fifty of the most worthy subjects, all of them gorgeously costumed, befitting the characters they portrayed. There were, besides the king, his queen and the royal dukes of his court with their maids. After the com- pletion of the tableaux, they, with the other maskers, danced in series until everyone of the fair guests was called out. At the end of this series, dancing was indulged in by the whole assemblage of guests until an early hour in the morning. The Fete Champetre was a long-to-be-remembered event. The fete represented medical conditions as they existed in the time of Aesculapius. The cast was composed of students from all classes in the Tulane School of Medicine, as well as Newcomb College. The success of this event was well shown by the fact that hundreds of onlookers thronged the banks of the lake across from the Peristile, which was very effectively decorated to represent the temple at which Aesculapius was accustomed to receive his patients. Among the features of the meeting, one of the most notable was the scientific exhibit, which was located on the ground and third floors of Hutchinson Memorial Building. The exhibitors were the leading surgical and medical supply houses of the country, foremost medical societies, and institutions, as well as individual leading men of the medical world. The exhibit was both instructive and entertaining to physicians and students. In this connection, the following conversation was heard the first day of the convention : " Aliens, Dr. Davis, " said Dr. Voolayvoo, as the discussion of the last paper of the first morning dwindled to a close, " let us depart quickly from here. " " Why the haste? " Dr. Davis asked. " The exhibits, the exhibits, my friend. Do you not know that in them is enough of interest to occupy our full time all of this week? We must arrive there before the crowd. I know of no other feature of this magnificent gathering that offers more to the physician than these ex- hibits. " " You mean the free samples? " queried Dr. Davis. " Oh, non, non, vous ne-comprenez-pas, " said Dr. Voolayvoo, wither- ingly, as if Dr. Davis had made a faux pas. " It is not the material things, valuable though they may be, but rather the new ideas one finds at these commercial exhibits that make them of value. " " But I really don ' t want to buy anything, " said Dr. Davis weakly. " Ma foi, that is not necessary, " answered Voolayvoo. " Perhaps you have been wrongly impressed by that word ' commercial. ' You must under- stand, my friend, that these exhibit gentlemen are here to serve us, to show us new ideas, new and better ways of doing things — and, with all due respect to the intelligence of our noble profession, I may add, to help us. " " All right, let ' s go, then, " said Dr. Davis as they passed on, out of hearing of me, the eavesdropper. The students of Tulane Medical School were extremely fortunate in being able to attend this seventy-first annual session of the A. M. A. Valuable information and instruction was gotten by all medical students, the majority of whom had never before witnessed such a gathering of leading men following the profession of Hippocrates. • 1 QIO -COZJ ,IUI I To make a book like this is very hard, That it will prove a credit to our class; You can ' t just write and ramp stuff by the yard, And hope somehow that it will pass. We ' ve had to work, so much depends upon the style; We haven ' t spared ourselves to make this book worth while. Don ' t criticize if you don ' t agree With this, or that, of which we ' ve made selection; We hope there isn ' t more than two or three. Which you would recommend as for rejection. Don ' t waste your time in skeptical complaining,- — Skip these and only read the gems remaining. We found, it ' s not as easy as it seems, For us to write and think up all this nonsense. We able wits, who chose and wrote these themes, Threw aside our books, and also banished sense. Our stethoscopes and duds we threw, not caring. And put on cap and bells, — just for the wearing. You know, it ' s of opinion that the wisest men. Good fun and merry nonsense, oft do relish; So, to keep you longer here, ' tis needless then. Or of verses more, this volume to embelish; With Shakespeare, I believe it ' s truly silly. To try to gild pure gold, or paint the lily. o —A. B. W. " Charity Hospital, quick! Ward sixty-three! Let ' s have your order, what will it be? Make everything ready, and when you are through. Call out the Juniors, — Tulane 1-9-2-2. " 1 2: 1 izszrjzj I J-J. J. A DREAM OF THE FUTURE. ! i stop, look, and listen, and you shall hear Of a dream I had one night last year. I dreamt I was sixty. — I ' m now twenty-three, — And if you ' re good at figures you can plainly see That it was many years hence, and the changes I found I will try to relate, so please gather round. I was waked from my sleep by a patient in Maine Who bid me come quick, as his wife was in pain; Telephones were obsolete, a thing of the past. We were using the wireless, small, snappy, all class; So. and to my hangar, my airplane to get " The closed one tonight. James, it ' s misty and wet. ' As I jumped in the tonneau I said. " Drive to Maine, " And in less than an hour we arrived — Some speedy plane; I examined my patient — she was in pain, you can bet. With fibrillating auricle, she was all in a sweat; I gave digitalis, and said I ' d be back. For what ' s distance or speed to an air Cadillac? With time on my hands, to New York I would go, And see some old boys that I used to know; I went up to Believue and Wilber was there. Handsome as ever, but with snowy-white hair. We talked of old Tulane and Charity, too. He spoke of the clinics and wards of Believue. Why we have forgotten the X-ray. — not used at all; Just put on the glasses, you can see thru that wall. And. just think of Surgery, in those days of old A man had some nerve, and surely was bold To do a Colpotomy, and Historotomy, too. Why just transfer a gland and everything through, Remember how people got feeble and weak. Traveled about some health place to seek? Now we shoot them an extract of some animal gland. And they ' re up in a day, — a made-over man. Say ! by the way, have you heard the news ? Doctors Martin and Russell have discovered new booze. Three drops in your arm, now this is not bunk, You are gone, so polluted., you would rob your own trunk. But I must be leaving, so I ' m on my way, I stop at Rochester before the end of this day. So we flew out to Mayo ' s, and to my delight Found Cassity, Neely, and our old friend " Pop " Wright. I asked of Doc Ussery and. believe this or no. He ' s gone back to College, at age ninety-four, Studying again, now what can it be? But they tell me he ' s after another degree. They busted him last year, so Neely was saying, Flunked him at Vassar in the Art of Crocheting, But my wireless was buzzing, they ' re calling again. So I bid them adieu, and flew back to Maine; She was better already, and to myself, I said, " Doctor Halsey ' s teachings have served me good stead. Though new drugs have come forth, by hour, by day. We still use digitalis in the old-fashioned way. Look out! Stop that! Quit shakmg, you fool. (Voice at my bedside). " You ' ll be late for your school. " Oh. what a headache! my tongue feels so thick, Let ' s have some water, and let ' s have it quick. I ' m taking the pledge, and I mean it this time. No more home brew, no more moonshine. H. A. M. ri THE SONG OF THE SKIN CLINIC I ' ve got warts on my fingers, and bunions on my toes, Rose spots on my belly, and lupus on my nose; I ' m going to see my doctor when he comes round this way. Oh, macule, papule, pustule, vesricle, crust, hooray! APOLOGIES TO SHAKESPEARE. To have it out — that is the question. Whether ' tis better, for the appendix to suffer The pangs and torments of collecting pus, Or to thrust a scaipe] into a host of troubles, And by dissecting, end them, — to sponge, to suture. No more — and by a cautery to say we end The thrice-kinked gut, also a thousand ills The peritoneum is heir to, — ' tis a consummation Aseptically to be wished. Yea, to snip — To cut — to pull! perchance it bursts. Aye, theirs to rub. For in that wrench what agonies may come When we have loosed both strept. And staph. The stubborn foe, must give us pause. There ' s the respect That makes us operate to prolong life. And make less grave the whips and stings of pain. That from the caecum groans and gripes contumely. With pangs of shooting cramps up to the navel; Caused by the insolence and pressure of pus. The patient nauseates, with wretching shakes. When he himself might his quietus make, — With an appendectomy — but his trouble he fears And groans and grunts, while he demures A surgeon. And sinks beneath a load of pain. Because of that dread something, after breath Has been quite stifled by an ether cone. Or fear of knives, or cautery; from whose clutch No ill-bred gut can hope for pity, or to e ' er return To ills that it is heir to. They fly to others they know not of. For surgeons do make cowards of them all. And thus, the native hue of resolution Is sicklied o ' er with a pale cast of fear. Full many a one, with courage, seeks relief With this regard, his footsteps turn away. Scared, — at the name of surgeon. A. B. W. It ' s " Ain ' t It, " isn ' t it Dr. Halsey: What would you give as a dose of arsenic? Mr. Wainwright: Gr. xxx. Dr. Halsey: And then get a stomach pump. A NEW NURSERY RHYME Dickery, Dickery, Dock, Where ' s Doctor De Buy ' s clock? Why, right on his wrist. Where it cannot be missed Dickery, Dickery, Dock. There was a young man named (Near the nicest man in school) The girls all adored him — Not one abhored him. But he loved just one, as a rule. Pool We nominate Mixon chief buzzard Of patients, he palpates their guzzard, He ' s there all the while. Learning things by the mile; At clinics he ' s thought quite a wuzzard. There is a man in our class. And he ' s a wise one, too. He studies morn and noon and night, It seems he ' s never through. His room-mate is a guy called Booth, A pal, both staunch and true; And everything that Ussery does, His pal is wont to do. A " He-vamp " is Wilber, my eye, how they fall! All the big fellow does is whistle or call And the girls come a-runnin ' ; They think he ' s so cunnin ' . They just have to love him, that ' s all. PROM FRESHMAN ANATOMY EXAM. Question : — Name the layers of the scalp. Answer by Freshman (woman) — (1) Skin (thin skin) (2) Superficial fascia and fat (3) Aponeurosis (tuff) (4) Sub-aponeurosis (still tuffer) (5) Perichondum (outer part of bone)! ! ! Yet they all make Stars and Bars and A. O. A. o Pi ' ofessor: If you were givins a pneumon:a case oxygen and got no results in ten minutes, what would you do ? Cleveland: I would call it a bad day and take my little gas tank home. Patient, over phone: Doctor, this piescription says to take a teaspoonful in water. Just how must I do that? Tired Doctor: Put on a bathing suit and get in the bath tub. Chem. Prof.: What is the difference between Ethyl and Methyl Alcohol? Stude: The difference lies in the effect, upon drinking them. One sends you to Heaven for little while, and the other sends you to Hell for good. " Chubby " Cleveland (looking down at Melson Barfleld ' s feet) : Well, this is the first time I ' ve ever seen two feet to a yard. o Dr. Naef: Give the treatment for a newly-born baby ' s eyes. Miss Rocquet: Bathe them in nitric acid. " Well. Pat, " said the doctor, " I hope your master ' s temperature is lower this morning than it was last night. " " Well, sur, that ' s hard to till, sur, " replied Pat. " Why? " asked the doctor, smiling. " He died this mornin ' , sur. " " They tell me. Doctor, that your consumptive pat:ent thought a great deal of you, — that he wae grateful to the last. " " Yes. He declined with thanks. " Mixon (proudly) : I prescribed for my first patient yesterday. Estevez: Has he made his will yet? -Q Dr. Kohlman: Say. " Mickey " do you know why they invented wheelbarx ' ows i Quinn : No. Dr. Kohlman: Why, to teach the Irish to walk on their hmd legs. r 0; n " THE DEAD HOUSE SCENE, " FROM " YE MONDAY MORNING REVEL. " (By Ima Student.) DRAMATIS PERSONAE: GEORGE (An Internist). KING (A Pathologist). BIRNEY (A Practitioner). Barbers of the long and short robes. Musicians and Attendants. TIME: Early part of the twentieth century. PLACE: Ye Charite Hospital. SETTING: An alcove in the Dead House. Enter Musicians, playing the Dead March, followed by Senior Bar- bers of the long and short robes. Enter George and King, followed by Courtiers. GEORGE : What have the efforts of our goodly Barbers brought to thy wards, noble King? KING (to class of listening Barbers) : We have here before us a case that hath perished with a disease of the lungs, which, you will per- ceive, are quite red, congested, and somewhat friable. GEORGE: What ' s this! The lungs are red? By the rood! ' Tis passing strange, indeed. What thinkest thou then, dear King, that caused this person ' s ending? KING : Ah ! my colleague. Life is like a flickering candle in the wind, protected by a friendly hand, which, when withdrawn, leaves the poor candle to flicker out. Methinks there was a profound disturbance which withdrew the hand, perhaps an overwhelming toxemia. GEORGE: I like not thy answer, for it carries with it a veil to cloud thy meaning. I swear to thee, that I have witnessed these fevers and maladies since a stripling, and ' tis passing strange that one should die, while the lungs are yet red. A BARBER (interrupting) : Sire, the history says that this person did perish with a needle in her arm, while some medication was being given. GEORGE: Ah! Enow, enow! ' Tis as I thought, I perceive. But let the matter rest. King, hast thou further to say? (King proceeds with lecture. Enter Birney.) KING: And, in retrospection, as I was saying, in the treatment of this disorder, one should give no food following the crisis, for there is much pabulum in the lungs which must be reabsorbed. BIRNEY: Hold! May I register here, a protest? GEORGE: Certainly, this is your patient. BIRNEY: You have said that these cases should not be fed, — from an observance of seven hundred and forty-two cases, I say they should. Possibly a low protein diet, you mean KING (interrupting): No! I have said nothing, and I mean noth- ing, of the kind. BIRNEY: What shouldst thou know of this matter? Thy ideas are theories only, I am a Clinician. KING: This is your patient, you see before you the results. You have tossed the gauntlet, and must bear these results. Ere this thing is done, I will prove to thee, to thy discomfort, the cause of thy patient ' s sudden ending. This patient ' s poor, weak, and flabby heart was overcome with a great volume of some potent potion, — hence, yonder pulmonary emboli, and so, in shuddering gasps, the spark was shaken from her. Wherefore, she was brought to my wards. GEORGE: E ' en so, and as it is high noon, I will dismiss the class. Go in peace, my young men. (Curtain). EPILOGUE. Let us, then, dear Barbers, as we acquire the honors and privileges of the Long Robe, remember with reverence those who check the results of our work, at the necropsy. For verily, their hearts must hold many a secret, which, if revealed, would humble our pride, — even unto the dust. So then, let us find the jewel in the venomous toad, stop our vaccillation, discern the false from the true, and form stable ideas, by which we will be able to stand, when tempests blow, and thunder crashes. 1 i i Ql T I I 1 1 n 1 L Ui J WE DON ' T KNOW WHY -We have 8 ;30 classes. -We have to take serology. -Each professor thinks his course is the only one being given this year. -The Rirls study medicine. -Dr. Feingold says " Ain ' t it. " -Psychiatry is. -Guthrie is not Professor of Psychiatry. -Carter is always the last late man to class. -The boys get married while still in school. -We have to have " Ussery ' s Questions. " -Dr. Bethea had to censor these jokes — we really had some good ones. lO The cozy college corner, pictured here you see, And our friend, Miss Wilson, is serving out the tea. Sandwiches and coffee, she serves a darn good lunch, And it is the meeting place, of all the downtown bunch. She is a very well equipped, and truthful news bureau. She can tell you anything that you may need to know, She has the latest version of the events of the day. She answers all your questions and then sends you on your way. fm@f } 0D. I O) a ■ u , ' )! Mr. Carlisle: Doctor, how is the patient in bed No. 4? Dr. Jamison : He is in a state of convalescence. Mr. Carlisle: I could see it was going to run into that, the last time I saw him. Memories of this cozy place, our hearts shall ever hold, Memories of the friends we met, Happy hours with the cigarette. Friendly moments, we ' ll never forget, Though others are forgotten, and time has made us old. Dr. Feingold: What is Diplopia? Lescale: That ' s when a person sees double. Dr. Feingold: What is the cause? Lescale: Too much moonshine. Patient: Doctor, my eyes hurt. Prieto: How do they bother you? Patient: They hurt in the sunshine. Prieto : Then stop taking moonshine. Miss Dunbar: Oh, Ben, what book is that? Martinez : That ' s an organology. Miss Dunbar: Why, I didn ' t know they taught music in the Medical School. Uli. THE TULMED STAFF WILLIAM K. LLOYD, Editor in Chief WILEY T. SIMPSON, Business Manager PROF. OSCAR W. BETHEA, Faculty Editor RALPH WEILER, Art Editor ASSISTANT EDITORS ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS C. E. Abbott, Jr Junior Medical R. R. Gillespy J. G. Palmer Sophomore Medical E. Souchon J. L. Carmichael Freshman Medical W. W. Jordon W. J. Gill Senior Dental W. L. Folse W. M. Dixon Junior Dental I. Isaacson R. L. Zelenka Sophomore Dental E. B. White B. H. Gunter Freshman Dental ..L. R. Melze J. B. Breazeale Senior Pharmacy S. B. Saiewitz S. P. Noble Junior Pharmacy V. W. Webb ASSISTANT ART EDITORS A. B. Wilber J. V. Caltagirone EDITORIAL A. M. A. STATISTICS: R. M. Littell, Jr. J. H. Cassity W. W. Walker ORGANIZATIONS: J. T. Sanders J. V. Howell Miss M. Barfield SENIOR CLASS STATISTICS. R. G. McMahon T. J. Anderson E. R. Campbell C. M. Cleveland W. B. Grayson E. Harris A. B. Harvey J. E. Hawkins R. McC. Pool J. L. Thomas J. Cohen J. Croce WIT AND HUMOR: A. B. Wilber S. J. Phillips C. M. Lescale H. A. Macheca L. F. W. Anderson S. 0. Moseley COMMITTEES J. G. Palmer J. L. Scianni BUSINESS ADVERTISEMENTS : J. C. Rodick E. R. Campbell W. R. Brewster H. W. Butler D. B. Martinez SUBSCRIPTIONS : S. F. Mcintosh A. Vidrine H. J. Quinn P. R. Gilmer D. J. Rose PICTURES: P. Crutsinger H. P. Harris L. M. Sanders C. M. Warner W. H. Cook R. T. Rabb SECRETARIAL: E. Gallaway C. L. Cox A. S. V. Giglio J. E. Whitaker G. I. Lothrop R. M. Brumfield fi fi f- ■(- Q. li iiH Hiq iini mdOL y aur fisB op 21 f tl2)ne llniuersifg of 4 outstana Ig®«,i The Colleges ofaets and Sciences, engineerema, law, commerce and Business Administration, and the Faculty of Graduate Studies. IL h . ' n ! i hi U 1 I I. Graduate Students. II. Seniors. III. Juniors. IV. Sophomores. V. Freshmen. VI. Fraternities (Pan-Hellenic). VII. Honorary, Professional and Special Fraternities. VIII. Organizations. IX. Jumble-Lyre, Jr. (Joke Section.) 1 0) 2 1 rzszszsz: -jzszfzr LCcr. GRADUATE STUDENTS JENNIE ABNEY GORE Bayou Sara, La. B. S., Tulane University. 1920 ; Assistant in Physics. HUGH JARVIS HORNE Farningville, N. C. B. S., Emory and Henry College; Assistant in Chem- istry. EDWARD HUBERT New Orleans, La. B. S.. Tulane University, 1920 ; Assistant in Zoology. L. F. PIERCE Grennell, I a. B. S., Grennell College : Assistant in Chemistry. ARTHUR ORDWAY KASTLER New Orleans, La. B. E., Tulane University. 1920: Assistant in Chem- istry. Ilh li ' )f2 J Is -jzizizr GIBSON HALL Main Administration and Cliief Academic Building of the University. Gibson Hall, through which many generations of Tulanians have entered upon their college careers, vi ' as built in 1894. It is named after General Randall Lee Gibson, first President of the Board of Administrators of the Tulane-Newcomb Educational Fund, and a close personal friend of Paul Tulane, from whom the University takes its name. Gibson Hall was the first building erected on the Uptown Campus, the University having been located downtown near the site of the Tulane Theatre prior to 1894. This old building is symbolic of all that is dear to Tulanians who have studied during the last twenty-seven years in the Colleges of Arts and Sciences, Engineering, Law, and Commerce. i ' l I SENIOR ARTS AND SCIENCES CLASS HISTORY It now becomes necessary for the Class of 1921 to write its own epitaph. What should be said? Not, surely, that it was the best class that ever honored Tulane with its more or less prompt and regular attendance; not that it will do the greatest things out in the great, wide and lonesome " world. Our class was no different from any other that matriculated and graduated at the old school. It entered fresh as mountain air at dawn and green as meadow pastures in April. It passed safely through the Sophomoric and Junioresque stages without lasting ill-effects. It should be said, in order that lower classes may not be overawed, that the dignity which now graces the Senior class was gained only by years of practice — nothing up the sleeves, nothing supernatural. The Arts and Science Class of 1921 won at least its share of scholastic honors. The Carnot Debate medal went to two of its members during the four years. The Glendy-Burke Essay medal also was won by one of the class. It has supplied football managers, football captains, football players, editors. Varsity debaters, business managers, student body officers in general. And for the benefit of the class just before us and the one just behind, let it be added that 1921 was winner of more than its share of inter-class ■contests E. EARL SPARLING, Historian. I iUi I u ijzrzfzsz! ;iO)2 i rzrzjzrzj U( lU -izszizr JAMES J. BARON New O rleans , La. Scientific-Medical; Class Vice President (4). " There are three reasons why I am not going to make the highest mark in physiology to-morrow. In the first place, I ' m tired of knocking down good marks. In the second place I ' m growing thin from studying. And in the third place, we haven ' t got it to-morrow. " HAROLD J. BATTALORA New Orleans, La. Scientific-Medical ; Tulane Sport Club ; Class Wres- tling ( 1 ) ; Class Secretary-Treasurer ( 2 ) . Bat is unfortunate in having his brother ' s reputa- tion to live up to. Social engagements, a Dodge, and an ever-present desire to frequent theatres are re- sponsible for Bat ' s frequent absences. MAURICE CAMPAGNA New Orleans, La. Scientific-Medical; Class Wrestling (1): Class Vice President (2). Pre-Medical Maurice proceeds on this principle: " There is only one thing to do if you didn ' t crack the old book last night, cut or bull. Cutting is the easiest. " HENRY OCTAVE COLOMB Romeville, La. Beta Theta Pi; Scientific-Medical; Glendy Burke (2); Class Baseball (2); Tug-o ' -War (2); Basket- ball (2); Interfraternity Basketball {2, 3). Henry ' s going to be a doctor. The nurses will be his big trouble. Yes, he ' s always susceptible to the fair sex. He says he won ' t practice in his home vil- lage because he has to " do as the Romans do " there. Funny, you always have to when you are at home. E A fzizr. m CYRIL G. DEVRON New Orleans, La. Delta Simga Phi ; Scientific-Medical ; Class Wrestling (1,2) : Class Football (1,2) : Class Track Team 2) ; Captain. A, and S. Basketball Team (2) ; Tulane Night Committee (1.2) ; Tulane Weekly Staff (Hullabaloo) (3, 4); Class Secretary (4). Someone nicknamed him " Doc " when he was in infancy, but when he had studied a few years in the Medical College he wasn ' t so sure that the nickname was applicable. Neither were his professors. He ' ll be a great doctor one of these days, however. TANDY QUISENBERRY FOOTE New Orleans, La. Pi Kappa Alpha, O. O. S. ; Olive and Blue; Pan- HeJlenic Council (2, 3, 4) ; Philosophical Society (4); Class Football (1), Basketball (1), Track (2), Tug-o ' -War (1, 2); Class Secretary-Treas- urer (2); Class Vice President (3); Junior Prom Committee (3); Glee Club (3): Chess Club (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3. 4); Secretary, Y. M. C. A. (4): Student Council (4); President, Arts . and Sciences Student Body (4). You would never bel;eve that such an innocent chap could be a philosopher, but he is. He talks about Plato like most people talk about golf and tennis. He hasn ' t decided how he will conquer the world, but it may be the world ' s due to learn a few things. E. BORLAND GILL New Orleans, La. Scientific-Medical; Class Wrestling (1,2). It is told that they woke up E. B. one night and cried in his ear: " The house is burning down, " and that he pulled the cover over his ear, retorting, " Let her burn. " Quiet and reserved, they say, but still water runs deep, and he dragged down some of the best grades in his class. EDWARD L. GLADNEY. JR. New Orleans, La. Alpha Tau Omega: Phi Delta Phi; Kappa Delta Phi; Olive and Blue Society; " T " Club; Forum Literary and Debating Society; ' Varsity Track Team (3, 4); Captain, Track ( 4 ) ; Manager, ' Varsity Basket- ball (3) ; Interscholastic Track Committee (2) . He could run away from anything that ever wore spiked shoes, but he never could run away from feminine smiles and eyes. We predict that some day he will be running political races like he runs the quarter mile now. 1 7 OTJ-nr:- I 1 1 ! 1 ROY E. HENDERSON Longview, Tex. Scientific-Medical; Texas Club; Class Honor Com- mittee. Excellent football material — built just like Apollo. His beauty ot face and form endear him to the fair sex. FRANK LEO LORIA New Orleans, La. Scientific-Medical; Class Tug-o ' -War (1). Loria likes to gret his name confused with Lorio when the " profs " ask questions he doesn ' t know. He ' s a bearcat among the girls, too, rumor says. CHARLES S. MCLELLAN Eagle Lake, Tex. Sigma Pi; Scientific-Medical; Class Wrestling (1). " Mac " must have learned that state board exami- nations come easier in Texas than in Alabama, for he has recently moved to a Texas suburb called Eagle Lake. WILLIAM HUTCHINSON MCCLENDON, JR. Amite, La. Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi; Olive and Blue Club; Literary; Philosophical Society; Class Football (1, 2), Tug-o ' -War (1, 2), Wrestling (1, 2), Track (2) ; Captain, ' Varsity Basketball Team (3); Junior Prom Committee (3); Class Vice President (3); Student Body Secretary-Treasurer (4); Pan-Hellenic Council (3, 4, 5); Chairman, Interfraternity Activities Committee (5); Assist- ant Manager (4), Manager (5), ' Varsity Football Team. " Red " is one of the best known men on the campus. He has developed the quality of good fellowship to such a point that he can hang his ai-m over a pro- fessor ' s shoulder and call him " Old Scout. " lut T. J. PERKINS. JR. Simmesport, La. Literary; Forum (1, 2) ; ' Varsity Wrestling (1, 2) ; Class Wrestling (2). " Joe " deserted the class once, came back and de- serted again, but nobody can blame him for that after looking some of us over. He was at Sewanee for a while. He ' s a good boy and well liked by all. SAMUEL CAHLMAN POLMER Schriever, La. Scientific; Glendy Burke (1, 2. 3, 4) : ' Varsity De- bating Team (4); Hullabaloo Staff (3); Business Managar (4) ; Circulation Manager (3) ; Oratori- cal and Debating Council (2, 3, 4 } ; Secretary- Treasurer (3, 4), Chairman of Constitutional Committee (4); Tulane Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Class Jambalaya Representative ( 3 ) ; Secretary, Com- mittee on Student Affairs ( 4 ) ; Dormitory Gov- erning Board (2, 3, 4), Secretary (4) ; Class Treasurer (4); Historian (3); Tug-o ' -War (1, 2); Class Football (1), Wrestling (1, 2), Track (2); Bubastees {2, 3, 4); Menorah Society (1); Arts and Sciences Tug-o - War Team ( 2 ) . It is said that Cahlman had held more secretary- treasurer jobs than any other man who ever came to Tulane. He is glad he is graduating for there are so many more offices to hold out in the world. He ' ll be Mayor of Schriever some day. LOUIS LEUCHT ROSEN New Orleans, La. Scientific; Secretary Student Body (4) ; Class Basket- ball (1, 2). Baseball (1. 2), Debating (1, 2). Wrestling ( 2 ) . Tug-o ' - War ( 2 ) ; Class Secre- tary (2). Louis started out as an engineer, but wound up infinitely worse — as a law student. Louis thinks that politics is a science. He might be able to make it such some day. EDMOND SOUCHON II New Orleans, La. Beta Theta Pi; Scientific; Olive and Blue Club; Tug-o ' - War (2): Tulane Weekly (1); Class Tulane Night Committee (1, 2, 3); Winning Team, Interfrater- nity Tennis Doubles ( 3 ) . Once they tried to elect himi as the most handsome man in the university, but his mustache saved him. " Sou " is walking evidence that a man can take medi- cine and still pay a little attention to other things about the university. Newcomb asserts that he is the best dancer on the campus. WILLIAM STEWART New Orleans, La. Scientific: Class Wrestling (1, 2); A. and S. Student Body Vice Presid ent (4) . " Wee Willie " was the smallest man in the univer- sity in his Freshman year. Before he leaves he ' ll be one of the biggest men in the A. and S. College, and he hasn ' t grown so physically, either. Whenever there is anything to do, William is right there with the school spirit necessary to do it. EDWARD EARL SPARLING Oklahoma City, Okla. Kappa Alpha ; Scientific ; Olive and Blue Club ; Pan- Hellenic Council ; Forum Literary and Debating Society (1, 2); Philosophical Club; Winner, Car- not Debating Medal (4); Tulane Hullabaloo (1. 2, 3), Managing Editor (3), Editor-in-Chief (4); Editor, Tulane Handbook (3); Alternate, ' Varsity Debating Team (2 ) ; Assistant ' Varsity Basketball Manager (3); Jambalaya Staff {3, 4); Class Historian (4); Class Tulane Night Commit- tee (1, 2); Junior Prom Committee (3): Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3). " Ju " intends to be a newspaper man, and it looks like he has picked the right calling. He ' s done a great deal with the Hullabaloo — he changed its name from the Tulane Weekly, for one thing. He also gave the football team the name, " GREEN WAVE. " L-- =J3 JOSEPH COHEN New Orleans, La. Zeta Beta Tau ; Scientific-Medical ; ' Varsity Basketball (3, 4) ; Captain, ' Varsity Bas- ketball (4). " Joe " is some little basketball player in spite of his mustache, which is always an object of admiration to the feminine spectators at ' Var- sity games. ELLIS HEWITT EDWAEDS Mulga, Ala. Square and Compass ; Scientific-Medical. From a pill roller to an M. D. That ' s an ambitious stride for an " old " man of 30 to make, but Edwards is fully equal to it. MORRIS STIRLING LE DOUX Indian Bayou, La. Scientific-Medical. Morris Stirling is an ideal student. Never having acquired a nickname, he peacefully car- ries the dig:nity of Indian Bayou upon his shoulders. A certain uptown picture show is the unfailing end of his daily journey. ALLEN L. VORIES, JR. New Orleans, La. Scientific. Allen is a hard student and always makes good grades. History and Political Science courses under Dr. White are his joy, and he disputes with Steinberg the honor of being Miss Bell ' s most frequent customer. ROBERT LOUIS KENNEDY Metter, Ga. Sigma Nu ; Olive and Blue Club; Scientific- Medical; Class Wrestling (2), Tug-o - War (2). " Red " is not superstitious, but he carries a horseshoe in his left hip pocket every time he takes an exam. Whether it ' s his horseshoe or his knowledge that puts him through, we dare not guess, for our opinion might upset Red ' s traditions. CECIL OLIVER LORIO Lakeland, La. Scientific-Medical; B Sc, Jefferson College, 1916. In and out of love at least twice a month, and each time Cecil asserts " This time it is serious. She ' s my ideal, " etc., etc., ad infinitum. WILLARD L. FITZGERALD Birmingham, Ala. Delta Tau Delta; Scientific-Medical. " Fitz " and Newcomb are said to be synony- mous. He is such a heart-breaker ! He could have a girl for every day of the week — and two for Sundays. P. MERRITT GIRARD Lafayette, La. Scientific-Medical. Bashful, shy and even afraid of the fair sex. Girard is, like most woman-haters, strictly business and a very good student. H nil n io 15, :-cr SENIOR ENGINEERING CLASS HISTORY In the Freshman year our class gave a good account of itself. We lost the tug-o ' -war but the Sophs knew they had been in a flght. Football was a tie, but we furnished men for the Varsity team that beat L. S. U. for the first time in fourteen years. We lost debating, but the Soph team was all Varsity. We won inter- class basketball and baseball, and the track, thereby tieing for the tank privilege. Then some enterprising members of the class put our numbers up anyway, much to the horror of the sainted Seniors! As Sophomores we put our numbers on the tank legitimately and Hi kept them there. We made the Freshman regulations stricter than ever n before and instilled a great deal of pep into the campus activities. L,l As Juniors and Seniors our thoughts have turned to more serious things. Of the sixty-five Freshmen who entered in 1917 there remain twenty-five who are now candidates for degrees to be conferred in June. Many have fallen by the way, others have departed to other schools, but the faithful few who have persevered now see the promised land and will I i! all be graduated together in June, 1921, when the real history of this class n will commence. JOYNER, U Class Historian. :-,.! ALFONSO ALVARADO Puerto Limon, Costa Rica. Chemical Engineering : Tulane Engineering Society ; Tug-o ' -War (1. 2); Class Wrestling (1, 2). Alamo and San Jacinto, Hot tamales, chile con carne, Rah! Rah! Rah! Costa Rica! From the land of sugar cane and bananas Alfonso came four years ago in search of scientific knowledge, and, to judge by his grades, he has accomplished his purpose. ALEX. BEREA, JR. New Rochelle, N. Y. Kappa Sigma: Tulane Engineering Society; Civil Engi- neering; Class President (4); Class Vice President (2. 3) ; Class Football (1) ; Class Wrestling (1, 2) ; Tug-o ' -War (1, 2). Another " Don " straight from Spain, And he never will " forget the Maine. " " Spain ' s " father was Spanish consul at New Orleans for several years, but you would never know it to look at Alec. He is a good campus politician and will make a fine ambassador some day. LOUIS M. BUJA New Orleans, La. Civil Engineering ; Tulane Engineering Society ; Class Baseball (1, 2); Tug-o ' -War (2). In the panel to the left we exhibit to you, A future engineer whose name is long for " Boo. " Louis is a very " civil " engineer who knows all about the architecture of our local theatres. JOHN HENRY CARTER, JR. New Orleans, La. Alpha Tau Omega ; C. T. B. F. ; Tulane Engineering Society; Tug-o ' -War (1. 2); Class Treasurer (2). Why do they call him the " Prince of Wail s " ? Because he grouches, but never fails. Jack is one of those pessimists who makes out that he has failed, but always turns up with an " A. " CLARENCE A. COHEN New Orleans, La. Chemical Engineering ; Tulane Engineering Society ; Class Football (1), Wrestling (1, 2). Basketball (2). Tug-o ' -War (1. 2). Clarence is not a jellybean, though he is rather popular with the gumdrops. and that ' s a lot in these gelatinous days. HENRY B. COOLEY New . Orleans, La. Civil Engineering ; Tulane Engineering Society ; Tug- o ' -War (1, 2); Class Wrestling (2). Though his middle name is Belle, He ' ll probably go to heaven. The only man who ever sassed the " Don " and got away with it. Henry is also noted as the originator of the idea of making the Freshies walk on the cement, so let ' s give him a rising vote of thanks. C. S. CRAWFORD Gretna, La. M. and E. ; C. T. B. F. Tulane Engineering Society; Class Secretary-Treasurer {4) ; Shallenberger ' s Army (2). Daily he burns the midnight oil. Life to him is one round of toil. Here ' s another one of those mistaken beings who thmks that college life means study. He was raised in Gretna and has never recovered from the effects of it. But he ' s a jolly good fellow " for a ' that. " JOHN R. DYKERS New Orleans, La. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Chemical Engineering ; Tulane Engineering Society; Pan-Hellenic Council (2, 3, 4); Class Tennis (2); Class Vice President (4); Governing Board (3); President (4); Engineering Society. Fair Newcomb reader, turn your eyes to the right, And see the picture of the Debutante ' s delight; A good student, an all-round man, honest and upright, But he simply won ' t stay home at night. JOHN L. EBAUGH, JR. Birmingham. Ala. Chemical Engineering ; American Chemical Society ; Class Secretary (1): Class Vice President (2); Student Body Secretarj ' -Treasurer ( 4 ) ; Student Assistant in Chenaistry (3) ; Physics (4) ; Class Football (1) : Track (1, 2). Wrestling (1, 2), Tug-o -War (1. 2); ' Varsity Track (2). How in the name of time Do you ever make a rime For such a name as Ebaugh? ' Tis as hard as anyone ever saw. Johnny is a conscientious student and a leader in all kinds of activities. FRANK P. ELIZARDI New Orleans, La. Pi Kappa Alpha: Olive and Blue Society; M. and E. A man of many parts. Who has broken " beaucoup " hearts. In a parlor or a park He is a regular shark. Frank is very modest, unassuming, etc., but he s always " Johnny on the spot " when there is a dance, a dinner or a date. CHARLES S. FOSTER, JR. New Orleans, La. Chemical Engineering; Tulane Engineering Society; Class Wrestling {1. 2); Class Track (2); Class Baseball (1); Tug-o ' -War (2). This is not the Foster Who went down to Gloster In a shower of rain. But he ' s the ?ink, we maintain Who throws electric light bulbs! " Chick ' is well known for his cigars, which are often circulated among his friends, but not for politi- cal purposes. WILLIAM BRES GREGORY New Orleans. La. M. and E. ; Tulane Engineering Society ; Class Foot- ball (1), Basketball (I. 2). Track (1), Tug-o ' - War (1. 2): Orchestra (41; Governing Board. Engineering Society (3). The son of " Prof, " poor chap, He labors under a fearful handicap. " Bun " is a good student, quiet, unassuming, but a good fellow in -every way. ;3l i JZIZJZS. U L. B. GRENTZ New Orleans, La. M. and E. ; Tulane Engineering Society. What have we here? A red-headed Algerian, just about the same anomaly as a little red black- bird! The Jambalaya wishes him luck as a me- chanical engineer, and hopes that he may some day design something useful, as, for instance, an automatic water-throwing machine to teach the Freshies due respect for the territory beneatli the window of the Senior Room. D. M. HAAS Bunkie, La. Mechanical and Electrical; Society. Tulane Engineering Douglas (no relative of a certain other famous engineer of that name) is one of these quiec chaps who have a cheery " hello " for everyone, even for the Freshmen. He ' s from Bunkie, and the pride of " the old home town, " which hopes to have a renowned engineer to its credit some day. CALVIN NICHOLAS JOYNER Baton Rouge, La. O. O. S. ; Civil Engineering ; Tulane Engineering Society; Tulane Club (1, 2, 3); Tulane Society of Civil Engineers ; Class Wrestling ( 2 ) ; Tug-o ' - War (2): Tulane Werfkly (Hullabaloo) S ' ifi (1, 2, 3, 4); Rifle Club Trophy (1, 2); Class Secretary-Treasurer (2) ; Dormitory Governing Board, Secretary (3), President (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4); Y, M. C. A. Vice President (2); Chess Club (3); Glendy Burke (4); Class Jam- balaya Representative { 4 ) ; Vice President, Stu- dent Volunteer Band (4) . Dios Salve Mexico! The " Deacon, " having suppressed gambling in the dorms, is going to the land of " Manana " to teach the bandits how to build chicken-coops. RUFUS U. LEA New Orleans, La. Civil Engineering; Tulane Engineering Society; Vice President, Technology Student Body ( 4 ) , Class Jambalaya Representative (1, 3), Tug-o ' -War (2); Quartermaster, Summer Survey Camp (2). " R. U. Lea? " " Oui, oui, " says he. We ' d say Lea :s going to make just such an engineer as a certain Mechanical Prof., only we think too much of Lea. it ■■■■( JOHN M. MIDDLETON New Orleans, La. M. and E. ; C. T. B. F. ; Class Football (1); Tug-o ' - War (1), Captain (2); Class Basketball (1, 2); Class Wrestling (2); Secretary, Y. M. C. A. (3). Treasurer (4); Class Vice President (2), Treas- urer (3): Second Team. Basketball (3), Football (4) ; Tulane Engineering Society. Johnny is a dashing lover and a darling scamp, . . . . Because he ' s good for ice cream and movies, says the Newcomb vamp. Johnny is prominent in Y. M. C. A. circles, though one would never believe it after seeing him in society. FREDERICK J. NUNGESSER New Orleans, La. Delta Sigma Phi; Chemical Engineering; Tulane En- gineering Society. To the discard, ye boys with cheeks of tan; Make way for Apollo ' s own, make room for the hand- some man. Freddie is an all-round good fellow and popular with the boys, and the girls, too. He ' s the hand- somest man in the class, so the fair femmes say. EDWARD D. PARKHOUSE New Orleans, La. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Mechanical and Electrical A quiet and unobtrusive man is Ed Parkhouse, But Newcomb says he s a live one when he parks at J. L. House. Ed is one of New Orleans ' native sons and promi- nent in social circles, as indeed he should be by vir- tue of his station as secretary and boon companion to the " Prince of Wails. " J. B. RICHARDSON New Orleans, La. Delta Tau Delta ; Mechanical and Electrical ; Olive and Blue Club, President (4); Class Baseball (1), Captain (2); Class Track (1, 2); Class Basket- ball (1, 2); Tulane Engineering Society. Now it ' s easy to be seen That J. B. stands for Jelly Bean. J. B. is an all-round good fellow and a leader in all forms of social activity on the campus. HENRY E. RODRIGUEZ New Orleans, La. Civil Engineering ; Tulane Engineering Society ; Ban- tam-Weight Wrestling Championship { 1) ; Cap- tain, Junior League Basketball ( 2 ) ; Class Wres- tling (1. 2), Basketball (1, 2); Tug-o ' -War (1, 2); S. A. A. U. Wrestling Championship (1, 2), Hesitate not a moment. Engineering men. When you hear the campaign cry : . " Elect Rickey again. " ' Rickey " is the class politician. He could beat " Martin " in the Fifth Ward, if he ran as an " Inde- pendent. " SIMON B. SCHWARTZ New Orleans, La- Civil Engineering; Chief Engineer Summer Survey Camp (3); Class Wrestling (2); Crew (4); Jam- balaya Staff ( 4 ) ; Vice President, Tulane Engi- neering Society (4); Student Instructor in De- scriptive Geometry ( 4 ) . Here ' s a scholar, gentleman, a man for ' em all, A hydraulic engineer, specialist on the Derickson Waterfall. WICKLIFFE BLACK VENNARD New Orleans, La. Kappa Alpha; Tulane Engineering Society; Class Foot- ball (2): Tug-o ' -War (1. 2): Basketball (1. 2); Wrestling (2), Baseball (1), Track (1, 2); Sec- ond Team, Basketball ( 3 ) , Football (1 , 2 , 3 ) ; ' Varsity Football (4). " Boo " was our contribution to the Rolling Green Wave and the class is proud of him. MILTON A. VOORHIES New Orleans, La. Kappa Sigma ; Tulane Engineering Society ; President, Engineering Student Body ( 4 ) ; Vice President, Student Council (4); S tudent Instructor in Phy- sics (4). Milton won the election for Most Intelligent Man last year and ever since has been constantly before the public eye. He will probably be here again next year as it is his ambition to write his initials behind his name. H. CARLYLE VOSS Bogalusa, La. Civil Engineering ; Tulane Engineering Society ; Class Wrestling {1, 2), Tug-o ' -War (1, 2); Chief Com- missary, Summer Survey Camp ( 3 ) . " Cocky " is his nickname, but he is as good-natured as you could wish, even in the midst of the worst exam. ARMAND L. WILLOZ New Orleans, La. Civil Engineering; Tulane Engineering Society; Class Wrestling (1. 2). Here ' s another one of these Louisiana Frenchmen, who has little to say, but will be dean some day if he keeps up his pace. iljiMP 0, HOW PERFECTLY absurd! THEY EVEN FELL IN LOVe WITH MAOAWe LUCY ONE OF THH JOY-5 ' OP BEIISCi A FOOTBALL PLAYER. IN THE- BALD HEAD ROVAJS. AW, 1 DOWAWNA CAPTAIN JOHN LEO THE BASHFUL ByNCH TO THE SLAUSHTER, OC C C C . S " ff f U j WHOOP-Eh ' . AFTER. A Wl4lLE,ie.0SA $ MAC HAD ' EM ALU L0OK1N6 THli WAV. NO CAPTION NeceiSARV. MS-6RAW HAD A TIME TO GET NAGLE AWAV FROM THE oeESSINQ ROOMS. WHAT WE MAY ElCPECT TO SEE " IF JUD E " FOSTCR- ' s AMNOUMOEMeMT ABOUT M " -S l )Ci 0E5I6MIWC1 -THE FOOTBALL 0003 IS ALL To THE " MUt TAK.O . POZZLE PICTUKE, Find " irene " " jane. " AfiO THEN .AFTER. TH DIRECTOR SCHVLTr- BOOM- BOOM- CAVE BAND - AS IT SOUNDED WHEN OUB. ALL-AMERICAN COACH WAS MA IW6 HIS SPEECH. A GREAT TIME WAS MAD PY ALL. AMEW I " ANO LAST, BUT NOT LEAST, CAPT. BILL WAS E " LECTeD 2 1 SENIOR LAW CLASS HISTORY. As the saying goes, " so far so good " ; and now it comes to pass that seventeen of us have entered the home stretch and are plugging along on what we hope is the last lap. Another few months and the best class Tulane has ever had (we actually ADMIT it! !) will have passed into history. As Freshmen we were noted, as Sophomores distinguished, as Juniors renowned, and now as Seniors we are illustrious, and even that term falls short in its description of our qualities. We will not start listing here our honors or achievements for two reasons: first, because the Jambalaya will not give us sufficient room, and, second, because we hate to rub it in on the other classes of the university by telling them how much better we are than they. Along these lines we will only say that it is a well-known fact that the Law School has always led the university in all activities, from scholarship to lake parties, and that the Class of 1921 has always led the Law School. Sometimes it ' s kind of hard for us to realize that, in spite of prohibi- tion, we will soon be admitted to the bar; that we won ' t have to worry about exams or absences or excuses or standing in well with the " profs " any more ;that we will be graduates and that the grind (and it was A GRIND) will soon be ended. And sometimes, I guess, we almost wish we were Freshmen again and that the class had its life to live over; but then that can ' t be, and anyhow it ' s our duty as Seniors to forget that and to try at least to think of serious things, to look into the future, to prepare ourselves to fill properly the high seats which are our due in the Hall of Fame, in order that, even after we ' re gone and scattered to the four cor- ners of the world, Tulane will remember with pride the " Lawyers of ' 21. " BY " HECK. " —J — l_J_ m i:ni J. C. BLOUIN New Orleans, La. Kappa Sigma; Moot Court (2, 3, 4) Rowing (4). Tennis (4); With traits like his plus a Hudson car. He would give any heart in Newcomb a jar. JOSEPH LOUIS BURDETTE, JR. - New Orleans, La. Glendy Burke Literary and Debating Society ( 4 ) ; Rowing (4). In politics he ' s quite a boss. By campaigning for both he puts his winners across. ROY DUKE FULLER Bernice, La. Kappa Sigma; Olive and Blue; Moot Court (2, 3). They say that wine, women and song Always keep Roy Duke going strong. EDWARD LEE GLADNEY, JR., New Orleans, La. Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Delta Phi; Kappa Delta Phi; Olive and Blue; Interscholastic Games Committee (2); Class Vice President (2); Glendy Burke (1); Moot Court (2); ' Varsity Track Team (3); Man- ager, ' Varsity Basketball (3); Vice President, Law Student Body (3); Captain, ' Varsity Track Team (4); " T " Club (3); Forum (4). As a haU-miler " Boots " can ' t be beat; His greatest honors have come from his feet. JT ] C. F. HELMECKE New Orleans, La. A dish of frankfurters and a glass of beer Bring to Helmecke worlds of cheer. MICHAEL MATT IRWIN New Orleans, La. Delta Sigma Phi; Moot Court (2, 3, 4); Forum Lit- erary and Debating Society (3, 4). The picture here shown introduces to you Mike, the Irishman, strong for home brew. LEON LEVITAN New Orleans, La. Glendy Burke Literary and Debating Society (2, 3, 4) ; ' Varsity Debater (3); Oratorical and Debating Council (3, 4) ; Carnot Debate (3, 4) ; Moot Court. He never crams for his final exams. But he is one of the slyest, since his marks are the highest. GEORGE THOMAS MADISON Bastrop, La. Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Olive and Blue; Square and Compass ; Forum Literary and Debating Society (3); Moot Court (3, 4): Tulane Club (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4): President, Law Student Body (4) ; President, Student Council (4) ; A. B., Wash- ington and Lee University, 1919. Campus honors and great hig feet; In either, Booker ' s hard to beat. 11 THOMAS JOSEPH MARTIN St. Martinsville, La. A. and S. Class Tug-o -War (1); French Circle (1, 2); President, French Circle (3); Forum Literary and Debating Society (2, 3, 4) ; Tennis Tournament (4) : Tulane Club (1. 2, 3) ; Moot Court (2, 3, 4) ; Polity Club (2); Tulane Weekly Staff (2). A Creole, a Cajan, a truly gay-gay. We surely would hate to be that way. WILLIAM HUTCHINSON MCCLENDON, JR. Amite, La. Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi ; Olive and Blue ; Pan- Hellenic Council (4, 5) ; A. and S. Tug-o ' -War (1. 2); A. and S. Class Football, Basketball, Wrestling and Track Teams (1, 2); Captain, In- terdepartmental Championship Basketball Team (3) ; Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Class Vice President (4); Secretary-Treasurer, A. and S. Stu- dent Body (4); Committee on Interfraternity Ac- tivities (5) : Assistant Manager, ' Varsity Football (4); Manager, ' Varsity Football (5); Class Presi- dent (5). Politics and a Newcomb girl Keep " Red ' s " mind in a constant whirl. JESSE CHANDLER MCGEE New Orleans, La. Signja Nu ; Olive and Blue; Class Vice President (2, 3, 4) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4); Moot Court (2, 3. 4); French Circle (1, 2); Glendy Burke (1, 2) : Forum (3. 4) ; Treasurer, Forum (4) : Oratorical and Debating Council (3); Pan-Hellenic Council (4) . He ' s built like a brewery, but can hold much more; It takes gallons and gallons to put him on the floor. JAMES FRANK MCLOUGHLIN New Orleans, La. Phi Delta Theta ; Phi Delta Phi ; Class Secretary- Treasurer (2); Class President (3); Polity Club (2); Forum Literary and Debating Society (2, 3); •Varsity Wrestling (2, 3); Moot Court (2, 3, 4); Second Team, Football (2, 3. 4); A. and S- Class Vice President (2); Tulane Club (2, 3); Rowing (4); Pan-Hellenic Council (3, 4). God ' s gift to women and Newcomb ' s delight, A Jellybean proper: this suits him just right. I 2 1 I rz: JOANNA M. PALERMO New Orleans, La. Secretary, Professional and Scientific Women ' s Club (3) ; Moot Court (2, 3, 4). She always comes prepared to class; By copying her pages most of us pass. JOHN L. TOLER Biloxi, Miss. Beta Theta Pi ; Square and Compass ; Olive and Blue. Has Toler ever been on time? We can ' t remember as we write this rime. ISAAC WAHLDER Alexandria, La. ' Varsity Orator ( 2 ) ; Glendy Burke Literary and De- bating Society (1, 2, 3) : Moot Court (2, 3) ; Oratorical and Debating Council (2, 3) ; Tulane Club (2). His eloquence roaring makes everyone shiver. But what can you expect of a fish from Red River ? MARGARET WOOSTER Centreville, La. Alpha Delta Pi ; Secretary, Professional and Scientific Women ' s Club (2, 3, 4); Moot Court (2, 3. 4). A mighty nice student is Margaret Wooster, And we think much more of her now than we useter. ROBERT LOGAN PERKINS New Orleans, La. Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi. Eight o ' clock doesn ' t suit him right, For debutante parties take up most of his night. .cmr. COMMERCE SENIOR CLASS HISTORY " Lives of great classes oft remind us How to make our class sublime, And departing, leave behind us Numerals on Tulane ' s tank of Time. " With these words as the guiding star, we, the Cl ass of 1921, set out to do our best, first for our Alma Mater, second for our College, and lastly for ourselves. Wherein we have succeeded and wherein we have failed only time can tell. For the present we leave it to you, dear reader, to judge for yourself. Our pictures and collegiate records are on the next page. Draw your own conclusions. THE CLASS. u i o LEONARD GESSNER New Orleans, La. Phi Delta Theta : President, Commerce Student Body (4) ; Interfraternity German Club (1) ; Assistant Business Manager, Jambalaya (2); Pan-Hellenic Council (2). " My days though few, have passed below In much of joy, though more of woe; But still, in hours of love or strife, I ve ' scaped the weariness o f life. " — Byron. LOUIS K. LEVY New Orleans, La. Class Wrestling (1, 2) ; Treasurer, College of Com- merce Student Body (2); Class President (4). ' ' Good success Is oft more fatal than bad; The winning hand, dealt from a flattering deck, Tempting a gamester to hazard his whole fortune. " • — Chapman. LOUIS C. LOB New Orleans, La. Zeta Beta Tau ; Tug-o ' -War (1, 2); Class Wrestling (1); Tulane Club (1, 2. 3), Secretary (4); Busi- ness Manager, Tulane Hullabaloo (3 ) ; Glendy Burke Literary and Debating Society (1, 2, 3, 4); Vice President, Commerce Student Body ( 3 ) ; Pan-Hellenic Council (4) ; Reporter (4) ; Class Vice President (4) ; Olive and Blue Society. Can gold remove the mortal hour? In life, can love be bought with gold? Are friendship ' s treasures to be sold? No. Cease, then, on thy trash hopes to find. Let nobler views engage thy mind. ' — Johnson. JAMES J. MORSE New Orleans, La. Zeta Beta Tau; Tug-o ' -War (1, 2): Class Wrestling ciety ; Varsity Tennis (2, 3); Manager, Tennis Team (4); A. and S. Class Vice President (2); President (3): Captain, Class Tennis Team (2); Tug-o ' -War (2); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Presi- dent, Y. M. C. A. (4); Student Body Representa- tive on T. A. A. (4); Chairman, Student Commit- tee on Endowment Drive ( 4 ) . " That spirit of his, Inspiration lifts him from the earth. ' -Shakespeare. SAMUEL CAHLMAN POLMER Schriever, La. Class Secretary-Treasurer (4 ) ; Chairman, Constitu- tional Committee (4) ; Secretary, Commerce Stu- dent Body (3 ) ; Class Jambalaya Representative (4) : Bubastees (1, 2, 3, 4). " Like the sun, true merit shows; By nature warm, by nature bright, With inbred flames he nobly glows. Nor needs the aid of borrowed light. " — Bickers taff. 1921 CLASS POEM Four long years it ' s been. M Long? Well, perhaps in days, P But not if it ' s measured by what we feel, M By the strange emotions that o ' er us steal M At this parting of our ways. L ' Tis not how long it ' s been, U ' Tis not what we have done, ' ' Tis the fact that we have met, that ' s it, And worked and played and loafed a bit L In the Class of Twenty-One. L; U; But now all THAT has been And we ' ve really just begun, •;. " And we ' ll make a go of life, " we cry |i As we tell each friend or pal good-bye, For we are " Twenty-One. " To each and every " prof, " To every college friend we knew, To Old Tulane and historic Gibson Hall, ' r To the spirit of OLD MAN HULLABALOO, llpj A sad farewell to all. ■ i f w G ' § h. i h JUNIOR ARTS AND SCIENCES CLASS HISTORY Our college career has been one of many vicissitudes. We entered the university with forty-tvi o members, but " natural selection " and the " survival of the fittest, " assisted by the Faculty, soon reduced us to twenty-two, and with this number we finished the year. As Sophomores, the greatest number that we could muster was seventeen, and only eight of these came back as Juniors. However, we have recruited thirteen from the B. S. section of last year ' s Second Year Pre-Medical Class, and two more from other colleges, bringing our total number up to twenty-three. Indications are that all (except the Historian and the Edito r of the Jambalaya) will graduate with us. In our Freshman year we had high hopes of putting our numbers on the time-honored tank. Everybody, including our supporters in the Junior Class, was skeptical. They said that it couldn ' t be done, because there " hadn ' t been any even numerals on the tank in the memory of the oldest students. Before that year was ended we were almost convinced that these doubting Thomases were right. We had won three of the contests and the first of the three pulls in the tug-o ' -war, which was the last event of the year. Then came the downfall of all our hopes and the triumph of the odd-numbered jinx. We lost the last two pulls of the tug-o ' -war, and thereby our claim on the tank. But we made a record on this tug-o ' -war, even if we did lose. The second pull, the first one that we lost, lasted twenty-two minutes. Coach Hanson and all the old-timers declared that they had never before seen a pull of such duration. Our next year as Sophomores we defeated the jinx overwhelmingly, triumphantly taking the first four of the seven contests from the Freshman Class. We were victorious in all but one of the wrestling matches; we won football by a score of 7 to 0, basketball, 14 to 12, and the tug-o ' -war also went to us. Now the orange and purple colors of 1922 adorn the tank. We believe that in our class we have the friendliest feeling among the members that can be found in the university. This is illustrated by the fact that, since we passed our Freshman year, all class ofiicers have been elected unanimously. There has been a minimum of disagreement on all subjects brought up for the consideration of the class. With Harmony as •our watchword, we face the future. HISTORIAN. ;I O) 2 I rjzszizs -jzjzjzr m o M O 2; H l-H o M Q m H O 1-3 RICHARDSON CHEMISTRY BUILDING H JUNIOR ARTS AND SCIENCES CLASS ROLL OFFICERS RICHARD B. MONTGOMERY President BENNETT A. WIGHT Vice President JOHN L. MADDEN Secretary WILLARD R. WIRTH Treasurer MURDOCK M. SNELLING Jambalaya Representative in MEMBERS H. R. BIERHORST New Orleans, La. Scientific. HYMEN L. COHEN Coahoma, Miss. Scientific-Medical: Tulane Club (1. 2); Class Cheer Leader (2) ; Interclass Dance Committee (2); Tug-o ' -War (1. 2); Class Football (2); Chairman Class Publicity Committee (2). " To see him is to love him and to love him is to die. " GEORGE D. FELDNER New Orleans. La. Scientific-Medical ; Tug-o ' - War (1 ) . His motto certainly is not " Let George do it. " DAVID R. GRAHAM New Orleans. La. Kappa Sigma ; Square and Compass ; Beta Phi Sigma; Scientific; Vice President, Masonic Club (2); Southern Sextette (3). " Dave " is " around here " with a mandolin at the Newcomb serenades. I E. C. HOLLINS Crowley, La. Kappa Alpha: Sphinx Club; Scientific. The class Political Scientist. EARL HYMAN New Orleans, La. Scientific-Medical: Class Basketball (1, 2); Class Tug-o ' -War (1, 2); Class Baseball (1): Class Football (2): Class Wrestling (1); Second Team, Basketball (2). Earl is a quiet sort of chap and well liked by everybody. WEBB W. JORDAN Autaugaville, Ala. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Square and Compass: Scientific-Medical; Tug-o ' -War (2). A faithful Sunday School attendant. He has a -winning way with the ladies. HYMAN KARNOFSKY New Orleans, La. Scientific-Medical: Tug-o ' -War (1, 2); Class Football (2): Class Wrestling (1, 2). " Wopsky " has only one fault: He ' s a medic. JOHN LYNTON MADDEN Homer, La. Alpha Tau Omega: Sphinx Club: Olive and Blue Club: Literary: Southern Sextette (3); Forum Literary and Debating So- ciety (3): Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Class Secretary (3). One of the North Louisiana oil magnates. He never misses the Orpheum. RICHARD B. MONTGOMERY New Orleans, La. Kappa Alpha: Scientific: Sphinx Club; Forum Literary and Debating Society (2, 3); Class President (3): Class Vice President (2); Class Secretory (1); ' Varsity Track Team (2); " T " Club (2); Class Basketball (2): Class Track (1); Class Debating (1); Class Tulane Night Committee (1): Interclass Dance Com- mittee (2). " Monty the Mudhorse " runs well on a slip- pery track. JOSEPH C. MORRIS New Orleans, La. Scientific: Assistant in Physics: Staff Cor- respondent, Electrical World; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3). " Edison " is a wizard in French and he also dabbles in wireless. AUGUST W. MYSING New Orleans, La. Scientific. Another one of the quiet boys. Remarkable chiefly on account of his popular Dodge Coupe. NATHAN H. POLMER New Orleans, La. Scientific-Medical. One of the few Tulanians who really go to school. WARREN L. ROSEN New Orleans, La. Scientific-Medical; Class Wrestling (1); Class Basketball (1, 2); Class Publicity Committee (2); Class Baseball (1). His motto is : " You can ' t keep a good man down. " He just wouldn ' t let the boys shave it. I. W. ROSENTHAL New Orleans, La. Scientific-Medical. " I. W. W, " is very jealous of his mustache. J. LEONARD SMITH Girard, Ala. Sigma Pi; Scientific-Medical; Class Baseball (1); Tug-o ' -War (1, 2); Class Basket- ball (1). Last year he handled a wicked cue, but this year he studies like the other Medics do. PRENTICE LANIER SMITH Minden, La. O. O. S. : Literary; Polity Club (1): Tulane Club (1, 2) : Chess Club (2) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2, 3); Assistant Secretary, Y. M. C. A. (2); Forum Literary and Debating Society (2, 3); Secretary, Forum (2); Glendy Burke (1); Class President (1): Hullabaloo Staff (1, 2, 3); Oratorical and Debating Council (3); Class Publicity Committee (2) ; Jam- balaya Editor-in-Chief (3): Dormitory Governing Board (3): Editor, Tulane Handbook (2). A product of the Pine Hills. He talks a lot, but can ' t fool anybody. MURDOCK M. SNELLING. . .New Orleans, La. O. O. S.: Literary: Tulane Club (1, 2); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Forum Literary and Debating Society (2, 3): Class Presi- dent (1): Class Wrestling (1, 2); Class Football (2); Tug-o ' -War (1, 2); Class Track Team (1); ' Varsity Track Team (1, 2): Assistant Manager. ' Varsity Track (3): " T " Club (2): Class Jamba- laya Representative (3); Second Team Football (2). Remarkable as a French student. He hates Jellybeans. W. B. SPENCER New Orleans, La. Beta Theta Pi; Literary. Since he ' s out for the rowing crew, it might be said that he ' s on the water wagon. HARRY FARRAR STILES ... .New Orleans. La. Literary: Sphinx Club: Oratorical and De- bating Council: Forum Literary and De- bating Society (2, 3): Glendy Burke (1) Class Debating (1): Tug-o ' -War (1, 2) Class Baseball (1): Class President (2) Class Vice President (1); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3); Manager, Tennis Team (2); Assistant Manager, ' Varsity Bas- ketball (3). " Red " has debating ambitions. Although a man of literary bent, he deviates into the paths of athletics. TALBOT A. TUMBLESON Norfolk, Va. Alpha Chi Rho: Scientific-Medical; Univer- sity Hop Committee (3): Class Football (2) ; Tug-o ' -War (2). An F. F. V. who ' s exposed to medicine. BENNETT A. WIGHT Hugo, Okla. Delta Tau Delta; Scientific-Medical; Olive and Blue Club: Class Wrestling (2); Tug-o ' -War (1, 2); Class Football (2). Captain Johnny ' s little brother. He hates Jellybeans as two L. S. U. students learned to their sorrow last Thanksgiving. WILLARD RALPH WIRTH...New Orleans, La. Phi Kappa Sigma; Scientific-Medical; Class Treasurer (2, 3). He has a penchant for the class treasurership. Maybe that ' s why he ' s wirth something. HISTORY OF THE JUNIOR ENGINEERING CLASS iU We, the Junior Class of ' 22, now realize why the admission blanks to iiL ' reshman class are T)ink. Thev are used as a warnina ' that sHds of ll the Freshman class are pink. They are used as a warning that slips of similar color may be distributed at the end of the first month and through- out college. Of the hundred-odd men who registered for Engineering in Septem- ber, 1918, only twenty-two of the original number remain. The class, however, has been increased somewhat by men returning from the service, so that at present it numbers thirty-two. ' 22 is synonymous with " pep. " As Freshmen we caused more sleep- less nights for the upper-classmen and the Faculty than any other class liMJ that has ever entered Tulane. In that memorable year we won the major lli 1 j events of the Freshman-Sophomore contests : basketball, track, and baseball. It seemed that all of Tulane ' s pep had been lost after the football |;j-]l season that year. We tried our best to instil a little of it by taking a i ' -, ' holiday on Tulane Night; unfortunately, however, we were worsted in this attempt and took the " count of ten " from the Faculty. Our Sophomore year was " grand and glorious. " We must admit that the Freshman class was a good class, but they were no match for us. In the Freshman-Sophomore contests we won the first four events and with them the right to paint our numerals on the tank, where they still stand. And we enforced Freshman regulations as never before. One fine morning in April, the whole student body was set in turmoil by the appearance of a 1922 banner floating proudly in the breeze at the top of the flagstaff. The banner, apparently, had been sent up with a slip-knot; the regular ropes of the flagstaff had been knotted half way up ' ■] ' {] the pole, and the rest of the pole to the ground had been greased. The ' - question on everyone ' s lips was, " How was the banner to come down? " : The Faculty solved it by giving us until five o ' clock that evening to get it down. This year with " Your equation is not homogenous, " " Little roosters come home to roost, " " Don ' t you see, " " As you were, " etc., ringing in our ears, we have had no time for frivolities. Moreover, the fellows (and a fine bunch they are!) realize the truth of Professor Creighton ' s saying, " You get no more out than you put in, " for all are working hard to ,,-. | prepare themselves for useful careers that will reflect glory on the class II L| as well as on Tulane. . JOSEPH COHEN. iy ■ " 1 :: ii ;£ g . m m O O W :z O o t-H 1-5 JUNIOR ENGINEERING CLASS ROLL OFFICERS W. HOBSON SPAAR President FRANK P. BROUSSARD Vice President FRED J. HOFFMAN Secretary-Treasurer. JOSEPH S. COHEN Jambalaya Representative iiH MEMBERS MAUDE S. ABREGO Lake Charles, La. Architecture. C. FLOYD ATTAWAY Leeds, Ala. Civil Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha; Tulane Engineering Society. He ' s such a hard worker that even the " profs " say " Attaboy. " LEWIS S. ALCUS New Orleans, La. M. and E. ; Tulane Engineering Society. Little Louis is the unofficial class treasurer. He collects their money daily in the Junior room. SOL BLOODWORTH, JR New Orleans, La. C. E. ; Kappa Sigma ; Olive and Blue Club. S. O. L. lives up to his name. FRANK P. BROUSSARD. . .Breaux Bridge, La. M. and E. : Tulane Engineering Society; Tug-o ' -War (1, 2); Tulane Band (2, 3): Business Manager, Tulane Band (3); Class Vice President (3). " The Senator " hails from Breaux Bridge. PHILIP CAMPBELL, JR.... New Orleans, La. M. and E. ; Tulane Engineering Society ; Tug-o ' -War (2); Class Track Team (1). " Campbell, P., " goes under the name of " Soup. " JOSEPH S. COHEN New Orleans, La. M. and E.; Tulane Engineering Society; Tug-o ' -War (1, 2); Class Wrestling (1); Class Jambalaya Representative (3). The class Jambalaya Representative can ' t tell on himself. STEPHEN V. D ' AMICO New Orleans. La. Varsity Wrestling (1, 2); Tug-o ' -War (2); University Night and Tulane Circus (3); Tulane Engineering Society; President. Architectural Society (3, 4); Staff Ar- tist Jambalaya (3); Art Editor, Jam- balaya (4). " Steve the Sign Man, " Artist, etc. Every- thing but an architect. H. HAROLD DINKINS Scott, La. M. and E.; Kappa Alpha; Olive and Blue Club: Tug-o ' -War (1, 2); Class Wres- tling (1, 2): ' Varsity Wrestling (1, 2); S. A. A. 135-Pound Champion (2); Class Football (2); Class President (1); Tu- lane Engineering Society. Modesty is his watchword. JOHN R. DOWNS Monroe, La. M. and E.; Kappa Sigma. He ' s a " Rambling Wreck from Georgia Tech, " and plays the part. DONALD C. A. DUPLANTIER.New Orleans, La. C. E. : Tulane Engineering Society; Tug-o ' - War (2); Commissary, Summer Survey Camp (2). " The Duke " lives on Solomon Street, but you ' d never know it. JAMES L. FULMER New Orleans, La. M. and E.: Tulane Engineering Society; Class Jambalaya Representative (2). " Kinetic Energy " is as speedy as a snail. CECIL HALLAM Clinton, La. M. and E.; Tulane Engineering Society. WILLIAM T. HESS New Orleans, La. M. and E. ; Kappa Sigma; Class Wrestling (2); Class Football 2); Tug-o ' -War (1, 2); Scrub Football (3). " Wild Bill, " Oh, how he loves the faculty. JULIAN R. HILLER New Orleans, La. M. and E. Some day one of our embryo Tulanian nov- elists may write the " Legend of Sleepy Hiller, " but till then it ' s a closed book. FRED J. HOFFMAN New Orleans, La. C. E. ; Tulane Engineering Soc ' ety: Class Basketball (1); Class Football (2); Class Secretary-Treasurer (3). " Hoofman " hopes to be a chemist some day, but there ' s a doubt. ilUl i! I iGli s! HARRY H. HUSTEDT New Orleans, La. M. and E. : Delta Sigma Phi; " T " Club (3); " Y " Cabinet (3. 4): ' Varsity Track (2, 3): Class President (2, 3); Class Basketball (2); Tug-o ' -War (1, 2); Class Wrestling { 1 ) . " Shoota Penny " sings " Boom, Boom, Boom " in his spare moments. CLAUDE J. KELLY New Orleans, La. C. E., Tulane Engineering Society : Tug-o ' - War (1); Class Basketball (1). His nickname, " Lightnin " , " is a misnomer, VOLNEY HOWARD KYLE Houma, La. M. and E. ; Sigma Chi; Tulane Engineering Society: Olive and Blue Club; Tug-o ' - War (1. 2); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3); Class Vice President (2); ' Varsity Bas- ketball Manager (3). Five-tenths, formerly known as " Two-seventy- iive. " BERNARD M. LEVY Patterson, La. M. and E. ; Tulane Engineering Society. " Sugar " is going to be head linesman for Marconi Wireless Co., it is rumored. GEORGE R. W. LEWIS New Orleans, La. M. and E. He is said to be figuring on a position as a designer of cam rests. MARCEL LIVAUDAIS New Orleans, La. Ch.E.; Kappa Sigma; Tulane Engineering Society; Tug-o ' -War (1). " Marcey " is so quiet and modest we couldn ' t get anything on him. OTTO T. MAIER New Orleans, La. M. and E. ; Tulane Engineering Society. " Calamity Howler " is the biggest man in the university. MILTON MONLEZUN New Orleans, La. M. and E ; Tulane Engineering Society; Class Track (1); Second Team, Football (2. 3); Class Football (2); Tug-o ' -War (2); Second Team, Basketball (2); In- termediate League Basketball (2); Class Track (2). " Misplaced Eyebrow " stars at right end for the Scrubs, especially when the opposing backs go around left end. EDWARD M. NABERSCHNIG New Orleans, La. Ch.E.: Tulane Engineering Society . Wonder if anybody ever spelled Nabby ' s name correctly ? ISIDORE L. PESSES New Orleans, La. C. E.; Tulane Engineering Society; Tulane Band (2, 3). Izzie is some little jazz manufacturer, espe- cially when the Band proclaims the Eighteenth Amendment null and void. W. LYLE RICHESON, JR.... New Orleans, La. M. and E. ; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Olive and Blue Club; Tulane Club; Tulane Engi- neering Society; ' Varsity Football (1, 2, 31; Class Basketball (1, 2); Captain, Freshman Basketball (1); Second Team, Basketball (2): Class President (IJ: Captain, Freshman Wrestling Team (1); Coac h, Freshman Football (3). " Sassiety " is " around here " in everything, especially football. CHARLES L. RITTENBERG. .New Orleans, La. C. E. ; Tulane Engineering Society. " Shikey ' " thinks he ' ll be an engineer some day, but " Pop " and " Doug " have their doubts. ANDREW K. SCHWARTZ Savannah, Ga. Ch.E. " Cobalt the Politician, " but he lacks the Behrman Girth and can ' t fill a ward boss ' s belt. W. HOBSON SPAAR New Orleans, La. C. E. : Tulane Engineering Society: Tug-o ' - War (1); Class Football (2); Class Base- ball (1); Class President (3). " Hop, seben come eleven. " H. OLGA TEBERNE New Orleans, La. Ch.E. ; Tulane Engineering Society ; Pro- fessional and Scientific Women ' s Club (2). A quiet and demure damsel who dabbles in Chemistry. She ' ll be an engineer some day, but there is a terrible trio in the way. HANEY H. TRUXILLO New Orleans, La. C. E. ; Tulane Engineering Society. " Truxie " is another one of these quiet and studious lads, who dodges publicity . O. PERRY WALKER New Orleans, La. C. E.; Tulane Engineering Society. " Dixie " hides his light under a bushel, so his past career is shrouded in darkness. P. S. WINCHESTER, JR New Orleans, La. M. and E. " Parallel Pete " says : " Always agree with the teacher. " Having weathered the stormy seas of the first year, with many cas- M ualties, but retaining throughout its dignity, the ship of the second year h law men sails proudly on as it nears its goal. Its history is in the making; Q but that already made is well worth recounting. Q HISTORY OF THE JUNIOR LAW CLASS First, let your memory barken back to the beautiful autumn days of ' H 1919, when America still remembered the bravery of its soldiers in the [-] late world war. It was then that the class, largely composed of war vet- erans, first assembled to pursue the law. And while its progress during the first term consisted mainly of unlearning the false notions of law ac- quired from the newspapers, soon it was apparent that through the skill- fully-worded decisions of the English judges, the light of understanding was dawning on the law class of 1922. So that, when June, 1920, rolled past, and an account of the year ' s work was mailed to each of the students, it was found that quite a few had qualified for the second year. And then, ably aided by promising recruits from other law schools, |-j the class began the work of the second year. It now marches triumphantly H on, and will soon be found fighting the battles of justice in the courts of H " ' " -HERMAN WINSBERG. D H i ■ P, ii ; ------— -—---— „j j O 1-1 o SECOND YEAR LAW CLASS ROLL OFFICERS NASH JOHNSON President C. C. LUZENBERG, JR Vice President H. F. WILLIS Secretary B. T. BROWN Treasurer HERMAN WINSBERG Historian MEMBERS HOLLINGSWORTH BARRETT. .Shreveport, La. Sie:ma Alpha Epsilon; Columbia University ( ' 19- ' 20). The class poet, philosopher and critic. BENJAMIN T. BROWN New Orleans, La. Delta Kappa Epsilon: Olive and Blue Club; Sphinx Club: ' Varsity Football (1, 2, 3); ' Varsity Track Team (1. 2); ' Varsity Crew (3): Interfraternity Basketball (2); President. Tulane Club (3): Class Jam- balaya Representative (3) ; Vice Presi- dent. Tech Class (1 ) , President { 2 ) . If you want to know anything about blonde beauties, ask Bennie. He knows. JAMES T. BURNS Covington, La. Delta Kappa Epsilon; Moot Court (1, 2, 3) ; Tulane Club (1, 2, 3): Tennis Tourna- ment. Justice Burns, the less he studies, the more he learns. BENJAMIN COHEN New Orleans. La. A relic of the Law School. LAMAR ELTON COLVIN Mansfield, La. He looks sleepy at times; does most of it in the library. OLIVER H. DABEZIES New Orleans. La. Delta Sip:ma Phi; Glendy Burke (1); Sec- ond Team, Football (2); Crew (3); ' Var- sity Basketball (1); Moot Court (1). Just " Dabby, " the boys call him. GUS A. FRITCHIE Slidell, La. Phi Gamma Delta ; Moot Court; ' Varsity Crew. " If nothing further happens, he will graduate in 1925. " CHESTER FORD New Orleans, La. ' Varsity Crew (3); Leader, Tulane Band. The noisiest man in a noisy band. EDWIN H. GRACE New Orleans. La. Phi Delta Theta. Eddie Grace has an out-of-date " taste " ( ?). WILLIAM A. GREEN New Orleans, La. This man may be " Green, " but no one knows where he ' s mostly seen. W. PIKE HALL, JR Shreveport, La. Kappa Alpha. After a while at other schools, the prodigal son has returned. NASH JOHNSON Homer, La. Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Delta Phi; Square and Compass ; Olive and Blue Society Sphinx Club; Interfraternity Council (3) ' Varsity Crew (3); Class President (3) Forum (2, 3); Vice President, Forum (3); Assistant Manager. ' Varsity Base- ball (3). Nash is said to have an attraction in Cin- cinnati. Maybe he ' ll take Corporations there. BEN COLEMAN Homer, La. Alpha Tau Omega ; Forum Literary and Debating Society. He has a bright future in the Law School if some " prof " doesn ' t spoil it. C. C. LUZENBERG, JR New Orleans, La. Phi Delta Theta; Phi Delta Phi. " Canadian Club " Luzenberg, he likes water (to sail on only). HENRY FLOOD MADISON, JR. ...Bastrop, La. A. B., Washington and Lee. 1920; Sigma Chi; ' Varsity Basketball Team; Crew. " Buddy " is an all-round man and a good oarsman. J. J. PAI-MER Ponchatoula, La. A newcomer, but one who will stay long. DOSITE H. PERKINS Sulphur. La, Phi Kappa Sigma. A " devil in his own home town, " and habitue of the Lake Charles Country Club. JAMES EDDIE REED New Orleans, La. Delta Sigma Phi; Olive and Blue Society; Class Historian (1) ; ' Varsity Football (1, 2). WILLIAM A. PORTEOUS. JR. New Orleans, La. Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Delta Phi; Secre- tary, Olive and Blue Society; President, Forum (3) ; Interfraternity Council (3) ; Organizer of Rowing. Captain of Crew (3); Glendy Burke (1); ' Varsity Debat- ing Team (2, 3) ; Oratorical and Debat- ing Council (3) ; Sphinx Club; Vice Presi- dent, Law Student Body (3). Whenever the class want to kill time .they get him to talk. JIM WARREN RICHARDSON. .. .Bogalusa. La. Square and Compass; ' Varsity Crew. He has a promising future, though he is from. Bogalusa. , EDMOND E. TALBOT Ruston. La. A. ' B.. Tulane University. 1918; Sigma Nu ; Phi Delta Phi; Kappa Delta Phi; Olive and Blue ; Chairman, University Hop Committee (3); Student Secretary. Y. M. C, A.: ' Varsity Football (2) ; Pan-Hel- lenic Council (2. 3); Forum Literary and Debating Society; Moot Court. When one hears the name of Talbot, he thinks of Terpsichore. HARPER F. WILLIS Shreveport. La. " Still water runs deep. " HERMAN WINSBERG Thibodaux, La. Class Historian (2. 3). Our chief justice. He always knows the dis- senting opinion of Supreme Court, 101, Louisi- ana Reports 692. .JL W t ' -- J rjzrzTJzrzizf. JZSZTZA n U i 1 n Hi I ' u s I ni A REVOLUTIONARY O isio- " ' i L.5 U. TIQE . ( OINGl ' ? j GOINq-! GONE! WE MADE A MONKEY OUT OE HIM ;IO)2 1 rszr.jzszj nfznjir ZfZJZ . m UNIVERSITY STADIUM AND GYMNASIUM lOy rzrjzi SOPHOMORE ARTS AND SCIENCES CLASS HISTORY Probably every history in this book will tell you that a certain class excels all others in some particular, but with utter disregard for that old habit class historians have of smearing the buncombe, the Class of 1923 has been conceded by campus wiseacres ,and even by the Faculty, to be the highest-spirited student organization in school. Whenever there is a downtown parade, a snake dance about the University, somebody to be thrown in Hullabaloo Lake, a pink tea aflfair at Newcomb, or any of the other various occasions so important in an institution of higher learning, there is always to be found a Sophomore in the storm center of the activity. And it is even so in the classrooms. Sophomores are also ever near the central action here — especially when the bell rings for dismissal. All this has been attributed to the fact that ' 23 is a war class, com- posed largely of men who have seen red, and who, according to Dr. Bechtel, are still seeing it. There was the small matter of florid decoration on the walks and on Gibson Hall last year, the blush of which has often been recalled this year in other acts alleged by the Faculty members to smack also of the Russian hue. By their colors ye shall know them, and thus forever we are branded, though our conduct be untinted as driven snow. But our tribe is decreasing. A comparison of our class pictures tells this story simply. But what we lack in quantity is made up in quality — a second look at the pictures and you can see this too. The Faculty thought so much of the class that they made us sole custodians of the Freshmen. We are showing that the faith was not mis- placed, and our numerals are taking shape on the campus tank. Final examinations make the only obstruction before our big hit in the second score of a four-act play. Oh, that we were Maying, and that, with examinations over, our thoughts were like the red, red roses of June. But they aren ' t. WILLIAM B. ABBOTT. SOPHOMORE ARTS AND SCIENCES CLASS ROLL OFFICERS TED CARTER President WALTER M. BARNETT, JR Vice President WILLIAM C. FRUE Secretary-Treasurer HAROLD B. CARTER Jambalaya Representative WILLIAM B. ABBOTT Historian MEMBERS WILLIAM B. ABBOTT Natchez, Miss. Sigma Nu; Literary; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2); Managing Editor, Hullabaloo (2); Class Historian (2) ; Publicity Agent, Jambalaya (2). JULES CAESAR ALCIATORE New Orleans, La. Literary. WALTER M. BARNETT, JR.. .New Orleans, La. Zeta Beta Tau ; Literary; Class President (1); Class Vice President (2); Winner, Carnot Debate (1) ; Oratorical and Debat- ing Council (2); ' Varsity Debating Team (1, 2); Glendy Burke (1, 2); Speaker, Glendy Burke (2); Hullabaloo Staff (1, 2) ; Tulane Club (1). LEON S. CAHN New Orleans, La. Zeta Beta Tau; Literary; Glendy Burke (1, 2) ; Tulane Club (1). HAROLD B. CARTER New Orleans, La. Phi Delta Theta ; Scientific; Class Jamba- laya Representative (2). TED CARTER Cincinnati, Ohio Delta Tau Delta; Literary: Forum (2); Olive and Blue; Tulane Club (1); Class Secretary (1); Class President (2); Tug- o ' -War {1, 2); Class Football (2); Glen- dy Burke (1). W. H. COX Indianola, Miss. Phi Delta Theta; Scientific. G. E. CUNNINGHAM Little Rock, Ark. Scientific; University Band (2). SIMS CHAPMAN Oakdale, La. Literary. W. MILLER DEVEREUX. .. .Jacksonville, Tex. Delta Tau Delta; Literary. LEONARD E. DEVRON New Orleans, La. Delta Sigma Phi; Scientific. THOMAS LANGDON FORT Minden, La. WILLIAM CALHOUN FRUE. .New Orleans, La. Delta Tau Delta; Literary; Tulane Club (1); Class Jambalaya Representative (1): Glendy Burke (1); Forum (2); Tug-o ' - War (2). G. B. HARRIS Angleton. Tex. Sigma Pi; Scientific. ROBERT E. KERRIGAN Hammond, La. Literary. JOHN MORRIS LEGENDRE. .New Orleans, La. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scientific; ' Varsity Football (1); ' Varsity Basketball (1): ' Varsity Track Squad (1); Captain, Class Wrestling (1): Coach, Class Football and Basketball (1); Olive and Blue. BRYAN MARSHALL New Orleans, La. Literary. SIMON K. MARX New Orleans, La. Literary; Class Wrestling (2). GEORGE C. MIRAMON New Orleans, La. Scientific. WILBUR B. PAYNE Covington, Va. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scientific. JULES VICTOR ROULE, JR Mansura, La. Scientific. HARRY WYNN RICKEY Lafayette, La. O. O. S.; Literary; Glendy Burke (1, 2): Historian, Glendy Burke (2). ROY MAAS SCHWARTZ New Orleans, La. .Literary; Glendy Burke; Class Wrestling (1, 2); Tulane Club (1). CORNELIUS STEINBERG Tampa, Fla. Literary. C. H. VEDRENNE New Orleans, La. I J O 2 l2 I zjzszr Cfzo: SOPHOMORE PRE-MEDICAL CLASS HISTORY At the beginning of our Freshman year we had forty-eight students enrolled in our class, but by the end of the year the number had dwindled to about thirty-two. This enormous number of fatalities (as we are prone to call them) incurred during our Freshman year was, no doubt, due to the war. Men who had been good students prior to the taming of the kaiser found them- selves unable to devote their attention to their studies, unable to concen- trate properly on their courses, and were forced to drop out. determined an aggregation of men as one wishes to see and cannot help but succeed. Many of our number are athletically inclined and have taken part in the various sports. We realize that we are in Tulane to study, but HI— This increase in the number of students who dropped out was not due to a lower grade of intelligence on their part, but to their inability to adapt v_ themselves to their new environment. This year our class has been I ' increased in size by the advent of new students from all parts of the n world, who have filled the places left vacant by those who dropped out. n These students seem to take their work seriously and very few failures S have occurred in their ranks. They seem very well able to take care of j-i themselves and some of our best students are among them. Without LJ boasting, we can safely say that many of our number are well on the road Hto make names for themselves. Brains, coupled with stamina and a desire to study, are an unfailing combination and we proudly point to the fact ] that our men are of this calibre. The Pre-Medical Class of 1925 is as H intend to do all in our power to promulgate spirit among her students. Tulane has no need, no use for disloyal students and we are happy to be !_. able to say that none of this type may be found in our midst. I | Tulane is progressing rapidly, both in an intellectual and an athletic way, and we want to aid, not retard this movement. The time when U Tulane has occupied an unimportant place in college circles has drawn to U a close, and the time when she will be recognized as the South ' s leading n university is fast approaching. We cannot help its past, but we can and n fully intend to better its future. Tulane is no longer a mere name; it is ll a university dearly loved by her sons. n Her sentiments and her traditions are ours, ours to keep and uphold n as they should be, and it is in this frame of mind that our class is entering h upon the last half of its second year. n In the past there has been a view that the Medical School is not n properly a part of the university, but is a separate institution. We are U strongly opposed to this view. We are Pre-Medical students, but we are U loyal Tulanians with Tulane ' s every interest and desire at heart. I n Class Historian. L h!; Here ' s to a greater school spirit, to a greater loyalty among the students, and to a GREATER TULANE. HENRY NATHAN LEOPOLD, R ! 5t l ' m m a Q W S I « O O w o a SOPHOMORE PRE-MEDICAL CLASS ROLL OFFICERS MARK S. DOUGHERTY President OMER E. BRADSHER ■ ■ • -Vice President CLARENCE H. WEBB Secretary-Treasurer DANIEL D. WARREN Jambalaya Representative HENRY NATHAN LEOPOLD Historian MEMBERS KAFAEL S. AGUILERA. .. .Panama City, E. P. Latin-American Club. EMANUEL AZZARA New York, N. Y. University Band. JOHN D. BELL Pensacola, Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. OMEE E. BEADSHER Marmaduke, Ark. Sigma Chi; Class Vice President. SIMS CHAPMAN Oakdale, La. HERMAN P. CURTIS Robeline, La. Dormitory Governing Board (2). LEONHARD E. DEVEON . . . .New Orleans, La. Delta Sigma Phi. MARK S. DOUGHERTY Coldwater, Miss. Delta Kappa Epsilon; Class President (2); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2); Glendy Bui-ke Literary and Debating Society (2); Class Basketball (1, 2); Tug-o ' -War (1). FOSTER CLARKE FANT Coahoma, Miss. Class Football (1, 2); Class Tug-o ' -War (1, 2); Second Team, Football (1, 2); Class Basketball (1, 2). VANCE W. FLETCHEE Greensboro, Fla. W. P. GAEDNEE Tupelo, Miss. Phi Kappa Sigma. BEN GOLDSMITH Welsh, La. Sigma Alpha Mu. E. A. GEILLO San Jose, Costa Rica HENEY E. GUEREIERO Monroe, La. T. H. GUEYMAED Carville, La. Glendy Burke Literary and Debating So- ciety. G. B. HAREIS Angleton, Tex. Sigma Pi. MELVILLE W. HUNTER ... .New Orleans, La. Class Secretary (1); Tug-o ' -War (1). ROBERT CARL HILL Bellamy, Ala. J. F. KILPATRICK Noxapater, Miss. Sguare and Compass. HENRY NATHAN LEOPOLD San Antonio, Tex. Sigma Alpha Mu ; Class Historian (2). GEOEGE C. MIEAMON New Orleans, La. DAVID W. MOORE New Orleans, La. Phi Kappa Sigma. THOMAS HILLMAN OLIPHANT Jackson, Miss. Delta Tau Delta. W. L. PEEKINS Batson, Tex. FRANK A. FEATHER BeeviUe, Tex. GEORGE P. QUINN Shreveport, La. Delta Tau Delta; Class Football (2); Class Tnlane Night Committee (1); Tug-o ' - War (1, 2). JULES VICTOR ROULE Mansura, La. JULIO A. SANTOS Anasco, Porto Rico Latin-American Club. THOMAS M. SAYRE Mangham, La. ALONZO H. SETZINGEE Colorado Springs, Col. Second Team, Football (1). ROBERT F. SHARP Chunky, Miss. WALLACE P. SHEELY Gulfport, Miss. C. K. SIMS Donaldsonville, La. Pi Kappa Alpha. COLBERT A. SPRATLING Opelika, Miss. COLBERT A. SPRATLING Opelika, Ala. Phi Delta Theta ; Class Historian (11. HECTOR URRUTIA San Antonio, Tex. Latin-American Club, DANIEL D. WARREN. .... .Hattiesburg, Miss. Phi Kappa Sigma ; Square and Compass : Class Jambalaya Representative (1, 2). CLAEENCE H. WEBB Lucas, La. Beta Theta Pi; Dormity Governing Board (2): Class Secretary -Treasurer (2); Uni- versity Featherweight Wrestling Cham- pion (1); Class Wrestling (2). WALDO H. JONES Washington, D. C. Kappa Psi; Wrestling. j r r! :1 SOPHOMORE ENGINEERING CLASS HISTORY On September 27, 1919, the campus was suddenly changed from a ■ jIh slow and languid atmosphere to one of enthusiasm and pep. When the :|i_; members of the largest Freshman class in the history of Tulane marched ' i up to sign their slips, the old heads opened their eyes in unbelieving " ' wonder that such a miracle could come to pass. After the decks were cleared for action, the Class of ' 23 went through its first year like a destroyer through a storm. Our Freshman days were calm and peaceful. After a few half- hearted attempts were made by the Sophs to impose discipline and after one grand and glorious free-for-all, they were content to crawl back into their holes and view the outside world like scolded pets. Our tug-o ' -war team, after dragging its opponents around the field twice, lost the decision i on a claim of a foul. Our debaters being absent, the decision was given ' irij to the opposing side. With the exception of one inconvenience, the rest of our Freshmen days passed quietly and uneventfully. At the taking of our class picture for the Jambalaya, some wayward boys threw water on us. After duti- fully spanking the offenders and extracting from them a promise not to repeat the act, we replaced our coats and finished the picture. After four months of recreation, ' 23 gathered its members together again and started the new year with the full title of Sophomore — having successfully passed through one stage of the siege. The good work has continued and we have countless victories to our credit, both athletically and scholastically. We are disappointed at the poor showing of the new Fresh class, but maybe they will cease dreaming when they become less frightened ! " For goodness sake, fellows, don ' t start after one of ' em or you will scare him to death. " They can ' t wrestle and their tug-o ' -war team was a joke. We could have used a clothes-line in that match instead of a two-inch rope. We were unfortunate in that our football game lasted until after dark. It was a good game, but what chance has a player with a bunch of bats and owls at night, their favorite time of play. On the serious side of life, the class of ' 23 has done good work from the beginning of its scholastic career to the present. No more do we shovel sand. No more do we pound iron. Our days of such physical effort are ended. The Juniors have passed out of our lives completely — the Freshmen never entered. Even exams have failed to tear us apart or diminish our numbers. We have done our best and will continue to do our best to help main- tain Tulane ' s high position among the universities of America. We only claim our rightful share in university life. To old Tulane — the Engineering Class of ' 23 is, individually and collectively, with you, whole heart and soul, to the end. " i n I M i SOPHOMORE ENGINEERING CLASS ROLL OFFICERS WALTER JAMES AMOSS President HENRY D. BARNES Vice President CALVIN GLASS Secretary JAMES W. ELIZARDI Treasurer FORREST G. HUNT Jambalaya Representative MEMBERS CHARLES AIKEN New Orleans, La. Chemical Engineering: Tug-o ' -War (1). WALTER J. AMOSS New Orleans, La. Kappa Alpha; Civil Engineering; Three Friends Social Club; Second Team, Foot- ball (1, 2); Class President (2); Tulane Club. ADA ARNOLD New Orleans, La. Architecture: Professional and Scientific Women ' s Organization; Tulane Architec- tural Society. HENRY D. BARNES New Orleans, La. Phi Kappa Sigma: Class Vice President (2) ; Tug-o ' -War (1, 2). H. H. BIERHORST New Orleans, La. Mu Sigma: Mechanical and Electrical; Secretary-Treasurer, Second Year Pre- Medical Class (■19- ' 20). KENNETH M. BAILEY New Orleans, La. Sigma Nu; Civil Engineering; Olive and Blue Society: Tulane Club; Glendy Burke Debating Society : Three Friends Social Club. J. GORDON BAQUIE New Orleans, La. Pi Kappa Alpha: Mechanical and Electrical: Class Football (2): Second Team, Foot- ball (2). WILLIAM DOUGHTY BECK. .New Orleans, La. Chemical Engineering. EUGENE BERGERET New Orleans. La. Mechanical and Electrical; Second Teani, Football (1, 21; Class Football (1, 2). L. G. BIRD New Orleans, La. Mechanical and Electrical: Class Wrestling (1, 2). WALTER BODENHEIMER. . .New Orleans, La. Zeta Beta Tau ; Mechanical and Electrical; ' Varsity Track Squad (1). CHARLES E. BRAKENRIDGE . .Hammond, La. Mechanical and Electrical. MAX COHEN New Orleans, La. Mechanical and Electrical. JAMES H. COLLINS New Orleans, La. Mechanical and Electrical. JEFFREY HERBERT COLLINS New Orleans, La. Delta Sigma Phi; Chemical Engineering: ' Varsity Track Squad (1); Tug-o ' -War (1). THOMAS FREEMAN COPE.. New Orleans, La. Chemical Engineering; Tug-o ' -War (1, 2); Captain, Class Wrestling (2); W. W. Wrestling (1). FRANK T. DAWKINS Monroe, La. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Civil Engineering; Class Tennis (1); Class Basketball (1). PAUL S. DELAMP New Orleans, La. Mechanical and Electrical. FRANK W. EBAUGH Birmingham, Ala. Chemical Engineering: Class Secretary- Treasurer ( 1 ) . JAMES W. ELIZARDI New Orleans, La. Pi Kappa Alpha; Civil Engineering; Class Treasurer (2). N. C. ERWIN Charlotte, Tex. Mechanical and Electrical. ROBERT HEWSON FINE Clyde, Miss. Beta Theta Pi; Mechanical and Electrical. H. BENNETT FOX New Orleans, La. Beta Theta Pi; Mechanical and Electrical. EDWIN FRANK New Orleans, La. Mechanical and Electrical. C. C. FUQUA Pineville, La. Chemical Engineering. H. LANGDON GAIDRY Houma, La. Mechanical and Electrical; Class Football (2) ; Tug-o ' -War (2). ROY B. GERARD New Orleans, La. Mechanical and Electrical. MANUEL GIRAULT New Orleans, La. Mechanical and Electrical. CALVIN C. GLASS New Orleans, La. Mechanical and Electrical: Class Jambalaya Representative (1); Secretary (2); Sec- ond Team, Football. LOUIS K. GOOD New Orleans. La. Sigma Alpha Mu : Civil Engineering. -y VI Q O I— I H I— ( o z « O o w CL, o i i iU tt 2 1 i NATHAN LEON HAAS Opelousas, La. Zeta Beta Tau. DANIEL HALLARON New Orleans, La. Mechanical and Electrical. REUBEN C. HOCK Gretna, La. Chemical Engineering; Class Wrestling (2) ; Tug-o ' -War (2). WALTER HOLLO WAY. . . .Ocean Springs, Miss. Mechanical and Electrical. FORREST G. HUNT Paducah, Ky. Phi Kappa Sigma; Chemical Engineering; Olive and Blue Club; Featherweight Wrestling (1); Class Jambalaya Repre- sentative. ROBERT JAMES KAHN New Orleans, La. Mechanical and Electrical: Tug-o ' -War (2). JAMES L. KEMPER New Orleans, La, Delta Kappa Epsilon: Civil Engineering; Second Team. Football (2); Class Foot- ball (2): Tulane Club; Three Friends So- cial Club. HARRY LAUFER New Orleans, La. Mechanical and Electrical. D. F. LOMBARD New Orleans, La. Civil Engineering; Class Football (2). H. C. LUDLOW, JR New Orleans, La. Sigma Chi; Mechanical and Electrical; Olive and Blue Society; Tug-o ' -Wai- (1, 2). DAVE B. MARCUS Laurel, Miss. Sigma Alpha Mu ; Chemical Engineering; Glendy Burke Debating Society ; Tulane Council of Fraternities (2). SIMON BERKSON MANSBERG New Orleans, La. Sigma Alpha Mu; Mechanical and Electri- cal: Boxing (1). NATHANIEL L. MARKS, JR. .New Orleans, La. Civil Engineering. ERNEST CALVIN MCCULLOGH Fullerton, La. Chemical Engineering. GORDON J. MCLEAN New Orleans, La. Delta Kappa Epsilon; Mechanical and Elec- trical; Tulane Club; Tug-o ' -War (2). HAROLD MEADE Lake Charles. La. Mechanical and Electrical. CHARLES E. MERIWETHER. .Now Orleans, La. Phi Kappa Sigma: Civil Engineering: Olive and Blue. HAROLD MOSES New Orleans, La. Sigma Alpha Mu; Glendy Burke (1, 2): Oratorical and Debating ' Council (2): Secretary-Treasurer (2); Tulane Club {1, 2) ; Chess Club (1). CLAYTON LUDLOW NAIRNE New Orleans, La. Sigma Chi; Mechanical and Electrical: Olive and Blue. A. J. NAQUIN, JR Alexandria, La. Mechanical and Electrical: University Band (2) ; Tug-o ' -War (2). JOHN GRAY OLIVER Jacksonville, Fla. Civil Engineering. ELLIOTT S. PHILLIPS New Orleans, La. Civil Engineering: Class Wrestling (2). WILLIAM LLOYD RAU New Orleans, La. Phi Kappa Sigma; Civil Engineering; Class Wrestling (2). H. T. RICHARDSON New Orleans, La. Mechanical and Electrical. GEORGE P. ROBBINS Garyville, La. Pi Kappa Alpha; Mechanical and Electrical. J. HOWARD RYAN Summit, Miss. Architecture; Tulane Architectural Society; ' Varsity Wrestling Team (1 ) ; Jambalaya Staff Cartoonist (2). J. HENRY SAUCIER, JR New Orleans, La. Mechanical and Electrical. CHARLES SCHILLIN New Orleans, La. Mechanical and Electrical. EDWIN OSBORNE SCHULTZ New Orleans, La. Chemical Engineering. F. R. SCHUTT New Orleans. La. Chemical Engineering; Light Weight Wres- tling Champion. W. CAMPBELL SCOTT. Jr . . . .Cheneyville, La. Kappa Alpha; Civil Engineering: Tug-o ' - War (1). TOM TERRELL Camden, Ark. Delta Kappa Epsilon; Mechanical and Elec- trical: Class Football (11, Basketball (1», Tug-o ' -War (I, 2); Glendy Burke Oratorical and Debating Society {1, 2); Vice-Speaker (2); Manager. Tulane Jazz Band (2); Assistant ' Varsity Cheer Leader (2). ALBERT WACHENHEIM, JR. New Orleans, La. Zeta Beta Tau: Civil Engineering: Tulane Club: ' Varsity Basketball (2); Tulane Linesman, Football (2). JUDGE S. WALDREP Hugo, Okla. Civil Engineering: Class Football (2). ISRAEL WEINSTEIN New Orleans, La. Civil Engineering. THOMAS H. WHEELOCK. .. .New Orleans, La. Beta Theta Pi; Chemical Engineering. CHARLES C. WIGGINS New Orleans, La. Kappa Sigma; Mechanical and Electrical: Class Football (1. 2), Basketball (1), Tug-o ' -War (1, 2). ROBERT SAWTELLE WYNN . . Shreveport, La. Sgma Pi: O. O. S.: Mechanical and Elec- trical; S. A. A. U. Wrestling Champion (1): Tulane Heavyweight Wrestling Champion (1): Class Football (2), Bas- ketball (1, 2), Baseball (1). Track (1), Tug-o ' -War (1, 2), Wrestling (1, 2); Heavyweight Bo-xing Champion of Uni- versity (2); Second Team, Football (1, 2), Basketball (1, 2); Y. M. C. A. Cab- inet (2); Assistant Secretary (2). n! M ►J o O O O o K o Ih ' l SHi In SOPHOMORE COMMERCE CLASS ROLL OFFICERS WILLIAM B. BURKENROAD, JR President MARX A. RAYMON Vice President LESTER P. FINE Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS WILLIAM B. BURKENROAD, JR New Orleans, La. Zeta Beta Tau; Class President (2); Class Jambalaya Representa- tive (2); University Band (2); Class Basketball (2); Tug-o ' - War (2); Class Wrestling (2). EDWARD L. BUTLER St. Francisville, La. Alpha Tau Omega. LESTER P. FINE New Orleans, La. Class Secretary (2) ; University Band (2). n H. C. FELDER Summit, Miss. H Kappa Sigma. |l MARX A. RAYMON Rockdale, Tex. Sigma Alpha Mu; University Band (2) ; Class Vice President (2) ; Tug-o ' -War (2); Assistant Business Manager Jambalaya (2). KARL A. SAMUELS New Orleans, La. A. W. SILVERMAN New Orleans, La. TATE G. SMITH Senatobia, Miss. Delta Kappa Epsilon. H HISTORY OF SOPHOMORE COMMERCE CLASS Li jl The Commerce Class of 1923 first made its appearance in Gibson Hall, n in the fall of 1919. We were all fresh from high school, eager to help " -I make Tulane the best college in the South. Our class has done its part U in developing the pep that Tulane has displayed in the past two years. l_j| - 1923 not only aided in creating this pep, but will do our utmost in the ' I future to maintain the spirit that has put Tulane on the map. ■ ' We were not successful in defeating the Sophs last year in inter- class competition, but we gave them a good pull for their money. Although we started out twenty-five strong, and are now only eight, our spirit and love for Tulane has not decreased in the least; in fact, it is even greater now than ever. We have profited immensely by experience I ' gained while unsophisticated Freshmen, and have learned new methods to I I I prevent Freshmen from violating the regulations. ' At this writing the score of inter-class contests is a tie. We easily defeated the newcomers in the tug-o ' -war. In wrestling also we defeated I I -, I them, but it was considered a tie, owing to a protest won by the Freshies. ||L[|| In football they had a hard time defeating us, and we were well satisfied ' ' with our showing, as it was understood by all that our opponents had a wonderful football team. If you are looking for a sure tip, just bet that 1923 will be the next numbers on the tank. Our class has also done as well scholastically, as in other lines. Every member is proud to say that he is a member of ' 23, for it will long be remembered in the university as a class that has done more to promote true college spirit than any other. W. B. BURKENROAD, JR. ! 1 I III CARL E. PARRY, Ph.D., Professor of Business Policy, College of Commerce SPECIAL STUDENTS REGISTERED IN THE COLLEGE OF COMMERCE AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, 1920-1921. Alfred Appling Owen F. Beeder George Boizelle Louis T. Boulet Lewis Brumfield Lowery V. Colvin George G. Dalton Fitzhugh L. Davis George W. Dawson Gordon Dinsmore Business Manager. Jambalaya James H. Elliott David M. Enslen Roy B. Faulk Ernest H. Francis Charles E. Galligan Abraham Gavenda Stephen F. Hall Alton P. Harrison Arthur Harrison, Jr. Charles J. Howze Gilbert R. Knowlton Samuel E. Lane Samuel C. Luther Ernest H. Lyons Arthur Martin Secretary-Treasurer, Student- Body John F. McCloskey Paul A. Miller Magnus M. Moody Vice President, Commerce Student Body Anthony G. Muniot William H. Noland Charles B. Nolen Coman Norton William W. Oser Robert J. Ourso Clyde W. Paine Chester J. Parks Frank T. Payne Luther F. Penuel Jesse N. Perrett Robert N. Richards Louis R. Ritter Felix McW. Rives Kappa Alpha Winferd L. Ross Erskin Russell Manship Smith Alfred J. Soniat, Jr. Grover C. Stanford Dave H. Stiel James P. Straughan Charles E. Walker Felix W. Watrous Clarence 0. Watts Edmond J. Zimm«v • ' ' LI HISTORY OF THE FRESHMAN LAW CLASS On September 23, 1920, there assembled in Gibson Hall a host of young men, thirty in number, who came from practically every nook and corner of the state to enter the Law College of Tulane University. Among this number, we also find many representatives of various other states, who, having heard the praises given our great institution, chose to become a part of it. Among us are many, many convalescents of the world war who answered the call of their country, laying aside for the time their civilian duties and postponing their present opportunities to uphold the ideals of right and justice. On the whole, we believe our class can well boast of a highly representative body of Tulane men who are ever ready to serve their Alma Mater, to help make a record that will enable her to stand at the top among the universities of the country. At first we found ourselves somewhat bewildered as to how to adjust ourselves, to get started properly. Having successfully achieved this be- ginning, we are now steadily pressing onward, despite the difficulties that befall the novice. It is remarkable to note that, notwithstanding the technicalities of the law, we have all stuck it out during four months of unceasing questioning and abstract making. At the expiration of these four long months, hampered by the fond memories of the Yuletide holidays, accompanied by a continual sacrifice of energy and physical strength in jumping through the southeast window of Room 15, Gibson Hall, in the construction of an ever-mentioned uni- lateral contract, the explanation of which meets our listening ears con- tinuously, the members of the class are now preparing for the strenuous examinations which are to follow. But to the past we bid farewell; to the present we oflfer our best; and to the future we look as into an undiscovered bourne, not knowing whether it has in store for us failure or success. With loyalty to Tulane and all she represents, the Freshman Law Class has unanimously adopted this slogan for the year 1920-21: " Co-operation and Service. " , GORDON BRUNSON, I-X i! J - fl r- FIRST YEAR LAW CLASS ROLL OFFICERS JOHN W. HARRELL, JR President ARTHUR A. DELAHOUSSAYE Vice President HARVEY H. HEBERT Secretary-Treasurer GORDON BRUNSON. . . .Jambalaya Representative MEMBERS GEORGE P. BLUM Donaldsonville, La. JOHN E. JOHNSON Harrisonburg, La. WALTON PORTER BONDIES Dallas, Tex. BENEDICT ALBERT LACOMBE Echo. La. GORDON BRUNSON Eunice. La. Delta Sigma Phi: Forum Literary and De- bat " ng Society; Class Jambalaya Repre- sentative. J. MERRILL CURRIER Shreveport, La, Pi Kappa Alpha ; Forum Literary and De- bating Society. ARTHUR A. DELAHOUSSAYE. . .Franklin, La. Beta Theta Pi: Glendy Burke Debating Society: Class Vice President; Freshman A. and S. Cheer Leader; Tug-o ' -War Team (1). J. G. GIBBS Shreveport, La. PERRY FELDMAN New Orleans, La. JOHN W. HARRELL, JR Ruston, La. Sigma Nu : Class President: Forum Literary and Debating Society. HARVEY H. HEBERT New Orleans, La, Forum Literary and Debating Society : Secretary-Treasurer, Forum (2): Class Secretary-Treasurer (2); A, and S. Class Secretary-Treasurer ( 1) . JAMES W. HOPKINS Mar. ' on, Ala. B. A., Tulane University, 1912; Kappa Al- pha; Kappa Delta Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; ' Varsity Football (1911-121. C. A. LATHAM New Orleans, La. VERNIS MORGAN Shreveport, La. Square and Compass ; Second Team, Foot- ball. EMMETT LEE NANCE Mansfield, La. STANFORD E OWEN White Castle, La. B. S., M. A., University of Mississippi; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Sigma; Reserve Team, Football. SIDNEY L. REYNEAUD Lutcher, La. LOUIS ROSEN New Orleans, La. Secretary, A. and S, Student Body (4); Freshman and Sophomore Class Basket- ball, Baseball, Tug-o ' -War, and Debating Teams (1, 2); Second Team, Basketball (2), WILLIAM HENRY TALBOT Ruston, La, Sigma Nu: ' Varsity Football (1919); Sec- retary, Law Student Body (2). JESSE EDWIN YOUNCE. Alpha Tau Omega. .Spencer, N. C. h i I P! PI L I 1 FRESHMAN ARTS AND SCIENCES CLASS HISTORY. We are just humble, green-capped Freshmen, not inclined to be ■boastful, but as a man takes pride in his great accomplishments, so do we take pride in what we, as Freshmen, have achieved since entering the portals of Tulane University. We have aided materially our brother Freshmen from the Colleges ■of Technology, Pre-Medical and Commerce in the Sophomore-Freshman inter-class contests and have done our bit towards making a great univer- ;sity still greater. In the inter-class games we tried our best on the tug-o ' -war team, and although we lost, we have the satisfaction of knowing that we did all that we were able to do. In the wrestling, which ended in a tie, the Freshmen of the College of Arts and Sciences again did their part. In the football game, in which the Green Cap lads completely outclassed the Sophs, we did our best. And now, although the remaining contests have not been brought to a decision and the numerals of the class of 1924 have not been painted on the tank, we will continue to help out our brother Freshmen the best way we know how. In Varsity competition we can look with pride on our record. Up to date only three Varsity teams have been chosen, and on each we have placed a man from the Aits and Sciences Freshman class. We had a letter man on the football team, another on the basketball team, a debater on the Varsity debating team, and we are sure to have one on the track team. So we have a neat little record, and in years to come our successors will surely say: " I.et ' s be like that great class of 1924, who worked with a vim and as best they knew how for the Freshman class and whose guiding motto was: ' Tulane, first, last and always ' . " F. EDW. HEBERT, ' 24, Class Historian. P ' i 10)0 1 njzjzizfz] ' :h! i« freshman arts and sciences class roll officers f . edward hebert PRESIDENT hughes p. walmsley VICE PRESIDENT John elliott unsworth SECRETARY-TREASURER clarence h. snelling JAMB ALA YA REPRESENTATIVE members thomas w. arrington SHREVEPORT, LA. Scientific: Class Football: Second Team, Football. donovan r. armstrong WELSH, LA. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scientific: White Elephant Club. ISJ dore biickman CHATTANOOGA, Scientific: Tug-o -War. TENN. clarence otis brown ARCADIA, LA. Literary: Glendy Burke Literary and De- bating Society. lewis kenneth cahn PENS ACQ LA, FLA. Zeta Beta Tau : Literary : Glendy Burke Literary and Debating Society. lloyd Joseph cobb NEW ORLEANS, LA. Literary. Charles e. corrigan, jr. . . .PITTSBURGH, PENN. Delta Kappa Epsilon: Literary: Jazzbow Jazz Band. allan eustis, jr NEW ORLEANS, LA. Alpha Tau Omega: Scientific. Chester willis faulk CROWLEY, LA. Literary. carl abram fisher NEW ORLEANS, LA. Beta Theta Pi: Literary. lionel edward flotte NEW ORLEANS, LA. Scientific. lawrence drake nicholls . . .NEW ORLEANS, LA. Sigma Chi: Literary: White Elephant Club. frederick cable oeschner. .NEW ORLEANS, LA. Beta Theta Pi; Scientific. a. j. pere NEW ORLEANS, LA. Literary. alexander e. rainold NEW ORLEANS, LA. Alpha Tau Omega: Literary. harold i. rayl NEW ORLEANS, LA. Literary. Philip d. rittenberg NEW ORLEANS, LA. Literary. garvin s. saunders NEW ORLEANS, LA. Alpha Tau Omega: Literary: White Ele- phant Club. p. g. snell NEW ORLEANS, LA. Literary. lloyd f. george SILVER CREEK, MISS. Literary. w. m. haile, jr NEW ORLEANS, LA. Scientific. f. edward hebert NEW ORLEANS, LA. Delta Sigma Phi: Literary: Class Presi- dent: Class Historian: Sporting Editor, Hullabaloo ; Forum Literary and Debating Society: ' Varsity Debating Team: Win- ner of First Prize, ' Varsity Debating Tryouts: White Elephant Club. c. b. Johnson MONROE, LA. Literary. Joseph m. Jones NEW ORLEANS, LA. Delta Kappa Epsilon: Literary: Second Team, Football. Wallace c. kemper NEW ORLEANS, LA. Kappa Alpha: Scientific: Hullabaloo Staff: White Elephant Club. Sidney legendre NEW ORLEANS, LA. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Literary: Second Team, Football: Class Football: Class Tug-o ' -War. leo 1. lowentritt WINNSBORO, LA. Scientific. george pratt martin NEW ORLEANS, LA. Sigma Chi: Literary: White Elephant Club. millsaps d. meek BASILE, LA. Scientific. leslie moses NEW ORLEANS, LA. Sigma Alpha Mu: Literary: Glendy Burke Literary and Debating Society. dan k. murray NEW ORLEANS, LA. Kappa Sigma: Scientific: Class Football: Second Team, Football: White Elephant Club. clarence h. snelling NEW ORLEANS, LA. Kappa Alpha: O. O. S. ; Class Jambalaya Representative: White Elephant Club. dan steuer NEW ORLEANS, LA. Literary, j. c. theus, jr MONROE, LA. Scientific. John elliott unsworth. .. .NEW ORLEANS, LA. Phi Delta Theta: Literary: ' Varsity Foot- ball: Class Secretary-Treasurer. edward garland walls NEW ORLEANS, LA. Scientific, hughes p. walmsley NEW ORLEANS, LA. Delta Kappa Epsilon: Class Vice President: Class Football; Second Team, Football. a. m. wolf son NEW ORLEANS, LA. t !! ! HISTORY OF THE FRESHMAN PRE-MEDICAL CLASS September 23, 1920, saw both the downtown Medical Building and Gibson Hall swarming with ambitious newcomers, paying their fees and signing up for nine months of hard work, with the prospect of five years more thereafter. But our ambition did not stop with mere studies. We had athletic aspirations and so we immediately proceeded to win a wrestling match from the Sophomores. It was the first time in Tulane ' s history that the second-year men had ever lost on the mat. We followed this victory up with a walk-over in football, cleaning up the gridiron with the Soph pig- skin chasers. We confidently expect 1924 to succeed 1922 on the tank, as we have beaten the Sophs in two out of three contests and we don ' t expect them to have more than a look-in so far as the others are concerned. As to both present and future, we are not going to boast. We won ' t say that ours is the best class that ever entered Tulane. But we insist that our class is the equal of any now in the university, if its worth is determined by its class spirit and college spirit. We are represented in the University Band, and several of our members were on the scrub foot- ball team. We have aided all student movements which needed our support. Some day we expect to be doctors, but at present the mere expectation is all that we can lay claim to, for we have ahead of us the rockiest road that pilgrims in search of learning ever traveled. But no more of this. Let the Faculty tell of our progress, as they and not we are the final judges of our intellectual advancement. To old Tulane, we, the B. S. ' s of ' 24 and M. D. ' s of ' 26, pledge our heartiest support for all worthy student activities and our most earnest endeavor to uphold the highest standards of scholarship and the traditions of the Olive and Blue, —HISTORIAN. pre-medical freshman class roll officers frank c. goodwin president John f. Stafford vice president claron 1. wooten secretary-treasurer h II members buford Jones abney PIONEER, LA. f. m. abney THORNWELL, LA. branch j. aymond BUNKIE, LA. Delta Tau Delta: Assistant ' Varsity Cheer Leader: Class Football. j. 1. beven NEW ORLEANS, LA. j. d. billeaudeau EUNICE, LA. Virgil a. brandin COLUMBIA, LA. John bruno NEW ORLEANS, LA. r. h. cherry GARDEN CITY, LA. Alpha Tau Omega. r. j. christman CROWLEY, LA. Tug-o ' -War. Wallace a. clyde UNIONTOWN, ALA. Kappa Sigma: O. O. S.: White E ' e-ohant Club. m. m. deason BESSEMER, ALA. r. w. dupree BOYCE, LA. Sigma Nu. w. d. easterling CHICOT, ARK. h. b. evans CORDELE, GA. loyall david farragut . . . . PASCAGOUL. , MISS. Sigma Pi. Jefferson davis fenton . Class Football. .FARMERVILLE, LA. Claude h. ford VINTON, LA. Phi Kappa Sigma: White Elephant Club. frank c. goodwin BEEVILLE, TEX. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Class President: Uni- versity Band; Class Football. j. a. gravois WHITE CASTLE, LA. d. m. hale CAMILLA, TEX. c. a. havard BIG CANE, LA. Sigma Nu. david j. heiman NEW ORLEANS, LA. n. c. henderson HOT SPRINGS, ARK, a. c. hoefeld, jr NEW ORLEANS, LA. guy r. Jones REM Y, LA. r. e. king NEW ORLEANS, LA. i. a. la nasa NEW ORLEANS, LA. m. e. ligon HOUSTON, TEX. Sigma Nu. d. j. longo NEW ORLEANS, LA. myrtle elmira luneau PINEVILLE, LA. a. j. m ccomisky NEW ORLEANS, LA. c. j. miangolarra NEW O-tLEANS, L. . Class Wrestling. Carroll e. mooney BYFIELD, MASS. Charles h. morton BERNICE, LA. Pi Kappa Alpha: Vh te Elephant Club. i. c. o ' tiuinn MCCOMB, MISS. c. d. overton ALTHESMER, ARK. thomas j. parks BROOXSVILLE, MISS. Kappa Sigma. r. j. Peterson GREENWOOD, MISS. William henry roeling . . . .NEW ORLEANS, LA. t. j. scott, jr NEW ORLEANS, LA. Kappa Sigma. b. n. sewell BOYCE, LA. Sigma Nu. e. j. Simon ST. MARTINSVILLE. LA. rcynolds d. smith OKOLONA, MISS. Kappa Sigma. John f. Stafford NEW ORLEANS, LA. Phi Delta Theta: Class Vice President. s. 1. tabary NEW ORLEANS, LA. f. j. tarantino NEW ORLEANS. LA. ben h. texada BOYCE, LA. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. c. e. de la vergne NEW ORLEANS, LA. Sigma Nu. guy d. Williams MER ROUGE, LA. Sigma Chi. louis e. williford HOUSTON, TEX. Kappa Sigma; Class Football; White Ele- phant Club. claron 1. wooten SHELLMAN. GA. Phi Delta Theta: Class Secretary-Treasurer. edwin r. zamora SAN JOSE, COSTA RICA % Ours is the largest as well as the newest class in the College of Engi- neering, if not in the entire university, but this is only one of our dis- tinctions. -J. A. DAYRIES, JR., Historian. I FRESHMAN ENGINEERING CLASS HISTORY j-|| Although, like other Freshmen, we came ignorant of Tulane customs ' ,__ I and traditions, we have made ourselves an integral part of the university j_ ' ■ organization and already we have become so well adapted to our environ- ment that many of us might be easily mistaken for sage and owlish Seniors. And we have done our part eagerly and conscientiously without 1 being urged or prodded on. We have considered no field of activity closed l | to us. Our high rank in the university has come from our own initiative and our desire to become truly a part of the Olive and Blue organization. ' — j What we have done we have done thoroughly and well. On all the I— . athletic teams, in the University Band and Orchestra, in the clubs and fraternities there are representative members of the Class of ' 24. We have taken advantage of every opportunity to show our school spirit. We ' —, have attended the games in well-organized rooting squads. Everywhere we have grasped opportunities, eagerly and energetically met competition, and made ourselves a factor in college life. q I engineering freshman class roll officers theo. t. chenet President richard b. m ' connell Vice President c. perilliat Secretary-Treasurer j. a. dayries, jr Jambalaya Representative members :ij m. c. abraham NEW ORLEANS, LA. Mechanical and Electrical. pauI andry, jr NEW ORLEANS, LA. Delta Kappa Epsilon; Mechanical and Elec- trical. w. b. bancroft NEW ORLEANS, LA. Pi Kappa Alpha; Mechanical and Electri- cal. clarence s. blaize BAY ST. LOUIS, MISS. Mechanical and Electrical: Class Wrestling. h. c. bosch NEW ORLEANS, LA. Chemical Engineering. g. r. boyd GRETNA, LA. Mechanical and Electrical. Charles henry Campbell .. .NEW ORLEANS, LA. Pi Kappa Alpha: Civil Engineering: Jam- balaya Staff; White Elephant Club. theo t. chenet THIBODAUX, LA. Kappa Sigma: Class President: Class Wres- tling. William j. christman NEW ORLEANS, LA. Mechanical and Electrical. w. p. conery, jr NEW ORLEANS, LA. Beta Theta Pi; Mechanical and Electrical; Tug-o ' -War. w. t. culpepper SHAW, LA. Mechanical and Electrical. leonard dahlman NEW ORLEANS, LA. Zeta Beta Tau ; Class Football. Tug-o ' -War, Basketball. j. a. dayries, jr NEW ORLEANS, LA. Delta Kappa Epsilon; Thirteen Club; Tu- lane Club; Class Jambalaya Representa- tive: Mechanical and Electrical. j. w. de blanc, jr NEW ORLEANS, LA. Civil Engineering. gray doswell NEW ORLEANS, LA. Mechanical and Electrical. louis duclos NEW ORLEANS, LA. Mechanical and Electrical. Wallace c. drennan NEW ORLEANS, LA. Sigma Chi: Mechanical and Electrical. f. ensenat MERIDA, YUCATAN Mechanical and Electrical. florence b. fowler NEW ORLEANS, LA. Architecture; Scientific and Professional Women ' s Club. arthur m. hill HAMMOND, LA. Mechanical and Electrical. george a. hillery NEW ORLEANS, LA. Mechanical and Electrical: Class Wrestling; Class Football. a. adler hirsch. .NEW ORLEANS, LA. Chemical Engineering. j. c. hirsch WHITE CASTLE, LA. Mechanical and Electrical. frank t. hyatt, jr NEW ORLEANS, LA. Chemical Engineering. f. m. inchievich ARABI, LA. Mechanical and Electrical. e. p. kinchen, jr PONCHATOULA, LA. Civil Engineering. Joseph kluchin NEW ORLEANS, LA. Mechanical and Electrical. paul krumpselmann NEW ORLEANS, LA. Civil Engineering. leon lasses NEW ORLEANS, LA. Mechanical and Electrical. William stone leake BEAUMONT. TEX. Mechanical and Electrical; Class Football. frank j. lemcieux NEW ORLEANS, LA. Civil Engineering. paul s. lewis NEW ORLEANS, LA. Beta Theta Pi; Civil Engineering; ' Varsity Football; Class Football. e. b. mahon NEW ORLEANS, LA. Mechanical and Electrical. a ' u 0) SI e ' Sc c a c a J ± XJL. ' ' . MMl lawrence o. martin NEW ORLEANS, LA. Chemical Engineering; Glendy Burke. De- bating Society: ' Varsity Debating Team. dorothy b. martinez NEW ORLEANS, LA. Chemical Engineering; Scientiflc and Pro- fessional Women ' s Organization. everett k. Johnson LAUREL, MISS. Mechanical and Electrical. r. b. m ' connell NEW ORLEANS, LA. Delta Kappa Bpsilon; Thirteen Club; Tu- lane Club; Class Wrestling, Tug-o ' -War, Football; Class Vice President; Chemi- cal Engineering. w. c. mcfarland NEW ORLEANS, LA. Phi Delta Theta ; Mechanical and Electri- cal; Class President ( ' 19- ' 20). allison owen, jr NEW ORLEANS, LA. Kappa Alpha; Architecture; Tulane Archi- tectural Society. harold f. oriel NEW ORLEANS, LA. Mechanical and Electrical. george p. Palermo NEW ORLEANS, LA. Civil Engineering. pascal pareti. jr NEW ORLEANS, LA. Mechanical and Electrical. c. perilliat NEW ORLEANS, LA. Sigma Chi; Thirteen Club; Civil Engineer- ing; Class Wrestling, Tug-o ' -War, Eoot- ball; Class Vice President. henry c. pilot NEW ORLEANS, LA. Pi Kappa Alpha; Chemical Engine 3ring. thos. r. rhea SHREVEPORT, LA. Mechanical and Electrical; Tug-o ' -War, g. 1. rhodes NEW ORLEANS, LA. Mechanical and Electrical; Tug-o ' -Waf. ashley hurt robinson NEW ORLEANS, LA. Mechanical and Electrical. ■ emerson a. rogan NEW ORLEANS, LA. Chemical Engineering. waiter rothschild NEW ORLEANS, LA. Mechanical and Electrical. f. howard roehl NEW ORLEANS, LA. Kappa Alpha; O. O. S. ; Mechanical and Electrical; Second Team, Football; Class Football. herbert d. schneidau NEW ORLEANS, LA. Delta Kappa Epsilon ; Mechanical and Elec- trical; Tulane Club. i. h. sharp SCOOBA, MISS. Mechanical and Electrical; Tug-o ' -War; Second Team, Football; Class Football. marion bouligny smith.. NEW ORLEANS, LA. Phi Delta Theta; Mechanical and Electri- cal; Tug-o ' -War. george spencer NEW ORLEANS, LA. Civil Engineering; Tug-o ' -War. John k. schwarzenbach...NEW ORLEANS, LA. Mechanical and Electrical. otto p. schutt NEW ORLEANS, LA. Civil Engineering. harry s. strutz NEW ORLEANS, LA. Alpha Tau Omega; Mechanical and Elec- trical. t. e. stubb NEW ORLEANS, LA. Chemical Engineering; Class Football. c. n. underwood MANGHAM, LA. Mechanical and Electrical. w. w. van benthuysen....NEW ORLEANS, LA. Delta Kappa Epsilon. edwin w. vennard NEW ORLEANS, LA. Kappa Alpha; Mechanical and Electrical. harry a. ward NEW ORLEANS, LA. Pi Kappa Alpha; Civil Engineering. ben k. wyatt NEW ORLEANS, LA. Phi Kappa Sigma; Mechanical and Elec- trical. JO) COMMERCE FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY -HISTORIAN. I Father Time has ushered many classes into the college world, but ;H never before has there been any to equal the Commerce Class of 1924. nn If you have doubts of this we refer you to the Commerce Sophomores. ' They should know, since we have trounced them so thoroughly in the inter- class contests, with the help of our brethren in the Engineering and Arts ip| and Sciences colleges. h We are distinguished as being the first Commerce Freshmen to wear ijlj green caps. The upper classes and the faculty requested us to do this ' ,_ ' | merely in order that we might resemble the other Freshmen, not because ij j they thought that we were any greener than those who have gone before. JM This verdant millinery is with us a necessity, since, on account of our i ' ;_ ' generally intelligent appearance and our dignified bearing, the casual i;i 1 observer would not otherwise be able to distinguish us from Juniors and }ji_ ' Seniors. ilL. ' We are twenty-four energetic students who hope to substitute eventu- ally the office for the library and the class room and to conquer the busi- ness world with B. B. A. degrees. Then will our history be written in all the newspapers and periodicals of the land. The scribes who write the Sunday magazine sections will turn out long articles about Mr. X., the rubber king; Mr. Y., the head of the Money Trust; Mr. Z., the shipping magnate, and trace their careers back to student days in the Tulane College of Commerce, we hope. But these are mere hopes. For the present we have but one thing which we must do and which we have set out to do: Uphold the traditions ; and standards of Tulane in the scholastic field and in the field of student 1 activities. n I S freshman commerce class roll officers hooper p. carter PRESIDENT theodore middleton simmons VICE PRESIDENT edward a. davidson SECRETARY douglas e. o ' kelly TREASURER mi members William bahnstorff NEW ORLEANS, LA. george k. bradford, jr RAYNE, LA. david V. burnstein NEW ORLEANS, LA. w. rappleye lawes NEW ORLEANS, LA. Pi Kappa Alpha. andrew j. libano NEW ORLEANS, LA. hooper p. carter NEW ORLEANS, LA. Alpha Tau Omega: Class President; Cap- tain, Tug-o ' -War: Class Wrestling: Class Jambalaya Representative. a. k. mcinnis NEW ORLEANS, LA. Delta Tau Delta. t. d. mingledorff SAVANNAH, GA. robert lynn colomb NEW ORLEANS, LA. y murrell BAYOU GOULA, LA. Pi Kappa Alpha: White Elephant Club. g Theta Pi. James condon WINNSBORO, LA. edward a. davidson NEW ORLEANS, LA. Beta Theta Pi: Class Wrestling: Class Football: Class Secretary. maxwell m. duson CROWLEY, LA. Phi Delta Theta. c. t. gilbreath COLUMBIA. TENN. Beta Theta Pi; Captain, Class Football. gary ellis gillis, jr NEW ORLEANS, LA. Alpha Tau Omega; Captain, Class Wres- tling ; Class Football. Clyde e. kizziah SALISBURY, N. C. Alpha Tau Omega; Class Football . louis w. lang NEW ORLEANS, LA. douglas e. o ' kelly NEW ORLEANS, LA. Delta Tau Delta; Class Treasurer; White Elephant Club. William d. pierce UNION SPRINGS, ALA. .VINTON, LA. Charles p. siess Delta Kappa Epsilon. theodore m. simmons NEW ORLEANS, LA. Beta Theta Pi; Class President. Clyde w. wagner :NEW ORLEANS, LA. waiter leroy ward, jr NEW ORLEANS, LA. Kappa Alpha; White Elephant Club. J ' lbAl ih ' ii P! t! s 10 2 1 I ID n I I n 1 FRATERNITIES OF TULANE UNIVERSITY. ACADEMIC Kappa Alpha Sigma Chi Sigma Nu H Pi Kappa Alpha L I Kappa Sigma r | Sigma Pi Q Sigma Alpha Mu U Alpha Tau Omega Delta Tau Delta Phi Kappa Sigma Beta Theta Pi Zeta Beta Tau Delta Sigma Phi Sigma Alpha Epsilon Delta Kappa Epsilon h j HONORARY U Ml Phi Rf ta Kanna S n Square and Compass Lj O. O. S. LAW Phi Delta Phi Phi Beta Kappa Kappa Delta Phi SPECIAL Q. O. O. S. U H is r iia)puT ozr THE TULANE COUNCIL OF FRATERNITIES ' HE Interfraternity Council of Tulane University is the outgrowth £ C of the old Pan-Hellenic Societies and is a result of the desire on ■ I the part of the fraternities and university authorities for a medium through which the various chapters in the university might come into closer contact for the discussion of all matters conducive to the best interest of the fraternities and the university. It is composed of two men from each fraternity represented at Tulane, and a Chairman, the last named being a member of the faculty. Its main objects are to fix rules and regulations relative to fraternity activities and conduct, to promote inter-fraternity activities and contests, and to foster a better student spirit in the university. OFFICERS PROF. HAL WALTERS MOSELEY Chairman B. C. COLEMAN Secretary LOUIS LOB Reporter KAPPA ALPHA W. H. McClendon E. Earl Sparling SIGMA CHI V. H. Kyle G. T. Madison ALPHA TAU OMEGA W. A. Porteous B. E. Coleman SIGMA NU E. E. Talbot J. C. McGee DELTA TAU DELTA H. J. Quinn J. B. Richardson KAPPA SIGMA Sol Bloodworth B. H. Denman SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON John R. Dykers W. K. Ruble DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Stafford O ' Shee W. Lyle Richeson, Jr. PHI KAPPA SIGMA R. M. Poole F. F. Moore PI KAPPA ALPHA T. Q. Foote James Elizardi BETA THETA PI Jack Cassity A. M. Suthon ZETA BETA TAU Albert Wachehheim Louis Lob DELTA SIGMA PHI Michael Irwin Guy Lothrop SIGMA PI William M. Dixon E. E. White SIGMA ALPHA MU Dave B. Marcus Louis K. Good Brown, Elder, W. Vennard, Sparling, McClendon, L. Scott, Hall, Amoss, Owen, Dinkins, Gilmer, Hollins, Anderson, Kemper, Snelling, Montgomery, W. Scott, Conway, Gill, Aires, Payne, Meisenheimer, Liddell, Tankersley, Coleman, Lyons, Roehl, Ward, Dumas, E. Vennard, Rives, Rudolph, vfT ,, .r-C ■S " €oy- KAPPA ALPHA Founded in 1865 PSI CHAPTER OF KAPPA ALPHA Established in 1882 Chapter Home 1128 Webster Street FRATRES IN FACULTATE Robert Sharp, President Emeritus, A.M., Ph.D. Chandler C. Luzenberg, A.B., LL.B. Charles P. Fenner, A.B., LL.B. Clarence P. May, M.D. H. E. Buchannan, Ph.D. James Winston, A.B. L. A. Scarbrough J. W. Hopkins, A.M. W. H. McClendon E. Earl Sparling S. F. Elder T. J. Anderson H. H. Dinkins R. B. Montgomery, Jr. G. G. Brown W. K. Irwin C. C. Rudolph J. H. Ayres T. J. Conway J. A. Coleman John Snelling Allison Owen SENIORS W. J. Gill P. R. Gilmer JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Felix M. Tankersley W. J. Anioss FRESHMEN Joe Scott Havard Lyons Wallace Kemper C. H. Lutterloh W. B. Vennard Ed Dumas L. H. Scott E. C. Hollins Pike Hall, Jr. T. M. Meisenheimer W. C. Scott Virgil Payne Howard Roehl Clarence Snelling Leroy Ward Edwin Vennard Felix Rives fzszfzj _r:j-j: } ' ■ w: G. Madison, Saunders, Ludlow, Ray, H. Madison, Kyle, Warner, Crutsinger, Nairne, Bradsher, Williams, Martin, Nichols, Drennan, Perilliat, Grayson, Farmer, Jones. I n 1 I in ,n jzozt 5? m) SIGMA CHI Founded 1856 ALPHA OMICRON PI OF SIGMA CHI Dr. S. L. Logan Dr. E. D. Fenner Dr. V. C. Smith Robert Logan Perkins George T. Madison A. E. Jones Harry Farmer Junior Ludlow Guy D. Williams Wallace Drennan IN FACULTY Dr. L. B. Crawford Dr. E. P. A. Ficklen SENIORS John T. Saunders JUNIORS H. F. Madison Clyde M. Warner SOPHOMORES Clayton Nairne FRESHMEN Claiborne C. Perilliat Dr. Cook Jos. W. Carroll Dr. P. A. Mcllhenny William B. Grayson Paul Crutsinger Volney H. Kyle E. H. Ray Omer E. Bradsher G. Pratt Martin Lawrence Nichols Ct I Brewster, Young, J. Carter, Parkhouse, Gillespie, C. Coleman, B. Coleman, Southard, Woltz, Scott, Cleveland, Rainold, Palmer, Rike, Gladney, Porteous, Johnson, Stoutz, Cherr-y, Gillis, Butler, Eustis, Saunders, Leake, Kizziah, Madden, Younce, H. Carter. ' ' C ixq : ALPHA TAU OMEGA Founded 1865 BETA EPSILON CHAPTER OF ALPHA TAU OMEGA Established 1887 IN FACULTY Wm. Alexander Bell, LL.B. Nathan C. Curtis, Fh.B., B.S. Charles B. Elliot, M.A., M.D. Lawrence DeBuys, M.D. J. H. Carter, Jr. Rogers Brewster J. Southard W. A. Porteous, Jr. H. C. Rike Alexander Rainold E. L. Butler Jesse Younce Garvin Saunders W. P. Parkhouse, Jr. Randolph Lyons, A.B., M.D. Chas. L. Eshleman, A.B., M.D. Charles Armstrong- Allan C. Eustis, M.D. SENIORS E. L. Gladney, Jr. C. M. Coleman JUNIORS J. L. Madden B. E. Coleman SOPHOMORES J. G. Palmer FRESHMEN H. L. Stoutz H. P. Carter C. E. Kizziah Cherry SPECIAL H. S. Scott G. Cleveland R. J. Young R. R. Gillespie W. Nash Johnson G. E. Gillis A. C. Eustis W. S. Leake Wm. Hannah E. P. Shaver H. 0. Woltz E. Talbot, Lloyd, Simpson, Roberts, Hargrove, Kennedy, Martinez, Cook, Harrell, Carter, Brumfield, McMahon, McGee, LeBourgeois, Bailey, Rose, Evans, Rabb, Scott, H. Talbot, Dupre, Abbott, Wallace, de la Vergne, Sewell, Ligon. mi ,4 ! . I I i. II L. I SIGMA NU Founded 1867 at the University of Virginia BETA PHI OF SIGMA NU Installed 1888. FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. M. McBryde, Ph.D., Litt.D. Charles Dunbar, LL.B. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS William Kiddoo Lloyd Jesse C. McGae D. B. Martinez Kenneth M. Bailey J. R. Horn, Jr. William Cook Mumford Ligon W. H. Talbot Charles Havard Wiley T. Simpson R. G. McMahon JUNIORS D. J. Rose SOPHOMORES Robert L. Kennedy M. D. Hargrove C. S. Carter FRESHMEN R. Y. Rabb Charles de la Vergne B. Robei ' ts Robert W. Dupree A. LeBoui ' geois . M. E. Wallace Edmond E. Talbot William B. Abbott J. R. Evans W. M. Scott B. N. Sewell Robert Brumfield John Harrell SI ;ic )5. ! Pb ' ll h 11 DELTA TAU DELTA Founded 1859, at Bethany College BETA XI CHAPTER OF DELTA TAU DELTA Established 1889 Pierce Butler J. B. Richardson Jesse Armstrong G. B. Grant Ted Carter Don Caylor Alfred White Willard Fitzgerald Branch Aymond Gilruth Darrington IN FACULTY Chaille Jamison SENIORS W. R. May J. W. Neely JUNIORS Bennett A. Wight SOPHOMORES William C. Frue Harry McCuistion George P. Quinn Guy KnoUe FRESHMEN A. K. Mclnnis John Norton Dr. J. P. O ' Kelly Harold Quinn T. B. Wilson John A. Wight Hillman Oliphant W. M. Devereux Emmet Mclnnis Ford Millet Douglas O ' Kelly Walter Newburn McLane, Dawkins, W. Barrett, Allison, Richardson, Kendrick, H. Barrett, Jordan, Dykers, Pitts, Texada, Henson, Parkhouse, Durfey, Jones, M. Legendre, Bell, Armstrong. II 1 2 I ... bm SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded March 9, 1856, at University of Alabama LOUISIANA TAU UPSILON CHAPTER OP SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Established January 22, 1897 Donald Derickson John Dicks Edward D. Parkhouse Wm. M. Barrett John D. Bell W. B. Payne Sidney Legendre Blanchard Texada Hugh Lausen IN FACULTY James A. Lyons Christian G. Cole SENIORS John R. Dykers JUNIORS Edley H. Jones SOPHOMORES Frank T. Dawkins J. Morris Legendre FRESHMEN W. K. Ruble Donovan Armstrong W. W. Jordan George K. Pratt, Jr. John Pratt A. Percy Durfey Wilton G. Pitts H. B. Barret James Allison J. M. Watson J. R. Richardson Robert Kendrick J. N. McLane 10)2 Is y B. Brown, Dwyer, Walmsley, Richeson ,Todd, Kemper, Van Bethuysen, Dayries, McLean, McKay, Burns, Schneideau, O ' Shee, Jones, Caffery Terrell, Andry, Corrigan, Smith, Siess, Hodges, Dougherty, A. Brown, Payne, McConnell, o aL.i I ' -C Jfi iPo . o( . DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Founded 1884 TAU LAMBDA CHAPTER OF DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Chartered 1899 Dr. T. Patten Nicholas Callan Benjamin Temple Brown W. Lyle Richeson Thompson McKay Donelson Caffery Frank Hodges Hughes P. Walmsley Joseph M. Jones Charles E. Corrigan Clyde Payne IN FACULTY Dr. C. N. Chavigny SENIORS D. S. O ' Shee JUNIORS William Dalton Dwyer SOPHOMORES Gordon McLean Thomas Terrell FRESHMEN W. W. Van Bethuysen, Jr. Herbert Schneidau Charles P. Siess Dr. H. Daspit J. B. Elliot, Sr. Rudolph A. Todd James T. Burns Tate G. Smith Mark S. Dougherty James Kemper Paul Andry Alfred Brown Richard McConnell J. A. Dayries, Jr. 2 fAWbAl Campbell, Chapman, Kirksey, Hutchinson, McBride, Stickley, Berea, Milam, Phillips, Denman, Graham, Voorhies, Wiggins, Hess, C. T. Smith, Abbott, C. Blouin, Fuller, Bloodworth, Harrell, Moody, Pearce, Livaudais, Clyde, E. Blouin, Williford, Chenet, Downs, Parks, Murray, Smith. ic n i Ml 1; KAPPA SIGMA Founded 1867, at the University of Virginia SIGMA CHAPTER OF KAPPA SIGMA Installed 1899 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Melvin Johnson White, Ph.D. William P. Brown, M.A. Emmet Bayne, B.A. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Clarence Blouin Earl Campbell Magnus Moody William T. Hess Sol. Bloodworth William D. Stickley C. T. Smith Gerome Chapman Sam Cassells T. J. Parks Earl Blouin SENIORS Alex Berea, Jr. Roy Duke Fuller JUNIORS William McBride Charles Abbott P ' orrest Harrell Marcel Livaudais SOPHOMORES Wynne Pearce H. C. Felder FRESHMEN Thomas W. Kirksey Wallace A. Clyde PLEDGES Theo. T. Chenet Milton A. Voorhies. S. J. Phillips A. E. Montgomery De Witt Milam David Graham Charles C. Wiggin B. H. Denman Louis Williford Reynolds Smith W. A. Hutchinson Dan K. Murray JAP Wirth, Barnes, Townsend, Harrison, Talbot, Ford, Hunt, Warren, Meriwether, Gleason, Puckett, Gardner, Wyatte, Douglas, Bannister, Magee, Chaffe, E. Perkins, T. Moore, Rau, D. Moore, Powers, J_l : I I. J F !_J JO) 2 Ui PHI KAPPA SIGMA Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1850 Colors: Gold and Black Flower: Chrysanthemum Publication: Phi Kappa Sigma News Letter Thirty-one Active Chapters I S MU CHAPTER Established in 1858 R. M. Pool E. W. Townsend D. D. Warren W. Lloyd Rau David W. Moore W. P. Gardner Arthur Harrison, Jr. Benjamin K. Wyatte SENIORS W. H. Mercier Forrest Puckett JUNIORS Dosite H. Perkins Willard Wirth SOPHOMORES Theo T. Moore Forrest G. Hunt FRESHMEN Gale R. Gleason Earl A. Perkins Claude H. Ford H. C. Magee John A. Crockett Henry D. Barnes Forno M. Talbot C. M. Bannister Chas. E. Meriwether J. Irvin Chaffee Lewis T. Powers 2-1 u I ! nb nzr izr I i rr M 1 Lawes, Currier, Pitot, Sims, Colomb, Galloway, Ward, Baquie, Morton, Attaway, J. Elizardi, Robbins, F. Elizardi, Campbell, Farley, Ledoux, Foote, Head, Harris, Winters, Bancroft, Clark. I I h W i Is PI KAPPA ALPHA Founded 1868 ETA CHAPTER OF PI KAPPA ALPHA Installed 1878 Dr. John A. Langford Dr. Octave Cassegrain FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Robert A. Strong C. S. Williamson, Jr. James Roberts FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE iJii u Tandy Q. Foote Joseph C. Bruner James W. Elizardi Gordon Baquie R. H. Clark Henry C. Pitot Charles H. Morton Merrill Currier SENIORS Frank Elizardi Edgar Galloway JUNIORS Charles F. Attaway SOPHOMORES George P. Robbins FRESHMEN W. Hobson Head William Bancroft W. Rappleye Lawes McLean J. Ledoux H. P. Harris Dyer J. Farley C. K. Sims Charles H. Campbell Lynn Colomb Harry A. Ward Harry Winters ZCJT IO)2 1 rzfZfirzf:: Souchon, 0. Bienvenu, Morse, Simmons, Delahoussaye, Webb, Mcintosh, Fine, Fox, Oeschner, Toler, Cassidy, Davison, L. Bienvenu, R. Murrell, Wheelock, Connery, Colomb, Suthon, Miller, Smith, Spencer, G. Murrell, Law, Gilbreth. ;.i [Mi 0 5Z I I ' i£j U BETA THETA PI Founded 1839 BETA XI CHAPTER OF BETA THETA PI Installed 1908 Chapter House, 1040 Audubon Street Dr. Charles J. Bloom Dr. Marcy Joseph Lyons FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Muir Bradburn S. F. Mcintosh L. J. Bienvenu R. H. Fine B. C. Smith Thomas Wheelock H. 0. Colomb Claude T. Gilbreth Richard Murrell Paul Lewis FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS James J. Morse Archibald M. Suthon JUNIORS Brainard Spencer SOPHOMORES Arthur A. Delahoussaye Bennett Fox George Murrell FRESHMEN Fred Oeschner Paul Miller Dr. Wm. P. Bradburn Archibald M. Suthon Ben Toler Jack Cassidy Clarence H. Webb William Law Oscar Bienvenu Edmond Souchon II Theodore M. Simmons Eddie Davidson William Connery 1 ? 2 1 O ' l L. Cahn, Besthoflf, Lob, Sternberg, Wachenheim, Tow, Burkenroad, Haas, K. Cahn, Coleman, Barnett, Dahlman, Bodenheimer. D !lh ' C M I l |i lU ' . 4.= 1595« ZETA BETA TAU Founded 1898 SIGMA CHAPTER OF ZETA BETA TAU Established 1909 Denzil Coleman Walter M. Barnett, Jr. Leon Soils Kahn L. Kenneth Cahn SENIORS Louis C. Lob Sam Sternberg SOPHOMORES Sidney J. Besthoff, Jr. William Burkenroad FRESHMEN Leonard S. Dahlman Abraham Tow Walter Bodenheimer Joseph Cohen Ralph Uhry 1 Q Ig g2EJ l ' -II i-:l I Hustedt, Brunson, Lothrop, Dabezies, Ernst, Nungesser, Irwin, Taylor, C. Devron, Hebert, Brown, Russell, L. Devron, Collins, Lescale, Mouton. O St l DELTA SIGMA PHI Founded in 1899 at the College of the City of New York CHI CHAPTER OF DELTA SIGMA PHI Established 1916 C. G. Devron M. M. Irwin 0. H. Dabezies H. 0. Ernst J. H. Collins C. G. Devron G. I. Lothrop H. G. Bronson SENIORS C. M. Lescale C. J. Mouton JUNIORS R. O. Russell SOPHOMORES F. J. Nungesser D. S. Marsailis D. A. Robinson H. H. Hustedt L. E. Devron W. H. Lount, Hilgard Chapter, California K. C. Reese, Hilgard, California FRESHMEN F. E. Hebert T. B. Taylor, Eta Chapter, Texas ICH jAr 1 11 Ml »-i! ij: B. Setzler, Smith, Dixon, White, F. Setzler, Farragut, Pigott, Browne, Lantrip, Harris, Moseley, Gordon, McLellan, Britt, Jones, C. L. Smith, J. L. Smith, Melze, H 10)0 U! - K- 1A Byron Setzler R. Lionel Gordon Jones M. L. Smith C. 0. Brown P. Setzler C. L. Smith SIGMA PI Founded 1897 at Vincennes, Indiana OMICRON CHAPTER OF SIGMA PI Installed March, 1919 FRATER IN FACULTATE Dr. Edward Ambrose Bechtel FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS C. C. McClellan JUNIORS William M. Dixon SOPHOMORES E. E. White O. W. Britt FRESHMEN Loyal Parragut R. E. Pigott J. Leonard Smith E. E. Moseley E. D. Haller D. Bryan Lantrip George B. Harris L. R. Melze Robert S. Wynn Ql JOyO J rjznzszjzs- Zerkowsky, Marcus, Good, Rosenthal, Leopold, Raymon, Mansberg, Goldsmith, H. Moses, L. Moses. IL H a. M SIGMA ALPHA MU Founded 1909, at the College of the City of New York SIGMA GAMMA CHAPTER OF SIGMA ALPHA MU Installed November 6, 1920 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIOR Uri Rosenthal SOPHOMORES Marx A. Raynion Ben Go ldsmith Henry Nathan Leopold Simon B. Mansberg Dave Marcus Louis K. Good Harold Moses FRESHMEN Sam Zerkowsky Leslie Moses Cyrus Miske 1 7 2 1 SCHOLASTIC STANDING OF FRATERNITIES FOR THE LAST THREE YEARS 1919-20. 1. Zeta Beta Tau 844 2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 818 3. Sigma Nu 8168 4. Phi Kappa Sigma 8166 5. Pi Kappa Alpha 809 6. Kappa Alpha 802 7. Beta Theta Pi 80 8. Sigma Chi 799 9. Alpha Tau Omega 792 10. Delta Tau Delta 778 11. Sigma Pi 773 12. Delta Sigma Phi 772 13. Kappa Sigma 76 14. Delta Kappa Epsilon 73 15. Phi Delta Theta 72 1918-19. 1917-18. 12. .763 10. .7943 1. .831 1. .826 10. .768 12. .77 7. .784 5. .80 3 4. .794 13. .76 9. .776 8. .803 3. .802 7. .807 2. .816 3. .816 11. .767 4. .81 13. .758 .782 9. 2. .7946 I 8. .825 6. .786 6. .808 14. .745 11. .78 5. .791 14. .75 AVERAGE GRADES OF MEMBERS OF EACH FRATER- NITY FOR PAST THREE YEARS li 111 1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon .825 2. Sigma Chi 8107 3. Beta Theta Pi 803 4. Phi Kappa Sigma 8027 5. Zeta Beta Tau 8004 6. Kappa Alpha 7937 7. Delta Sigma Phi 793 8. Alpha Tau Omega 7897 9. Pi Kappa Alpha 7 877 10. Sigma Nu 7849 11. Kappa Sigma 7847 12. Delta Tau Delta 7769 13. Phi Delta Theta 7537 14. Delta Kappa Epsilon 7517 General Average of members of all Fraternities for past three years 7898 No longer recognized by the University. 1 0) Ct J h ' mm v,% S QUARE $ Compass o.o.S. m 1 1 PHI BETA KAPPA Morton A. Aldrich Viola M. Allee Douglas S. Anderson Edward A. Bechtel Pierce Butler R. S. Cocks A. B. Dinwiddle B. V. B. Dixon Charles E. Dunbar Marguerite B. Ellis John M. Fletcher Lydia E. Protscher Dorothy Douglas Martina Ellis Ruth Kastler Lorenzo M. Dantzler, Jr. Elizabeth V. Fischer M. Chalaron H. S. Chenet, Jr. A. M. Drouet i. Hoffman J. S. Kendall E. A. Becker E. F. Humphries ALPHA OF LOUISIANA MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Dr. H. B. Gessner Mary L. Harkness Max Heller Dr. P. J. Kayle John S. Kendall A. Marin LaMeslee Dr. Isaac Lemann Monte M. Lemann Dr. Ernest L. Lewis Leon R. Maxwell John M. McBryde, Jr. IH L. Q. Campbell RECENT ELECTIONS 1920 Esther Kent Tess Mayer Margaret McConnell 1919 Louis G. Lemle 1918 M. R. Delchamps M. B. Ellis J. R. Moore 1917 Y. Kobayashi L. B. Urban 1916 J. R. Reid J. C. Snyder 1915 R. Simmons A. M. Suthon Ann H. Northrup Caroline F. Ricnardson Ernest Riedel Ralph J. Schwartz Robert Sharp William B. Smith Imogen Stone Dagny G. Sunne Archibald M. Suthon Susan D. Tew Frederick Wespy Mathew T. McClure James H. Monroe Harold W. Newman, Jr. Dorothy Seago Lucile Richardson Georgean Lund R. Heller Ida Jungle F. O. Wintz H. E. Wurzlow L. Westfeldt W. A. West, Jr. G. N. Johnson (died, 1918) R. K. Munn, Jr. (died, 1918) -Wi KAPPA DELTA PHI MEMBERS EDWARD LEE GLADNEY Senior Law EDMOND E. TALBOT Junior Law JAMES J. MORSE Senior Commerce Kappa Delta Phi is a Junior-Senior Society organized for the promo- tion 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; and, secondly, by binding together those who have made unusual effort, thus becoming a force for great good by securing unity of action. TALBOT MORSE GLADNEY McLoughlin, Madison, Luzenberg, Talbot, Gladney, Johnson, McClendon, Porteous. ,IL,J iO PHI DELTA PHI Established December 28, 1911 ' V ' l Judge Foster Chas. P. Fenner Charles Dunbar Elliot Judd Northrup IN FACULTY MEMBERS SENIORS George T. Madison William H. McClendon J. Frank McLoughlin Edward Lee Gladney Robert Logan Perkins JUNIORS E. E. Talbot William A. Porteous, Jr. Nash Johnson " Chandler C. Luzenberg, Jr. ROLL OF CHAPTERS Ballinger — Law Department Washington Uni- versity, 1907. Beatty — Law Department University of South- ern California, 1907. Benjamin — Law Department Illinois Wesleyan University, 1878. Booth — Law Department Northwestern Univer- sity, 1880. Brewer — Law Department Denver University, 1902. Chase — Law Department University of Oregon, 1891. Comstock — Law Department Syracuse Univer- sity, 1899. Conkling — Law Department Cornell University, 1888. Cooley — Law Department Washington Univer- sity, 1882. Daniels — Law Department Buffalo University, 1891. Dillon — Law Department University of Minne- sota, 1891. Douglas — Law Department University of Chi- cago, 1903. Dwight — New York Law School, 1899. Evarts — Brooklyn Law School, St. Lawrence University, 1907. Field — Law Department New York University, 1887. Foster — Law Department Indiana University, 1900. Fuller — Chicago, Kent College of Law, 1896. Gibson — Law Department University of Penn- sylvania, 1886. Green — Law Department University of Kansas. 1897. Hamilton — Law Department University of Cin- cinnati, 1886. Harlan — Law Department University of Wis- consin, 1891. Jay — Albany Law School, Union University, 1884. Kent — Law Department University of Michi- gan, 1869. Langdell — Law Department Illinois University, 1901. Lincoln — Law Department University of Ne- braska, 1895. McClain — Law Department University of Iowa, 1S93. Malone — Law Department Vanderbilt Univer- sity, 1907. Marshall — Law Department George Washington University, 1884. Miller — Law Department Stanford University, 1897. Minor — Law Department University of Vir- ginia, 1890. Osgoode — Law School of Upper Canada, 1896. Pomeroy — Law Department University of Cali- fornia, 1883. Ranney — Law Department Western Reserve Uni- versity, 1901. Reed — Law Department University of Maine, 1908. Roberts—Law Department University of Texas, 1909. Shiras — Law Department Pittsburgh University, 1909. Story — Law Department Columbia University, 1881. Swan — Law Department Ohio State University, 1893. Thomas — 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 Yale University, 1887. Webster — Law Department Boston University, 1885. White — Law Department Tulane University, 1911. f .T ii. ' ' hi! A T AA , Rickey, Smith, C. Snelling, Joyner, Foote, White, M. Snelling, Wynn. I ' 2L.l (i. (§, B, An Organization of the Sons of Clergymen Founded at Tulane University, October 5, 1919 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Calvin Nicholas Joyner Tandy Quisenberry Foote JUNIORS Prentice Lanier Smith Murdock Murph Snelling SOPHOMORES Robert Sawtelle Wynn Harry Wynn Rickey Edwin Eugene White FRESHMEN Clarence Haas Snelling John G. Snelling, Jr. Howard Roehl Wallace A. Clyde FRATRES IN URBE John Randolph Foote Henry Williams Wallace, Jr. r lO) •CIZTITZS Mn SQUARE AND COMPASS An Intercollegiate Organization of Master Masons Founded Washington and Lee University, Virginia, 1917 Incorporated Under the Laws of Virginia. TULANE SQUARE Established May, 1920 OFFICERS JUSTIN E. BELL President ELLIS H. EDWARDS Vice President ROSCOE D. JACKSON Secretary SPENCER B. MCNAIR Corresponding Secretary DANIEL D. WARREN Treasurer CHARLES H. LUTTERLOH Associate Treasurer DYER J. FARLEY Historian POWEL B. CAPPEL Inner Tyler HONORARY MEMBERS Mr. P. L. Luck Mr. R. H. Shaffnit Mr. Joseph Sinai ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Dr. Oscar W. Bethea Dr. John F. Oechsner Prof. Charles J. Turck Mr. Richard K. Bruff Mr. Henry C. Richards Dr. Charles H. Voss Rev. Hugh M. Jamieson Dr. Thomas B. Sellers Mr. Louis F. Wakeman Mr. Theodoric C. Lyon Dr. Victor C. Smith Dr. Wallace Wood, Jr. ACTIVE MEMBERS A. B. Aaron D. R. Graham, Jr. L. F. Pierce E. H. Allen V. N. Hall J. W. Richardson J. C. Allen W. C. Holmes I. L. Robbins H. B. Alsobrook J. V. Howell, Jr. D. J. Rose W. G. Bailey M. C. Hunt M. L. Rosenbaum H. B. Barbour A. M. Ibrahim W. K. Ruble R. E. Bayne R. D. Jackson R. C. Scott J. E. Bell J. E. Johnson J. L. Seibold P. B. Cappel P. E. Johnson G. B. Setzler J. H. Carter W. N. Johnson J. N. Shipp R. H. Clark W. W. Jordan A. L. Smith J. E. Clayton J. F. Kilpatrick G. R. Smith S. A. Collins C. F. Lewis J. M. Smith L. V. Colvin J. O. Lisenby W. R. Sneed J. H. Crawford F. L. Loria J. T. Stinson Paul Crutsinger C. H. Lutterloh J. L. Toler A. D. Donovan G. T. Madison C. J. Ussery C. Q. Durham W. B. Majors W. C. Vetsch E. H. Edwards S. B. McNair C. E. Walker 0. C. Egdorf T. M. Meisenheimer E. H. Walsdorf, Jr. G. A. Elgutter T. R. Mellard D. D. Warren D. J. Farley H. A. Miller V. W. Webb J. R. Flowers M. M. Moody • F. E. Werkheiser S. J. Floyd Vernis Morgan J. E. Whitaker R. D. Fuller B. E. Nelken Clyde Williams H. B. Gilmer J. H. Owens E. M. Woodson L I ' i rii: .0)0 1 Tulane Square, Square and Compass M. ' • JAPID Tulane Square, Square and Compass ,i 0)2 1 Organizations iV§ iT VV S L:fV5TyE JM i -§ IT i Sf V tA-HH I PRENTICE LANIER SMITH Editor-in-Chief GORDON DINSMORE Business Manager DR. J. M. MCBRYDE Faculty Adviser STEPHEN D ' AMICO Art Editor HOWARD RYAN. »i Cartoonist CHARLES CAMPBELL :. Assistant Editor GEORGE P. QUINN Assistant Editor MARX A. RAYMON Assistant Business Manager SIMON B. SCHWARTZ. . .Assistant Business Manager CLASS REPRESENTATIVES E. EARL SPARLING Senior Arts and Sciences MISS JOANNA PALERMO Senior Law CALVIN N. JOYNER Senior Engineering S. CAHLMAN POLMER Senior Commerce M. M. SNELLING Junior Arts and Sciences JOSEPH COHEN Junior Engineering BENNY BROWN Junior Law HAROLD B. CARTER Sophomore Arts and Sciences FORREST G. HUNT Sophomore Engineering WM. B. BURKENROAD, JR Sophomore Commerce DANIEL D. WARREN Sophomore Pre-Medical GORDON BRUNSON First Year Law CLARENCE H. SNELLING Freshman Arts and Sciences J. A. DAYRIES, JR Freshman Engineering HOOPER P. CARTER Freshman Commerce F. C. GOODWIN Freshman Pre-Medical J_i. ]0)2 I nu njzniuzj rzfzjzjzr f2 C w i izTL ,i iiiic i |;.96, i jt rfi cH-uati c- 1 i V C .:„ |«rx i 0: m ■ imm ' - tf?. Ct4 Jw in c iVnl ' -t •Je ' t- - fl fPHatr-tw ' ma ' o i Harris, Luneau, McMichael, Stevens, Ham, Arnold, Gore, Savage, Dismuke, Martinez, Fowler, Dees, Rocquet, Morris, Passafunie, Fontane, Barfield, Wooster, Crozat. PROFESSIONAL AND SCIENTIFIC WOMEN ' S ORGANIZATION OF TULANE UNIVERSITY OFFICERS MABEL FONTANE President JENNIE GORE Vice President JOANNA PALERMO Secretary MARIE DANNENBAUER Treasurer ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Miss M. M. Bell Miss Susie Keane Miss Maud Kennedy Miss L. A. Collins Miss Anna McClellan Miss M. L. Moddax Miss Edna Doll Mrs. D. F. Layman Mrs. J. E. Mahoney Miss Norma Arbo Miss Marjorie Crane Miss Jane Rogers Miss N. Snyder Miss Sarah McGill ACTIVE MEMBERS Blaud Stevanna Abrego H. Olga Teberne Dorothy B. Martinez Metta Bernadotte Matthews Amy Nita Harris Frances Rogana Stephens Mabel Fontane Joanna M. Palermo Marie Dannenbauer Jeannette Talbot Morris Melson Barfield Lily Lyle Dismuke Helen Elizabeth Hinton Kate Savage Sara Edna Huckaby Frances Lenore Kingsbury Ada Isabelle Arnold Florence B. Fowler Myrtle E. Luneau Ella Nita McMichael Carmelite Passafume Anita L. Crozat Catherine Marie Cuttito Jessie Mauney Ruth Gertrude Aleman Marie Byrd Dees Mary Goorwitch Corinne Marie Rocquet Clara Binns Barrett Mary Raymond Margaret Wooster Jennie Abney Gore JAIM stiles, Porteous, Richeson, Madden, Johnson, Brown, Hollins, Todd, Montgomery. lO a J SPHINX CLUB Junior Society for the Promotion of Class Spirit MEMBERS ARTS AND SCIENCES John Lynton Madden Harry Farrar Stiles Edward C. Hollins Richard B. Montgomery ENGINEERING W. Lyle Richeson Rudolph A. Todd LAW William A. Porteous Nash Johnson Benjamin Temple Brown At the beginning of the year 1920 there was founded at Tulane Uni- versity a Junior Society which is in tended to reward the virtue of college spirit and to fill the void that has existed as to tradition. It has ever been the wont to praise deeds accomplished. Election to membership is not only an expression of appreciation, but an obligation to future attempts. The work must be judged by its design and valued by its result. Certain it is that as the years go by the conferring of the honor of membership will heighten the glory and hallow the purposes of SPHINX. Snelling, Murray, O ' Kelley, Hebert, Owen, Nichols, Saunders, Clyde, Williford, Ford, Armstrong, Martin, Ward, Morton, Colomb, Eustis, Kemper, Powers, Campbell. WHITE ELEPHANTS Freshman Honor Society Founded January, 1921 OFFICERS CLARENCE H. SNELLING Grand Trunk F. EDWARD HEBERT Grand Tusk LITTLE TUSKS Wallace Kemper George Pratt Martin Lynn Colomb Dan K. Murray Douglas E. O ' Kelly Wallace Clyde Walter Leroy Ward G. S. Saunders Lawrence Nichols Claude Ford Allison Owen Charles H. Campbell L. T. Powers Donovan R. Armstrong Charles H. Morton Louis Williford Branch Aymond Allan Eustis T. J. Parks Walmsley, Simmons, Unsworth, McConnell, Dayries, Oechsner, Mclnnis, Corrigan, Davidson, Carter, Jones, Perrilliat. THE THIRTEEN CLUB Freshman Honorary Society Founded December 25, 1920. OFFICERS HUGHES P. WALMSLEY. . President FREDERICK C. OECHSNER Vice President HOOPER P. CARTER Secretary-Treasurer DR. J. M. MCBRYDE Faculty Adviser 1921 MEMBERSHIP Edward A. Davidson J. A. Dayries Joseph M. Jones A. K. Mclnnis Sidney J. Legendre Richard McConnell Claiborne Perilliat John Unsworth CHARTER MEMBERS Hooper P. Carter Charles E. Corrigan, Jr. Theodore M. Simmons Frederick C. Oechsner Hughes P. Walmsley Santos, H. Urrutia, E. Garcia, Correa, Cobo, Ferro, Jamieson, Morse, L. Prieto, Aguilera, Paredes, C. Urrutia, Bravo, Salazar, Enriquez, J. Prieto, H. Garcia, Rodriguez, Estevez, Rios, LATIN-AMERICAN CLUB Organized November, 1919 The Latin-Amei-ican Club was organized by a group of Latin-Ameri- can students of Tulane University for the purpose of promoting mutual acquaintance and fellowship among all Latin-American students of Tu- lane University. OFFICERS RALPH ESTEVEZ President ALBERTO DE LOS RIOS Vice President ANDRES R. FERRO Secretary MIGUEL A. CORREA Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS JAMES J. MORSE President, Y. M. C. A. HUGH W. JAMIESON Secretary, Y. M. C. A. ACTIVE MEMBERS Rafael S. Aguilera ' 25 Medical Panama Jaime Bravo ' 21 Dental Porto Rico Miguel A. Correa, Jr ' 23 Dental Porto Rico Armando Cobo ' 24 Dental Cuba Ralph Estevez ' 21 Medical Spain Andres R. Perro ' 24 Medical Cuba Eutiquio E. Garcia ' 22 Dental Mexico Herminio Garcia ' 21 Medical Porto Rico Salomon Paredes ' 24 Medical. Nicaragua Luis Prieto ' 21 Bledical Colombia Julio Prieto ' 21 Pharmacy Colombia Alberto de los Rios ' 21 Dental Argentina Ramon Rodriguez ' 21 Dental Cuba Mariano Salazar . ' 23 Medical Costa Rica Julio A. Santos ' 2.5 Medical Porto Rico Cai-los Urrutia ' 24 Medical Mexico Hector Urrutia ' 25 Medical Mexico Alfredo Enriquez ' 22 Pharmacy Nicaragua ■mm H itm I -,f . - .€ ' ir 3 .755 ' THE TULANE ENGINEERING SOCIETY The society was organized on February 12, 1920, for the purpose of fostering an interest in the practical side of engineering: among the Junior and Senior students of Tulan e University. It also has as its object the development in its members of the capability of preparation and delivering of scien- tific papers. JOHN DYKERS President SIMON B. SCHWARTZ Secretary-Treasurer A. K. Schwartz GOVERNING COMMITTEE W. Lyle Richeson, Jr. MEMBERS A. Alvarado Alex Berea, Jr. L. Buja J. H. Carter C. A. Cohen H. B. Cooley O. S. Crawford J. R. Dykers J. L. Ebaugh, Jr. F. P. Elizardi C. S. Foster W. B. Gregory L. B. Grentz D. M. Haas H. H. Hustedt C. N. Joyner R. U. Lea W. H. Mercier J. M. Middleton F. J. Nungesser S. B. Schwartz W. B. Vennard M. A. Voorhies H. C. Voss A. L. Willoz F. P. Broussard Philip Campbell, Jr. J. S. Cohen Lewis Alcus H. H. Dinkins, Jr. Hobson Spaar B. M Levy Marce 1 Livaudais 0. T. Maier J. A. M. Monlezun 0. N. Morton E. M Naberschnig L. L. Pesses Ch arles J. Fritchie J. L. Fulmer C. A. Hallam F. J. Hoffman V. H. Kyle W L Richeson, Jr. C. L. Rittenberg A. K Schwartz W H Spaar H. Olga Teberne K. A. Todd H. H Truxillo O. P. Walker John Bowns P. S. Winchester Steph Bn D ' Araico C. F. Attaway H. E. Rodriguez J. K. Richardson W T Hess J. R. Hiller E. D. Parkhouse So . Bloodworth MCHl- VEAB MEMBE25 B H .SEWELL MAVD 5 ALLI50N ' ABEECJO OWBN,JE rLOKENCi: qEEEN FOWLEE ' HVDDLE5T0N i ,iu O cS ?isr 3ii £DW D £- A STEPHEN m: - Jf.,- dM MVRTACJH .,.....,«, . ,.. v., «a -.,;s..:«5, C V ORAY J HOWARD TiYAN,l | ; ' ADA r i «i BEN JACOBS A2NOLD GLENDY-BURKE LITERARY AND DEBATING SOCIETY OFFICERS WALTER M. BARNETT, JR Speaker THOMAS TERREL Vice-Speaker S. CAHLMAN POLMER Secretary-Treasurer ISAAC W AHLDER Sergeant-at-Arms H. WYNN RICKEY Historian HAROLD MOSES, S. CAHLMAN POLMER Debating Council Representatives MEMBERS S. Cahlman Polmer Charles Seiss Isaac Wahlder Roy Schwartz Leon Levitan Kenneth Cahn T. H. Gueymard P. B. Pedrick Arthur Delahoussaye Lloyd Kalb Calvin Joyner Thomas Terrel ■T. J. E. Palmer Lawrence Martin Kenneth M. Bailey J- Wynn Rickey Leon S. Cahn Joseph Morris, Jr. Sam Tennant Leslie Moses Walter M. Barnett, Jr. W. B. Spencer Harold Moses Dave Marcus Mark S. Doughtery Joe Burdette Herman Winsberg J. J- Spratling Clarence Brown Ralph Uhry Desiring to uphold the thirty-seven-year i-ecord of the Glendy-Burke, a small group o£ students, former members of the society, met in Gibson Hall last October. From this meeting grew the revival of the Glendy Burke. Since that day the Glendy Burke has met regularly at intervals of about two weeks. So good were the meetinpis and so intense was the spirit of the members of the Glendy Burke that the limit in membership was reached before the end of November. It has been the aim of the Executive Committee to provide programs, such that all members are called upon to speak at every meeting. - ' Vs a result the Glendy Burke was represented by four speak- ei-s in the Carnot Debate, four in the Oratorical Contest, and ten in the ' Varsity Preliminaries. The past reputation and traditions of the Glendy-Burke are known to many, and we propose to continue the present and future Glendy-Burke, as it now is, " The Best Debating Club at Tulane, " so that anyone admitted to its membership will consider it a privilege and distinction conferred upon but a select few. 10 !2- FORUM LITERARY AND DEBATING SOCIETY OFFICERS WILLIAM A. PORTEOUS JR President NASH JOHNSON Vice President HARVEY H. HEBERT Secretary JESSE C. MCGEE Treasurer PRENTICE L. SMITH, HARRY F. STILES Debating Council Representatives E. L. Gladney Gordon Bronson Michael M. Irwin Ben Coleman Harry F. Stiles Chester Ford Merrill Currier ACTIVE MEMBERS Murph Snelling Harvey H. Hebert Eddie Hebert Herman Winsberg Ted Carter William C. Frue John Lynton Madden ALUMNI MEMBERS Prentice Lanier Smith Chandler C. Luzenberg, Jr. Richard B. Montgomery Jesse C. McGee John Harrell W. Nash Johnson William A. Porteous, Jr. Edmond E. Talbot. ' IS Archibald M. Suthon, ' 16 The Great War almost killed debating activities at Tulane. The Forum Society became inactive for the first time since its establishment in 1845, and its rival, the Glendy Burke, also ceased to function. With the restoration of peace an attempt was made to reorganize the two societies, but not enough hard workers really interested in debating were found to keep two societies alive, so that the ancient rivals. Forum and Glendy Burke, .were temporarily united. In 1919-20, the Forum was reorganized imder its ancient constitution. At first much weaker than its rival, the Glendy Burke, it gradually declined and seemed to be at the point of death again. However, the situation has now changed. At the beginning of the present collegiate year, the four or five old members got busy with plans for reorganization, and so strong was the enthusiasm for the Forum that many prospective members had to be rejected because of the time-honored constitutional restrictions on the number allowed to belong to the society at one time. The Forum ' s debaters have proved themselves more than equal to those of the Glendy Burke this year. One of them, Eddie Hebert, won the first prize in the ' Varsity tryouts. Out of six places open on the ' Varsity, three were captured by representatives of the Forum, and one of its former members. Earl Sparling, won the Carnot Debating Medal, the highest of Tulane ' s forensic honors. THE OLIVE AND BLUE SOCIETY Founded 1919 OFFICERS J. B. RICHARDSON President WILLIAM A. PORTEOUS Secretary-Treasurer CHARTER MEMBERS Charles Abbott Lionel Bienvenu C. Cleveland Frank P. Elizardi Henry Farmer Charles Johnson Nash Johnson Robert L. Kennedy McLean J. Le Doux Louis Lob Ben Martinez George T. Madison Charles E. Meriweather Stafford O ' Shee Julian King William K. Lloyd W. H. McClendon James J. Morse. H. W. Pierce William A. Porteous James E. Reed J. B. Richardson E. Earl Sparling W. D. Stickley Virgil Payne Dosite Perkins Harold Quinn J. B. Richardson Edmond Souchon Edmond E. Talbot Felix Tankersley Bennie Wight John A. Wight Julian Allen Bennie Brown Earl Campbell Jack Cassity B. H. Denman William D. Dwyer Tom Farrar Robert Gillespy E. L. Gladney GOATS Junior Ludlow Kenneth Bailey W. P. Parkhouse M. M. Irwin Forrest G. Hunt De Witt Milam Ben Toler John H. Carter William Cook Jesse McGee Ted Carter James Elizardi F. Moore H. H. Dinkins Oscar Bienvenu Tandy Q. Foote B. C. Smith Clayton Nairne Sol Bloodworth Morris Legendre Alfred White John R. Dykers R. M. Poole J. Lynton Madden Lyle Richeson Roy Duke Fuller Volney H. Kyle AH OP EDVEB op ervej: 19 1 NE " Wj; lX:eM - THE TULANE BAND IT5 THEY MURDET? Jvi»Sl A 3CRBAM. 1 Mkw% BAND hQt ». .- DISB ANT) A MEl.i:on T »AMA DA M E, , GAME; ao, JOE A B1£EI. MOVIE RASH, CASH ; DA-S H - 5Pi,A=rH ! A coivi EeBEPic ] ArAv DIAPYoi PEGGIE DEGYNk: SEPTOBEB 3151 COyX P)LED BY STEPHEN D AMICO " =. ri AWOkiE AT 11-30. VERY, VEBY, VERY FATI6UED!! WENT TO TEA BOOM WITH DOTTY DOME. I ADOQE HEC. SHE ' S SO MASTEBPOL!! THEN WE PLAYED OLD FASHIONED AMES. TOOki MY A 0BNIN6 BATH. q_OlTE EEFBESMINe; O, PSHAW! ' VE LOST COUKT A6AIM ' . COMBED MY HAIB. U - ABLE TO GET IT STI2AI HT SHEDiSOVEMETO HEB HOME IN HEB BACEI2. LATEE ME DCO E iAE HOME AND kilS-iED ME GOOD NIGHT OH. ITH006HT I ' D DIE!! SHE inVITED ME TO DINNER, WHICH I LADLY ACCEPTED. FELL ASLEEP WITH THOUGHTS OF HEE. OH, I olUST CANT HELP AD0I31N6 HEB. 5HE ' SO BBAVE! ' .m JELLYBEAN LETTERS Dear Archie: I ' ve intended writing: to you for some time — but honest, old dear, I haven ' t had a minute. Life has been nothing but silk sox and jazz for me this year at Tulane. I ' ve just had a delicious time. The campustry has been groat. Algernon, Ferdie and I have had one wonderful winter. Pants and Vestoff ' s ice cream sodas have never been more invigorating, and as for the near-beer — well, it ' s perfectly delicious, much better than the crude stuff they sold before prohibition came in. Thank your gods, Archie, for prohibition, for it has given our kind its innings. Formerly, the rough-necks who play football had a way of taking away the best girls — but I want to tell you, old dear, that we have everything our way now. We feel at home in Pants and Vestoff ' s ; we know how to spoon our ice cream. Honestly, those foot- ball boys are too crude in their methods — they ' ll never learn confectionery behavior. Ferdie has made a tremendous impression with his new lavender B. V. D. ' s and, would you believe it? — he made them himself. It was quite too killing — the poor thing sat up half the night sewing, because he wanted them for a surprise for us— and yet those rough-necks found out about it, and now they say he is effeminate- What could be more ridiculous ? Lavender crepe-de-chine undies they are — just too sweet for words ! I ' m crazy about them. Ferdie, Algie and I stand around outside the drug store every afternoon, and we always make a hit with the girls. In fact, we are so popular with them that ever so many of the fellows are saying unkind things about us. It ' s just too mean. Sheer jealousy, that ' s all it is. And as for the dances ! Dash it all, Archie, we have got the jazziest little outfit thati you ever saw. My boy! The super-shimmy that we have developed is the admiration and wonder of all New- comb! It is art, it is just lovely! I ' ll teach you when I get home. Let ' s see. Oh, yes, I want to tell you about perfume. I know you are always interested in the newest thing for really stylish men. Well, we are all using Mary Garden now. It ' s delicious, so Frenchy. Formerly we used Djerkiss, but that is quite out of date now. You can tell the real Jellybean half a square away by his dainty odoi- — Once smelt, never forgotten. Oh. dear, I must go. it is ' way past class time. I ' m not doing very well this year, and really dread the exams. But socially, I have been the hit of the year. Adios, old dear; write soon, PERCY FISH. Dear Percy : Oh, gee, but your letter was too delicious for words! It made me just wild to get to Tulane — and here I am jerking soda in Crowley. It ' s maddening. I had such a good time last year, only Dad said that as I didn ' t pass in a single subject that I couldn ' t go back this year. He is just too cruel. I hate this place; there is no artistic atmosphere — and the work gets on my nerves. I tried to explain to Dad that the polish and cleverness that I was acquiring at Tulane was much more important than the mere class work, but he is so old-fashioned. He was perfectly terrible, and said: " Well, young man, then you can stay at home and earn your own living. " There ' s no use arguing with Dad. He is hopeless. Nevertheless, I am taking a course at night school in stenography, and I shall come to New Orleans next year. It won ' t be the same, of course, because you can ' t really jelly right unless you are a real, honest-to-goodness Tulane man, but I ' ll try — and at least, I ' ll be with you and Ferdie. Just think, we were all Freshmen together last year — ■ and how green we were. But we made wonderful progress in one year. I learned to smoke cigarettes, and to say " damn " and just lots of things. I kissed a girl, too — honest I did, but you mustn ' t men- tion it. I have never told a soul in the world but you. Do write soon. And tell me everything. As ever, ARCHIE, BELL. Dear Archie : I received your sweet letter, but can ' t answer it now, as the exams are on. I had such a cruel letter from Father; he said that unless I passed my exams that I would have to go to work. He cited you as a horrible example. Oh, Archie, our parents do not understand us! In haste, _„ „ PERCY. Dear Percy : I just saw your Father, and he was furious about something. I do hope that everything is all right. Can I do anything? Yours, ARCHIE. (Telegram) Mr. Archie Bell, Emporium Drug Store, Crowley, La.: Is there a vacancy in the soda department of the Emporium? I ' ve been canned, and Father says that I ' ve got to go to work. t.t ti -.v PERCY. (Telegram) Mr. Percy Fish, Tulane University, New Orleans, La. : Yes, the boss says that he can use another soda dispenser. Come quick. Your experience in standing around Pants and Vestoff ' s will come in handy at last. k -o r -a-r-ui ARCHIE. iC IGTDAG neveR JAFIDAIAY. UNIVERSITY CALENDAR, 1920-21 1920. September 15-16. Many prospective students, old and new, decide not to matriculate. Condition and Entrance Examinations. September 23. Entire student body goes broke. Registration Fees paid. September 22-October 15. University owned by Freshman class. October 15. Freshman Regulations go into effect. Many Sophomores begin to wear new hats. November 1. All Saints Day, a holiday. Two-thirds of the student body absent from break- fast, getting the first good sleep of the year. November 25. Thanksgiving Day for everybody except Upstate House-cats. November 26. Baton Rouge bankrupt. City Council declares moratorium on petition from L. S. U. students. December 1. Faculty holds meeting and reviews reports. December 2. Many Freshmen write home that they are tired of school and will arrive on the next train. December 16. Campus Night. Newcomb catches first sight of Tulane Campus. December 18. Christmas hohdays begin. Students and Faculty part for two weeks with sighs of relief. 1921. January 3. University reopens 8 -.30 a. m. Out-of-town students begin to arrive, 1:30 p. m. January 22-29. Examinations. Much wailing and gnashing of teeth. Faculty discovers many inventive and original minds, before suspected to be vacuums. January 31. Second Term begins with student body much reduced in number. March 1. Monthly reports go in. More students decide that they are tired of school. March 25-28. Easter holidays. Canal Street merchants realize that Tulane is an asset to the city. Students speak in broken tones of H. C. L. and its horrors. March 27. Freshman regulations end. Freshmen begin to speak of what they will do when they are Sophomores. THINGS THAT NEVER HAPPEN A Gym dance without " Fatty " Cohen. The entire Freshman Chemistry Class passes. A meeting of the Class in Strength of Materials without " Little Boosters come home to roost. " A class in Physics without " as you were. " A Freshman that obeys regulations when the Sophs aren ' t looking. A Sophomore that enforces regulations when there are two Freshmen on hand. A Tulane student who doesn ' t try to raise a mustache during four years at college. One of the above who tries successfully. Most of them don ' t even reach the soupstrainer stage. The Tulane Band hold practice in the Tilton Library. Miss Bell attends. A Jambalaya Board that clears money. A Senior so honest that he asks the university to withhold his diploma until he shall deserve it. A history student who reads all the parallel readings. A chemistry lecture without a sleeper. A ' Varsity debate that is attended by more than 2.75% of the student body. Any other kind of debate that is attended by more than one-half of one percent. A student body that pays all its " Y " pledges on time. l Q k ' Mmu AMC5 No Guy has made the most of his College Education unless he comes home Drooping from the Weight of a Frat Pin on his Chest. A Bird that spends Four Years on the front line benches without bagging a Campus Croix de Guerre is skipping pretty close to the Nix Column. He must Face the Cold, Cruel World without a Fancy Hatband, without a Mystic Grip to Slip All Comers, and without the Greek Alphabet peeking from his vest. And you can Take It from Me, that ' s Some Handicap, as, since Sport Shoes came down to Six Simoleons per, it ' s hard to Distinguish Collegers. There are 1 1,953,012 possible Combinations of the Greek Alphabet and just that many Frats. Everything Secret is Labelled — from Alpha to Omega, including Salad Dressing and Liniment. The Hellenic Letters are code language for something Hidden and Unseen — such as, for example. Beta Vodka Delta for B. V. D. ' s. The Boys that Peddle this Hush Dope make a Moonshiner look like a Public Character. The Collegiate Ku Klux is the Real Thing in the Mystic Department. All the Real Folks have been tagged for Honors. George Washington was a member of Kanna Telia Li, Babe Ruth has joined the Hita Lotta Runs, and Nicky Arnstein is the Past Grand Gazookus of the So long Ooolong tribe. You can ' t get away from it — the Frat Ginks are the Outstanding Gazinks of the Alma Mater, the Boys that Drink the Midnight Fusel Oil. No Brother is complete without a triangle of Gold or Platinum where he spatters his Breakfast Eggs. This is the Real Thing in Frat Fixings and is compos ed of a couple of spare parts of the Hellenic A, B. 0. enclosed by a Barrage of Baby Pearls or Newark Diamonds. The Alec that carries one of these hokey-pokeys over his Fifth Rib is a Loud Bang in Social Circles. But the Vanity of Man has cruel effects on the Policy of Conservation. Every year they murder 12,000,000 Oysters just to get pearls for the edges of those pins. The Big Minute in a Frat Guy ' s life is when he gives a gal that pin. The Skies quiver, and the gods halt until the Safety Clasp pierces the Broadway Georgette. According to the by-laws and umpty-umpty of the Sacred Order, the Lady is now Engaged to the Yap that just gave her the Pin. It ' s a Thrilling moment, especially to a Jane that can ' t read Greek. Almost any Lovely West Wing lady is Satisfied with a string of pearls, a Platinum Brooch, and a Diamond Breastplate glinting somewhere between her jewelled comb and her cut-steel buckles. She cares no more for ornaments than Omar Khayyam did for Hooch. That ' s where Lovely Woman differs from the Male of the Species, for the average Tulanian is satisfied with one Pink Frat pin. Another Star-Spangled Ceremony connected with the Balkan Alphabet is slipping the old Frat Grip. The Grand and Solemn Handclasp has all the finger movements of a Cornet Solo. When Greek-Letter Guy meets Greek-Letter Guy, then comes, the Tug of Paws. The intricate moves of the Authorized and Patented Squeeze make a typist ' s fingers look like a Rough Description. But even so, the Grip ' s a Good Thing for the College Guy — it ' s the only kind of Manual Labor he falls for — and that ' s my argument. You don ' t have to be a Frat Guy to get by in life, but it helps. When you ' re Broke and Miles from Home you can always Hock the old Frat Pin. Then imagine how you ' ll be handicapped in facing the cold, 32-degree World without knowing any secret Hush Dope. As Royal High Custodian of the Pan-Hellenic Secrets, I bid you to a close and careful Scrutiniza- tion of all that may be seen, heard, or told of the following Pi-aternities through a Keyhole. At the Risk of Jail, Murder, and other Terrors, 1 hereby open to the Gaze of a Curious World their Hush Dope. 1 2 I rszT =.iaii- jai ' IdAD C. HOWELL L LYE REVEALS HUSH DOPE. Kappa Alpha: Knights of Aqua. Sigma Chi: Social Climbers. Alpha Tau Omega: Ambitious Tulane Oarsmen. Sigma Nu : Seeking Numbers. Delta Tau Delta: Determined to Drink. Kappa Sigma: Kapturing Suckers. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Slowly ApproachinB Extinction. I A THE ROAR.)N LJOM FROM THE DmZS WILDS Q-R--R-S. 1.EMME J T ' JM Delta Kappa Epsilon : Deke Captains Elected. Phi Kappa Sigma: Phish Kontinually Sought. Pi Kappa Alpha: Playfully Kaptures All. Beta Theta Pi: Bull Throwers Proper. Zeta Beta Tau : Zionist Bull Throwers. Delta Sigma Phi; Drink Six Pints. Sigma Pi : Seeking Pity. Sigma Alpha Mu: Seeking After More. G. P. QUINN. ii-! I ' ! GUESS WHO IN THE DORMITORY A La Salle Hall Freshman who reads stories about Morocco and is a regular patron of the Mecca. He hails from Rayne. A Senior Law student, debater, orator, etc., high official in the Kappa Kappa Mu. He ' s the darling of the fair sex on account of his dimples. A Senior Tech from Bienville Hall, on the Governing Board, the King of Reformers. He can hear poker chips rattle a quarter of a mile away, so there has been practically no gambling this year. He is a regular visitor at Newcomb and a ward boss in their elections. A Law student in La Salle Hall, ' Varsity oarsman, etc., member of the Murray Hill and several other clubs. He has a winning way with the ladies, but seems to confine his attention to the fair sex in Slidell. A member of the Faculty from Bienville Hall, the University ' s most intelligent man. He abhors politics and scheming politicians. He ' s not well known at Newcomb, bu tthere ' s probably a reason in Latayette. A La Salle Hall Pre-Medic with a rich name, quite a bear with the ladies and a patron of the gym dances. He is very conservative, rarely opening on less than threes. A Gayarre Hall Freshman from Mississippi ' s hills. The wild life of the city has him in its grasp. He ' ll actually go to a " picture show " in the early hours of the night, then come home and STUDY. A Gayarre Hall Law student, leader of the Anti-Reform Political Party. He was once known as the University ' s most handsome man, but his claim was disputed by the Heartbreaker early m the year. He writes supreme court decisions as a side line and argues moot legal questions with chief justices. The Bienville Hall strong man, who comes from North Louisiana. He ' s a great lover of the ladies and dreams all the time of a certain little blond maiden back home, they say. He runs motion pictures for pastime, and is a regular " Rooty-ty-toot. " A Gayarre Hall Freshman, who doesn ' t buy cigarettes, except on holidays. He ' s not a " Rooty- ty-toot, " however. A La Salle Hall journalist. Read his latest: " From Natchez to Honduras on a Quart. " A La Salle Hall Pre-Medical, baseball player, etc, He won ' t stand to be called by his first name when the " Chief Justice " is around. He owns a famous pipe, and has housemaid ' s knee. Babe Ruth is his hero. A Pre-Medic from Gayarre Hall, proprietor of the clubroom, and chairman of all the " Bull- sessions. " A Bienville Hall Freshman with an Admiral ' s name. The proprietor of the candy store, a Mississippi Freshman who has nobly upheld the honor of his native state by carrying off more honors at the Tacky Dance. He goes, by the initials " B. W. " A Bienville Hall Freshman, a constant companion of his pipe, a Texas product. He has a cowboy voice and prides himself on his nickname, which is in universal use, because only a Bolshevik could pronounce the one which fate bestowed on him. 1 0)0 1 ' MR A T A Oocietu Jot i I-i I rr ve.-nTiOYi oT (he ipp re.ntns(on f rio onsh i ner s, - Oro amze ' July I Wi asswc 51,-k-k Got CLu uthm on ' Foor Roses. " C O lo V3 — Re A, White, JTrtker, or (_ !ccoroLino to brand) Jono — llcoK-ho it Blues. " DatreA Diird- CvoW. " JM lDJAim U i ' ' In StU °v Buu. ROLL YOUK OWN- " EH E-VOLETNT OrozR i I . J€ )!2 All the News that Never Happened The Lie, the Whole Lie, and Nothi ng but the Lie Vol. 000. Tulane University, Jovember 32, 1921 No. 0000. B. S. Lenine Editor B. S. Trotsky . Business Manager Published occasionally by Tulane Local No. 1313, United Order of Bolsheviki EDITORIAL Rough Sports at Newcomb Daily more victims have been added to the long list of the injured and totally maimed by Newcomb basketball. Daily the casualty list grows and more cripples are sent to the already crowded hos- pitals. On Monday last, the game had only progressed four and a half minutes by the Waterbury and five minutes by the watch, when seven victims were carried out unconscious. Three had broken shoul- der blades, two had fractured knee caps, one had heart failure and the seventh had measles. In five minutes of play seven victims. For what? For a little sport that might be made harmless if it were only modi- fied to some degree. The Student Body should RISE unani- mously and SIT DOWN on such brutal- ity. Parents have already refused to allow their daughters to play. The city authorities shake their wise heads over the urgent matter and have declared to take up taking it down. Why not some humanity, kindness and sympathy at Newcomb instead of this brutality in play ? Six seconds to aim a ball! Such hurry, such haste. We suggest a little simpler game. Re- quest that each player wear a simple suit of chain armor for protect ' on. Have the basketball made of discarded powder puffs. Have it rolled lightly across the ground to each player as she sits wait- ing on a felt Tulane pillow. Request the person guarding her not to touch the ball under any conditions. She must wait patiently and quietly for her turn. It will come next time Meanwhile she may read Whizz Bang while she waits The goal posts should be eliminated and in their place, two lovely bronze and blue waste baskets. Have at least from thirty -eight to thirty -seven players on a side. This will avoid confusion. These are merely suggestions but they might act as a preventative against the terrible mortality of the game as played today. Jellybean at last De- fined byT.U. Scientist The Tulane Jellybean has at last been defined. The Fullobullo has kept a special re- porter and many aid-de-camps hot on the etymology, psychology and jellyology of the word. It seems that it comes from the an- cient language of the Katz, although it implies " Some dog. " It crept stealthily into the English language when no one was looking about two-three one Saturday night in the winter of the year 1919. It has been further discovered through search, and research that the first part of the term derives its meaning from its quality — SOFT — very SOFT indeed, from the ancient words, uggy, gooey, woozy I The latter part of the term, BEAN, means nothing other than HEAD, that part of the anatomy that has the burden of carrying around some people ' s faces. The only connection discovered between BEAN and HEAD was the fact that some times both of them are green, and sometimes both will rattle when shaken. So be it! Connecting the two, we have Jellybean — soft-head. Fair Newcombites Subjected to New Dormitory Rules (Special to the Fullobullo.) Newcomb College, .Juvember 32 — Without consulting the girls in the least, the officious Newcomb Faculty has passed some move rules. The faculty has been quite beyond control lately and this is their latest outburst. At a constitutional convention, the constitution of J. L. House was remod- eled completely and Bolshevistical ' y. The dormifovy has risen in arms at the change and is demanding reconsderafon and readjustment. Following are exam- ples of the cause of the uproar. 1. No light permission rules. Lights may remain on all night but must be turned off by nine the following morning. 2. No examinations required of dor- mitory girls. Their thorough and dili- gent application to study throughout the year has been sufficient. 3. Hot water guaranteed befoi-e 6 o ' clock — in the afternoon. 4. No restrictions on nights out. Dates furnished through the Faculty date book. Apply in advance. 5. Girls going to dances or merely Jellybeaning must not reenter the dormi- tory on time. The later they rema n out the better. They can sleep so much sounder the next morning. 6. House Council unanimously done away with. Found to be an unnecessary and worthless body. 7. Grunewald Caterers will act as housekeepers for the year. Meals served continuously. 8. Place will be provided for families and friends to winter with the " girls. " With such staring them in the face, is it any wonder that the J. L. House has demanded reconsideration and recast ' ng of rules ? The result is doubtful. The Faculty may be just obstinate enough to retain the rules. A JAIL GIRL. A SWEET AND SIMPLE SIMP-PHONY. By E.a.S.y. Ah ! heaven and earth and everything Ah I Ah ! winter, summer, fall and spring Ah! Who knows, who knows, who knows — O! Where my lost collar button goes — O! Ah! life is sweet and fine and gay Ah! Ah ! February, March. April, May Ah! The end, the end, the end O! Have you got five dollars to lend ? Owe! ME I looked into my family tree — My family tree so green — I studied it root and branch and all. To see what could be seen. I saw my great-great-great-gveat Grandfather. I turned pale ! For there he swung on a rotten limb By his ancient monkey tail. And there I saw my uncle dear ! A fine and true man, but — The family tree with accuracy Showed him to be a nut. And thus it was with every one On that old family map. But ME? Ah, yes, dear, I was there- I found I was the sap. LITTLE EVA. (LOIS) E( i -I o " ( , f r(fri£i( _ C sM ' -IEUn i ' C M 10 W i ' SifA mudTii mA : |?? v. 1 I ( 1 — . V t 1 ' ' SENIORS AT SENIOR CLASS HISTORY No printed statement or elaborate history is necessary to call to anyone ' s mind the deeds of the illustrious class of 1921. Entering upon a confused and uncertain existence down at old Newcomb, we later were transferred to the shiny paint and immaculate newness of the college as we know it today. Here, as sophomores and later as juniors, we began to show marked tendencies which gradually developed into those characteris- tics which everyone recognizes today as being typical of the distinguished seniors. Among these we mention primarily, college spirit — ' 21 possesses this to the utmost. Not once have we even considered sacrificing the in- terests of Newcomb for the sake of our own gain or glory; indeed, we have striven to serve our college to the best of our ability. Have we not done our best to promote a friendly inter-class relationship — taking our defeats (and they have been few) in the manner of good sports and good losers? To be specific, and mention a few of our deeds and achievements which are especially worthy of being chronicled, we claim the honor of establishing the annual custom of Sophomore Day; we revived the tradition of class sponsor and chose for our own especial friend and counselor, Miss Stone, who has been a great inspiration and h elp throughout our four college years. By the " point system " — ' 21 ' s idea — we simplified greatly the complicated problem of office-holding at Newcomb, and when Agnes Scott was defeated last year in debating, one of our number helped to make up the proud, creditable, and, best of all, victorious team. We of ' 21 wish to leave behind us more than this mere written state- ment of our deeds. We want on-coming classes to remember and profit by our experiences, struggles, and examples. If, in this way we shall have a part in the realization of a greater and more glorious future for New- comb, we are proud and glad. 2 1 irt ens- n jMbA u ELEANOR HUNT ADAMSON Hammond, La. Arts and Sciences: N. A. A. (1, 2, 3. 4); Latin Club (1, 2) ; French Circle (1. 2) ; Debating Club (1, 2). E — we needn ' t tell you Are Eleanor ' s gorgeous Eyes. A — to be accommodating To every one she tries. HELEN ADLER New Orleans, La. Alpha Epsilon Phi: Education; Mandolin and Guitar Club (2, 3, 4); Dramatic Club (2, 3); Tennis Team (2, 3, 4); Class Cheer Leader (1); Field Day (1, 2, 3). H — is Helen ' s Handshake, Hard enough to make you cry. A — is, oh, just Anything She can do if she ' ll try. LOUIS ELIZABETH ANDREWS New Orleans, La. Education, Art Electives; Art School Representative (4); Art Editor of Jambalaya (4); Assistant Art Editor (3): Art Editor of Arcade (4): Assistant (3): Business Manager of Dramatic Club (4): Debating Club (2, 3, 4): Student Council (3, 4); Secretary Student Council (3) ; Hullabaloo Staff (3): Finance Committee (3, 4): N. A. A. (2. 3); Alpha Sigma Sigma. L — is Louis ' Language, Which is always full of wit. A — of course, is Artist, And we claim that she is it. DOROTHY TERRELL BAIRD Columbus, Miss. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Education: Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3. 4). D — of course, is Dimples, And Dot ' s just take the cake. B — is Bread in May Day — What a pretty cook she ' d make! u I. I .1 I I I 10)5S 1 JAFII AiA (;! I LUCILLE TAYLOR BAUMGARTNER New Orleans, La. Arts and Sciences: N. A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Latin Club (1, 2. 3, 4): Treasurer (3); History Club (2, 3): Dramatic Club (4); Glee Club {!) ; Jambalaya Representative (4); Alpha Sigma Sigma. L — means Learning Latin, At which she is a shark. B — stands for her Brains That reach the hundred mark. EMILY BEIN New Orleans, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Art; N. A. A. {1. 2. 3, 4); Mandolin and Guitar (1, 2. 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. (2, 3. 4); Basketball Team (2, 3, 4); Art Repre- sentative (3 ) . E — just Elevated. Her height will show you this. B — is Basket balls in goals That she can hardly miss. lONE BRADY New Orleans, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Arts and Sciences : Basketball Team (1, 2. 3, 4); ' Varsity (3): N. A. A. (1, 2, 3. 4); Secretary (2); Y. W. C. A. (1. 2, 3, 4); Latin Club (1, 2) ; Alpha Sigma Sigma. I — is just her Intellect, It ' s really something fine. B — of cou rse, is Beaus, She could have ' most twenty -nine. AMELIA BYNUM Monroe, La. Arts and Sciences: Latin Club (1, 2) ; N. A. A. (1 2) • Y. W. C. A. (1, 2. 3); Glee Club (4); Field Day (3) ; Dramatic Club (1). A — of Amelia ' s name Means Anriable, we know. B — stands for Baby Smile That lights her face up so. 1 Oy 2 1 CSZfZfZSZJZTLt EDNA LYLLIAN CLAY Selma, Ala. Alpha Delta Pi: Arts and Sciences; N. A. A. (2, 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. (2, 3, 4). E — is vastly Entertaining, With wild Hawaiian tales. C — Calm and Collected Is where Eddie never fails. MYRA ETTELSON COHEN Mobile, Ala. Arts and Sciences: N. A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4): Latin Club (1, 2, 3): History Club (2); Dramatic Club (4); Debating Club (1. 2, 3, 4); Treasurer (4); Class Debating Team (1. 2). M — means Myra ' s Mind, With its Philosophy profound. C — her Curly hair — She has the Cutest bob around. URSULA GARY COOPER New Orleans, La. Arts and Sciences: N. A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Latin Club (1, 2, 3, 4): Secretary (2); Vice President (3); Treasurer (4); History Club (2, 3): Secretary- Treasurer (3); Glee Club (1): Dramatic Club (4); Field Day (1, 2, 3, 4) : Student Council (4) ; Class Secretary (31: Class Historian (2. 3): Manager, Class Basketball Team (4): Alpha Sigma Sigma. U — of course, is Understanding, And Ursula ' s is rare. C — for Class and College, She does more than her share. FRANCES DANIEL Columbus, Ga. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Arts and Sciences: Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3. 4): President (4): Debating Club (1, 2): Class President (1): Student Council (1); Execu- tive Committee (1): Dramatic Club (1, 2). F — for Friendly Feeling That she always seems to show. D — means simply Darling, She ' s surely that, you know. GLADYS DAVENPORT Hattiesburg, Miss. Arts and Sciences; French Circle (1, 2, 3); Dramatic Club (1, 2); N. A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Class Basket- ball Team (2. 3); Field Day (2, 3); Field Day Captain (3). G — no one doubts, is Graceful, At vaulting she ' ll amaze. D — means very Dexterous In many other ways. SARAH DAVIS New Orleans, La. Arts and Sciences; N. A. A. ( 1, 2, 3, 4) ; Class Basket- ball (1, 2, 3, 4); Basketball Captain (4); New- comb Ball (3, 4); Field Day (1. 2, 3); Debating Club (2. 3); History Club (2. 3); Vice President, History Club (3); Glee Club (2, 3); Dramatic Club (2. 3, 4): Vice President, Dramatic Club (3, 4); Dramatic Club Play (3); Class Vice Presi- dent (4); Finance Committee (4); Summer Com- mittee (3); Chairman (4); Executive Committee (4,!; Newcomb Business Manager of Jambalaya (4); Hullabaloo Staff (3, 4); Alpha Sigma Sigma. S — is Sarah ' s Spirit That is big and fine and true. D — is simply Dandy, There ' s nothing she can ' t do. NELLIE BURBANK DODGE New Orleans, La. Arts and Sciences. N — is surely Nice, Always that will Nellie B. D — is Dainty and Demure, She ' s this we all can see. FRANCESE ROMA EVANS San Antonio, Tex. Pi Beta Phi; Arts and Sciences; Y. W. C. A. (2 3 4)- Cabinet (3); N. A. A. (2, 3, 4); Dramatic Club (3); French Circle (2, 3); History Club (2, 3); Student Body Secretary (3); Executive Committee (3, 4); Secretary (3); Dormitory Council (3, 4); Secretary (3); West Wing President (3); Dormi- tory President (4); Delegate to Des Moines Stu- dent Volunteer Convention (3) ; Delegate to South- ern Intercollegiate Student Government Assn. Convention (3); Secretary (4); Student Council (4); Alpha Sigma Sigma. F — for being Faithful, She is to every Friend. E — her Enthusiasm — It ' s really without end. Q-l n Ul B LOUISE FAULK Monroe, La. Phi Mu ; Arts and Sciences; Latin Club (1, 2) ; History Club (2); Dormitory Baseball Team (1, 2); Bas- ketball (3): House Council (2, 3, 4); East Wing President (4) ; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; N. A. A. (1. 2, 3, 4). L — we say, is Lau bter, And we know you will not blame us. F — Full of Fun — For which Louise is Famous. GRACE FISCHER New Orleans, La. Arts and Sciences; Latin Club (1, 2); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); French Circle (1, 2. 3. 4); French Play (1) ; Treasurer, French Circle (2) ; Debating Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Debating Council (2, 3, 4); Secretary (2, 3); Class Debating Team (3); Intercollegiate ' Varsity Debating Team (3) ; N. A. A. (1, 2. 3, 4) ; Field Day {2, 3); History Club (3); Glee Club (3); Arcade Board (2, 3, 4); Managing Editor (3) ; Literary Editor (4) ; Assistant Newcomb Editor Jambalaya (3): Hullabaloo Staff (2, 3, 4); Assistant Newcomb Editor (3); Newcomb Editor (4); 1903 Shakespeare Essay Prize (3); Student Body Treasurer (3); Executive Committee (3, 4); Student Council (4); Tulane University Council (4); Delegate to the Women ' s Intercollegiate As- sociation for the Student Government (4); Stu- dent Body President (4); Alpha Sigma Sigma. G — is Grace ' s Glory, Which far outshines the rest. F — is for her Future — That, we know, will be the best. CONSTANCE COIN FOSTER Vicksburg, Miss. Art; Representative Form Art School (4) . C— shows that Coin is Cheerful, That she ' s also Calm and Cool. y — is the Fidelity She has displayed in school. BEATRICE FREY New Orleans, La. Arts and Sciences ; Latin Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; French Circle (1, 2, 3, 4); President of Latin Club (4).- B — stands for Latin Books That Beatrice knows by heart. F — is for good Fortune That we hope will be her part. ' l i_.i --f CAROLINE FRIEND New Orleans, La. Alpha Epsilon Phi; Arts and Sciences: President of Dramatic Club (4) ; Staiie Manager Dramatic Club (3): N. A. A. (3, 4); Executive Committee (4); Debating Club (3, 4); Class Basketball (3); Serbian Committee (4); Senior Class Play Com- mittee (4). C — is for Committees That are Kittie ' s without end. F — shows us very clearly She ' s a true and loyal Friend. ELEANOR GOULD Shreveport, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Education: House Council (3, 4); Wing President (4); Y. W. C. A. (2, 3, 4): Treasurer, Y. W. C. A. (3): Latin Club (2). E — typifies her Earnestness. No one is sincerer. G — is for the Gladness You have when you are near her. ROSA LUCILLE HART Lake Charles, La. Arts and Sciences: Latin Club (2, 3, 4); Latin Club Play (1. 2); French Circle (2, 3): History Club (2, 3): Shakespeare Club (3): Debating Club (3, 4): Chairman of Debate (4): Debating Council (4) : Tulane Oratorical and Debating Council (4) ; Class Debating Team (3): Dramatic Club (3, 4); N. A. A. (2, 3, 4); Class Basketball Team (1, !_, 3, 4): Dormitory Baseball Team (2, 3): Class Newcomb Ball Team (3, 4): Field Day (2. 3): Arcade Board (2, 3, 4); Sub-Editor (2, 3): Arcade Editor-in-Ch-ef (4): Hullabaloo Staff (3, 4); Jambalaya Board (3): Student Council Represen- tative (3, 4): Dorm-tory Council (2); Executive Committee (3, 4) : Cha ' rman of Senior Class Play Committee (4): Class Poet and Historian (3, 4); Class Cheer Leader (2, 3, 4): College Cheer Leader (3, 4): Class President (3): Alpha Sigma Sigma. R — means that in making Rhymes She shows a clear knowledge. H — says that in every way She ' s been a Help to college. MAEY ALICE HERBERT New Orleans, La. Educafon: Y. W. C. A- (3, 4): Vice President (4); N. A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Basketball (3): " Varsity Man- ager (3): Baseball (1, 2, 3); ' Varsity Baseball (1, 2): History Club (2); Vice President (2): Newcomb Ball (3, 4): Summer Committee (4): Debating Club (41: Jambalaya Representative (2); Alpha Sigma Sigma. A — is, of course, Athletics, Where she has lots of fame. H — is for the Hearty way She plays in any game. «AWl ii ALICE HESS New Orleans, La. Alpha Delta Pi; Education; Fiench Circle (1); Dra- (1. 2, 3, 4). matic Club (2, 3, 4) ; Glee Club (4) ; Y. W. C. A. A— denotes Altruism That Alice has galores. H — is for her Heart That ' s as big as all outdoors. CORINNE HOPKINS New Orleans, La. Pi Beta Phi; Education; Class Basketball (1, 2, 3); Newcomb Ball (1, 2); Baseball (1, 2, 3); ' Varsity Baseball (1, 3); History Club Secretary (2) Chapel Committee; Dramatic Club Committee (4) N. A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Dramatic Club (1, 3, 4) Second Place Field Day (1). C — outside of meaning Charm. Means Corinne ' s Compositions. H— i s for her Hearty laugh And Happy disposition. 4). EVA LOU JOFFRION Alexandria, La. Alpha Delta Pi; Education; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, E-L — means Ever-Ready For any Lark or fun. J — is just the Jovial way That all her things are done. SADIE MAY JOFFRION Marksville, La. Chi Omega; Arts and Sciences; Mandolin and Guitar Club (2, 3, 4) ; French Circle (2, 3) ; Class Basket- ball Team (2, 3, 4); Captain (3); ' Varsity Bas- ketball (2, 3); ' Varsity Baseball (2. 3); N. A. A. Treasurer (3); President (4); Y. W. C. A. (2, 3, 4); Newcomb Ball (3, 4); Captain (4); Class Tennis Team (4); Field Day (2, 3); Executive Committee (4); Dormitory Council (4). S — shows just how Serious She is when playing ball. J — contradicts the S And says she ' s Jolly after all. 1 m " ijL ix AflD MILDRED JOHNSON Boyce, La. Chi Omega; Arts and Sciences; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); French Circle (2); N. A. A. (2, 3, 4). M — tells that she is Marvelous At dancing, as we ' ve seen. J — therefore, indicates She ' s a darling Jellybean. CHRISTINE JOHNSTON New Orleans, La. Kappa Alpha Theta : Education; N. A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4) Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 4): Student Council (2, 4) Executive Committee (4); Class President (4) Dramatic Club (4); French Circle (4). C — certainly is Capable In all that she ha done. J — Just Christine to all In nineteen twenty-one. SADIE ETHEL KAHN Rayne, La. Educat- ' on: N. A. A. (3. 4); Baseball (2. 3); Field Day (3) ; Student Council (4) ; Executive Com- mittee (4) ; Dormitory Council (4) ; Secretary (4) ; Basketball (4). S — is Sadie ' s Sweetness That no one of us denies. K — is in the Kitchen, Where Sadie ' s talent lies. JULIA KIRKWOOD New Orleans, La. Education: Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3. 4); Glee Club (1. 3, 4): N . A. A. (1, 2, 3); Latin Club (3); French Circle (2); Dramatic Club (1, 2, 3). J — is for good Judgment That Julia always shows. K — tells beyond dispute How many things she Knows. JL-i JAI ' BERTHE MARTIN LATHROP New Orleans, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Education; Tennis ( 1 ) ; N. A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Team {1, 3); History Club (2, " 3); President (2); Junior Orator (3). B — proclaims that she ' s a Brick When all is said and done. L — is for her Loyalty To nineteen twenty-one. RUTH CURRY LAWLER Bryan, Tex. Music: Glee Club (1, 2. 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. (3. 4); Vice President. Glee Club (3) ; President, Glee Club (4) ; Dormitory Council (3, 4) ; Student Coun- cil (4); Music School Representative (4); Execu- tive Committee (4). R — reveals in Music Ruth is quite Renowned. L — signifies her Laughter For her humor is profound. IDA E. LEVY New Orleans, La. Education; N. A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4): Dramatic Club (2): Debating Club (2, 3, 4); Glee Club (4); History Club (3); French Circle (2); Professional and Scientific Women ' s Club (4). I — is little Imp — She ' s a darling one, is Ida. -shows she ' s so Little We all look huge beside her. MARGUERITE ELOISE LURIA New Orleans, La. Music. M — brings to mind her Music And the talent that she has. -stands for Lovely Lyrics, So pleasing after Jazz. I ill: 10)QL a: . l ia BESSIE MAGRUDER New Orleans, La. Education; N. A. A, Glee Club (4) ; (1. 2, 3. 4) : Y. W. C. A. (3, 4) ; French Circle (2). B — tells that we can Bank on Bessie any day. M — means Meek and Mild, But she ' s Merry, we should say. KATHERINE FRENCH MAKER New Orleans, La. Arts and Sciences: Class President (2); Debating Club (1, 2, 3. 4); Treasurer (2): Debating Coun- cil (3); French Circle (1, 2, 3): N. A. A. (1, 2); Executive Committee (2, 3, 4); Chapel Committee (3, 4): Chairman, Summer Committee (3): Stu- dent (2, 3, 4); Glee Club (1, 3); President, His- tory Club (3); President, Student Council (4); Alpha Sigma Sigma. K — can be but one thing ; Of course, it ' s Katherine ' s Knowledge. M — is, beyond a doubt. The Mark she ' s made at College. HORACE MILLER MARSHALL Vicksburg, Miss. Chi Omega; Arts and Sciences: Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); French Circle (1, 2): Dramatic Club (1. 2, 3 4); Latin Club (1, 2): History Club (2); N. A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4). S — stanJs just for Star, For she is surely one. M — means Math, and May Day, Both of them well done. RUTH AUGUSTE MARTYN New Orleans, La. Arts and Sciences: Glee Club (3, 4): N. A. A. (1); Debating Club (1, 2); French Circle (2, 3, 4); Latin Club (1, 2); Latin Play (1); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4): Dramatic Club (4): S. A. S. Assist- ant Business Manager, Arcade (2, 3); Business Manager ( 4 ) . R — is her Reputation, And a fine one she has made. M — merely tells us all That she Manages " Arcade. " _ . T jAi iC AI EMMA B. MATTHEW New Orleans, La. Education: Class Secretary (4); Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; N. A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; French Circle (1, 2): Debating Club (4); Field Day (3). E — shows how Efficient Is good old Emma B. M — remains for Merry — That we grant to her with glee. LOIS K. PELTON New Orleans, La. Education: Debating Club (4). L — is English Language, Where Lois is a genius. P — is Proud we are That she is with the Seniors. NELLIE FLOWER PIERPONT New Orleans, La. Kappa Alpha Theta; Arts and Sciences; N. A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Jambalaya Representative (1): Basketball Manager (2); Class Treasurer (4). N — just half expresses That of Nellie we have Need. P — surely specifies she ' d be A loyal Pal indeed. PEARL C. POOL New Orleans, La. Chi Omega; Art: N. A. A. (1, 2, 3. 4); Student Coun- cil (1): Dramatic Club (4): Debating Club (1, 2, 3); Art Representative (1. 2); Finance Com- mittee. P — obviously Pretty, That ' s plain enough to see. P — again is Popular As any one can be. 10)2 1 n w GEORGIANA REANEY New Orleans, La. Arts and Sciences; Glee Club (1, 2. 3); Debating: Club 1. 2, 3, 4); Latin Club (1. 2. 3, 4); Dramatic Club (1. 2. 3. 4); N. A. A. (1. 2. 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. (1. 2, 3, 4) : Latin Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Treas- urer (2) ; Secretary (3). G— is hardly needed To say Georgiana ' s Good. R — is for the high Regard In which she ' s always stood. LUCY RENAUD New Orleans, La. Alpha Omicron Pi; Education; N. A. A. (1, 2, 3) ; Dra- matic Club (2, 3); French Circle (2, 3); Arcade Board (2, 3. 4); Campus Night Committee (3, 4); Newcomb Editor Jambalaya (4); Executive Com- mittee (4). L — is only Lovable When it comes in Lucy ' s name. R — means the Romantic tales That will bring her fame. ADELE MARIE REXACH New Orleans, La. Alpha Delta Pi; Education; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); N. A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club (1, 2). A — says she is Artistic, To say other would be treason. R — is why boys like to dance — Adele is the Real Reason. FANNIE V. RIVES Mansfield, La. Alpha Delta Pi; Education; Class Basketball (3); Newcomb Ball (4); " Varsity Baseball (2, 3); House Council (4); Vice President, Student Body (4). F — is for her Firmness And her Frank and Foixeful way. R — really spells Respect That increases every day. ini •Jl v« Ihil H: LYDA ROBERTS New Orleans, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Arts and Sciences; Basketball Team (1, 2, 3); Captain (21; ' Varsity Basketball (2, 3); Captain Field Day (1, 2); Vice President, N. A. A. (4) ; N. A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Latin Club (1, 2). L — cannot but recall Her Light and Lovely dancing. R — serves just to remind It is Rare and quite entrancing. BETTY ROCK Lake Charles, La. Chi Omega; Arts and Sciences; Latin Club (1, 2); French Circle (1, 2, 3, 4); Mandolin and Guitar Club (1, 2, 3, 4); N. A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Dramatic Club (3); Class Basketball Manager (3); Dormitory Council (2, 3); Junior Prom. Committee (3); Vice Presi- dent (3). B — means Betty ' s Beauty, She ' s a pretty thing to see. R — just stands for Real, The kind of friend she ' ll be. JOSEPHINE SNODDY Gueydan, La. Education; Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); N. A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Secretary of Shakes- peare Club. J — means precious Jewel That Jo would be to any class. S — is easy, quite. For she ' s a Stately lass. MINNIE STEWART Lake Charles, La. Chi Omega; Arts and Sciences; Mandolin and Guitar Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Secretary and Treasurer (2); Latin Club (1, 2, 3); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 41; Glee Club (II; N. A. A. (1, 3, 4); Field Day (1, 2, 3); French Circle (1, 2, 3): President, Mandolin and Guitar Club (41; Chairman, Campus Night Committee (41; Executive Committee (4). M — is trusty Mandolin, Where Heck can play the Blues. S — is for the Shark She i? in dancing Shoes. ! •X] 111 nil Mi iiii I ■I I i ADELE H. STAMP Baltimore, Md. Education; N. A. A. {3, 4); Y. W C. A. (3, 4). A — means Ability, ' Twas never known to shirk her. S — Stamps her right away As a peachy Social Worker. FLORA HENRY STRATTON New Orleans, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Education; N. A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2. 3, 4); Dramatic (1, 2 ,3, 4); Basketball Team (1. 3, 4); Latin Club (1); Field Day (1, 2, 3); Newcomb Ball (4); Debating Club (1). F — quite plainly spells Flapper, cute and clever. S — the epitome in Smiles That are failing never. MARGARET KER TEXADA Boyce, La. Music; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4). M — means Marvelous Melody That flows beneath her hand. T — of course, is ' The-Dansant. " Where Margaret takes her stand. MILDRED WELLS New Orleans, La. Education, Glee Club (2, 3. 4); Y. W. C. A. (2 3 4) • N. A. A. (2, 3, 4); French Circle {2 ' , 3) ' ; Latin Club (2, 3, 4); Dramatic Club (2, 3, 4); Shakes- peare Club (3); President, Shakespeare Club (3)- Field Day {3); Chapel Monitor (4). M — shows how very Much We all admire and love her. W — is for her Worth That shines from under cover. I a u J) Ol, I ' jzszjzr I n aT SENIOR CLASS POEM I ' ll sing you a song of the classes — Of the best and the worst of the classes! Of those that have gone their way — Of those that are here to-day. H I ' ll sing you a song of their deeds — M Of the good and the bad of their deeds! L Of the struggles they ' ve fought and won — L| Of what unfinished, of what undone, But mostly I ' ll sing of the Seniors, The Seniors of ' 21. I I ' ll write you an ode to the classes — P To the best and the worst of the classes! L-, To those that have reached the height- To those that were lost in the fight. And at the end of my ode to the classes — To those odds and ends in classes — I ' ll write of a race well run, | And of numberless deeds well done — r] Of the highest place in the sun. And the name that I write will be Seniors The Seniors of ' 21. U -ROSA HART. h 1 I n ' M ' NEWCOMB JUNIOR CLASS POEM r lass of twenty-two, our Alma Mater ' s best. , , T eading in athletics and debates the rest. ; A class of students striving with might and main Qcholastic honors and prizes to attain. ; Qetting wisdom above worldly desires vain. ur every purpose, action, deed and aim I ; ' " Porm just this motto: " Revere Fair Newcomb ' s Name. " ' phree years in pursuit of wisdom have flown, Tiyhich seem to us the happiest we have known, Tpver our fondest memories will they be. " [SJewcomb, our gratitude goes out to thee, T hough time and space separate us from college, Vour gift will be everlasting — that of knowledge. ' phree cheers for the Juniors, a class loyal and true, " U ' earing fair colors of orange and blue. ij r uv class and our college, we are proud of you. i if ' .! I MR A r -1 10)2 1 NEWCOMB JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS ESTHER KUSS President NELL KEARNY Vice President MARGARET LYON Secretary ELEANOR LEBLANC Treasurer ETHEL MAE GUTMANN Class Poet DIXIE MILLING Jambalaya Representative MEMBERS JUANITA BASS New Orleans, La. Pi Beta Phi; Academic; Basketball Team (1, 2); Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; N. A. A. (1, 2, 3); Newcomb Ball Team (1. 2); Latin Club (2). MUEIEL BATE New Orleans, La. Kappa Alpha Theta ; Academic. MALVIN BOUDRE AUX Houma, La. Phi Mu; Academic; French Circle; N. A. A. (1, 2, S) ; Captain Basketball Team (3) ; Newcomb Ball Capta ' n (3); ' Varsity Team (1, 2); Field Day Captain (3). MARTHA BRADFORD New Orleans, La. Academic. BEULAH BROWN Shreveport, La. Alpha Omicron Pi; Education; Y. W. C. A. GEORDIE BURKE? New Orleans, La. Music. HARRIET BUTLER St. Francisville, La. Pi Beta Phi; Education; Dramatic Club (1, 2); French Circle (1, 2, 3); Basketball (1) ; Y. W. C. A. MILDRED G. CHRISTIAN New Orleans, La Kappa Alpha Theta; Academic; Debating Club (2, 3); Latin Club (1, 2); Student Council (1 3); French Circle (3); French Play (2); Assistant Secretary Glee Club (2); Dramatic Club Play (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Executive Com- mittee (3); Secretary Student Council (3). DOROTHY COVINGTON Hazlehurst, Miss. Phi Mu; Academic; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3); Latin Club (1); History Club (1); Dormitory Council (2). ELAINE DE GRAFFENRIED Monroe, La. Academic. MABEL B. DEPASS New Orleans, La. Academic; Chi Omega; French Circle; N. A. A.; Dramatic Club. MARGUERITE DOW New Orleans, La. Academic; Chi Ome.sa; French Circle. MAE EAST New Orleans, La. Kappa kappa Gamma; Education; N. A. A. (1, 2, 3); Class Basketball (1, 2); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3): French Circle (1, 2, 31; History Club (1); Dramatic Club (i, 2) ; Glee Club (1). EDITH ELLSWORTH McComb, Miss. Music; Dormitory Council (2, 3); Treasurer; Y. W. C. A. GLADYS ENGLER New Orleans, La. French Circle; Debating Club; Treasurer Dramatic Club. ADAIR E WIN Biloxi, Miss. Kappa Kappa ' okmrna; ' Art ; " y. ' w ' . ' c. ' A. (1, 2, 3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Dra- matic Club (2, 3); N. A. A. (1, 2); J. L. House Committee. rM 2 1 OLGA FEENANDEZ New Orleans, La. Education: French Circle. HELEN C. FLANAGAN Laurel, Miss. Academic. ESTELLE FLASPOLLER New Orleans, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Education, Dramatic Club (1, 2); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); Glee Club (1, 2) ; Class Basketball (1, 2) ; ' Va rsity Basketball (1, 2) ; N. A. A. (1, 2, 3). JULIA GODD ARD New Orleans, La. Educatio.i; Y. W. C. A.; Debating Club (1, 2); N. A. A. (1, 2, 3); French Circle. HELENE GOLDSMITH New Orleans, La. Alpha Epsilon Phi; Education; French Circle; N. A. A.; Dramatic Club; De- bating Club. ROSAMOND GURLEY New Orleans, La. Education; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3); French Circle (1, 2); Basketball (1); Archery (2, 3) ; N. A. A. (1, 2, 3). ETHEL MAE GUTMANN New Orleans, La. Academic; French Circle (1); History Club (1, 2); Latin Club (1, 2); Vice Presi- dent Latin Club (3); Debating Club (1, 3); Class Poet (3). EVERALL HARDWICK New Orleans, La. Kappa Alpha Theta ; Academic; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club; Dramatic Club; De- bating Club. ELIZABETH JANE HARVEY , New Orleans, La. Kappa Alpha Theta; Education: Dramatic Club; French Circle; N. A. A. MARY HATCH Buckner, La. Phi Mu; Education; Y. W. C. A.: N. A. A. MARJORIE HAY New Orleans, La. Pi Beta Phi; Art; N. A. A.; Dramatic Club; Y. W. C. A.; Class Vice President (1); Class Basketball (2); ' Varsity (2); Newcomb Ball Team (1, 2); Student Council (3). ELLA JOHNSON Tallulah, La. Education. ELLEN LEE SLOO KEARNY New Orleans, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Education; Dramatic Club (1, 2); Glee Club (1, 2): Y. W. 0. A. (1, 2): Class Secretary (2); N. A. A. Secretary (2); Class Vice President (3): N. A. A. (1, 2, 3). MAUDE W. KEMPER New Orleans, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Art; N. A. A.; Basketball Team (1, 2); Director Mandolin and Guitar Chib. CLEMENCE KOHLM AN New Orleans, La. Alpha Epsilon Phi; Academic; Dramatic Club (1, 2, 3); Debating Club (3); New- comb Ball Team (2). ESTHER ANNA KUSS New Orleans, La. Phi Mu; Academic: President Junior Class; Field Day Champion, 1920; Second Place Field Day, 1919: Junior Basketball Team: ' Varsity Team (2): Newcomb Ball Team (3): Carnot Debate (2, 3); Jennie C. Nixon Debate (2, 3): Inter- class Debate (2): Freshman-Sophomore Debate (1, 2); Debating Council. MARJORIE ELIZABETH LAMKIN Clarksdale, Miss. Chi Omega Pledge; Academic; Mandolin and Guitar Club; Hullabaloo Reporter; Dramatic Club; Dramatic Club Play: N. A. A. ELEANOR BARROW LEBLANC New Orleans, La. j| jj Kappa Alpha Theta; Academic: Treasurer Junior Class: Stage Manager: Dramatic nil Club; N. A. A. ELEANORE LEIPZIGER New Orleans, La. Alpha Epsilon Phi; Academic; French Circle (1, 2); History Club (1, 2); Dramatic Club (3) ; Latin Club (1). ALICE MONTGOMERY LEWIS New Orleans, La. Academic. ALICE VILLERE LEWIS New Orleans, La. Arts; French Circle; Glee Club; Treasurer French Circle (3); Class Poet (2). CLARA DAVIS LEWIS New Orleans, La. Academic; Glee Club (3); Dramatic Club (2, 3); Debating Club (3); French Circle (1, 2, 3); Secretary French Circle (2); President French Circle (3); Sub-Editor Arcade (3). DOROTHY LYLE New Orleans, La. Alpha Delta Pi; Academic. MARGARET BLAIR LYON New Orleans, La. Alpha Omicron Pi; Academic; Treasurer Student Body (3); Class Secretary (3); Y. W. C. A. Secretary (3); Dramatic Club (1, 2, 3); Dramatic Club Play (2); Basketball (2); Field Day (1, 2); N. A. A. (1, 2, 3); Executive Committee (3); Serbian Committee (2, 3); Finance Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. Delegate Con- vention (2). AMELIE MAY New Orleans, La. Pi Beta Phi; Academic. JULIA MAE MAGRUDER New Orleans, La. Kappa Alpha Theta ; Domestic Science; Glee Club (1) ; Y. W. C. A. (1 ) ; N. A. A. (1). SOCIA MAGRUDER New Orleans, La. Education. DIXIE MILLING New Orleans, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Academic; N. A. A. (1, 2, 3); Arcade Board Jambalaya Representative. IRMA MOSES New Orleans, La. Alpha Epsilon Phi; Academic; N. A. C. ; Mandolin and Guitar Club; Dramatic Club: Debating Club; Baseball (1, 2, 3); Manager Basketball (2); Treasurer N. A. A. (3); Secretary-Treasurer Mandolin and Guitar Club (3); Captain Baseball Team (2). TIPTON MULLINS Clanton, Ala. Academic ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. GWIN NURRELL Bayou Goula, La. Pi Beta Phi; Art; Class Secretary (1); Y. W. C. A.; J. L. House Committee; Y. W. C. A. Poster Committee. M ARJORIE NEWELL Chattanooga, Tenn. Chi Omega; Education; Dormitory Council; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Dramatic Club. LUCILE M. NICKERSON Lafayette, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Domestic Science. FANNIE OCHS New Orleans, La. Education. ALICE ODENHEIMER New Orleans, La. Alpha Epsilon Phi; Academic; Class President (2); N. A. A. (1, 2, 3); Debating Club President (3); Jambalaya Representative (1); Sub-Editor Jambalaya (3): Field Day Captain (1); Class Basketball Manager (1); ' Varsity Baseball (1): Debating Council (2. 3); Class Cheer Leader (2, 3); Finance Committee (3); Latin Club (1, 2); Debating Club (1, 2, 3); Dramatic Club (1, 2); Newcomb Ball Team (1, 2, 3) ; Student Council (2. 3) ; Winner Jennie C. Nixon Debate (2) ; Winner Popularity Contest (2); Hullabaloo Reporter (2, 3). BETTY PATTERSON Austin, Tex. Academic; Y. W. C. A. ALISTINE PHILIPS New Orleans, La. Education. ' l JOSEPHINE PITNER Chattanooga, Tcnn. Chi Omega; Education; Y. M. C. A.; N. A. A. MILDRED LOCK WOOD POOL New Orleans, La. Chi Omega; Education; N. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club; French Circle; Finance Committee (3). KATHLEEN PUGH Mobile, Ala. Domestic Science. BYRNE RICHARD Covington, La. Alpha Delta Pi; Academic; Secretary Latin Club; Assistant Business Manager Ar- cade; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3); Latin Club (1, 2, 3). KATHLEEN ROBERTS Alexandria, La. Pi Beta Phi; Education; Treasurer of Class (2); N. A. A. (1, 2, 3). EDNA MARIE ROSSNER New Orleans, La. Academic. CECILIA B. SLACK Alexandria, La. Alpha Omicron Pi; Education; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3); Dramatic Club (1, 2, 3); Dormitory House Council (3). lONE SONNEMANN New Orleans, La. Education; N. A. A.; Dramatic Club. HELEN B. STERN New Orleans, La. Education; Debating Club; French Circle; N. A. A.; Glee Club; Manager Basketball Team (3). ELMINA THIBAUT Napoleonville, La. Alpha Delta Pi; Education; ' Varsity Baseball (1, 2) ; Class Basketball (2) ; Newcomb Ball (1, 2) ; N. A. A. (1, 2). BERT THOMPSON Boyce, La. Alpha Delta Pi; Academic; Dormitory House Council (3); Y. W. C. A. (1, 3); Latin Club (1). MADELEINE VILLERE New Orleans, La. Pi Beta Phi; Education; Dramatic Club; French Circle; N. A. A.; French Play. MIRIAM WATSON Locust Ridge, La. Academic; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3); Latin Club (1, 2); N. A. A. (1, 2, 3); Archery (3). JESSIE M. WEIL Alexandria, La. Alpha Epsilon Phi; Academic; French Circle (2); Latin Club (1); Dramatic Club (3) ; Debating Club (3). ELIZABETH WILBY Selma, Ala. Alpha Delta Pi; Art; Y. W. C. A.; House Council; Chairman J. L. House Committee; Sub-Art Editor, Jambalaya; Y. W. C. A. Poster Committee. ROSALIE AD .AIR WILSON Riverside, Cal. Education ; N. A. A. ; French Circle. JULIA MALONE W YCHE New Iberia, La. Academic; Glee Cbib; Y. W. C. A.; Latin Club. Ivl 1 0) 2 } ! m I 1 § NEWCOMB SOPHOMORE CLASS POEM M There are many things that might be said h Of 1923, H But one thing sure, she is the best, L. And strives with all her might S To work as well for bronze and blue As for the gold and white. As all the Sophs agree. She loves her Alma Mater dear Uj She ' s known in class room, sports, debate, L. Dramatics, music, art. In fact, in all that Newcomb does ' 23 has a part. As her motto says to " Carry On, " She does so with a vim, -, And it ' s this spirit, most of all, p Which helps ' 23 to win. h And so let ' s cheer for the best all-round class Whose merits you plainly can see. Whose aims are for Newcomb, not just for the class- L Let ' s cheer for ' 23. n : Dorothy Felker. 11 I O O O w CL, o pq O o iiS :-il I NEWCOMB SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL OFFICERS LYDIA SCHULER President WILMER SHIELDS Vice President ALICE DEBUYS Secretary HELEN ALDRICH Treasurer EVELYN GLADNEY Jambalaya Representative DOROTHY FELKER Class Poet MEMBERS HELEN FISKE ALDBICH New Orleans, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Class Treasurer: N. A. A. (1, 2). MAY ASBURY Atlanta, Ga. Mandolin and Guitar Club: Y. W. C. A. LEAH LOUISE ASCHAFFENBURG New Orleans. La. Alpha Epsilon Phi: N. A. A.; Dramatic Club. HAZEL BABIN White Castle, La. IVA BAILEY Uneedus, La. SALLIE LOVE BANKS Raines, Tenn. Kappa Alpha Theta: Y. W. C. A. CATHERINE BARBOUR Yazoo City, Miss. Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A. EMILY H. BARNWELL Itta Bena, Miss. Chi Omega: N. A. A. (1, 2): French Circle: Y. W. C. A.: Newcomb Ball. ELIZABETH BELLINGER New Orleans, La. French Circle. EDNA BERK Magnolia, Ark. Glee Club. LEAH BERTEL New Orleans, La. Latin Club: Glee Club; French Circle. HAZEL BIENVENU Houma, La. N. A. A.; Dramatic Club: Captain Ball Team. ANAES DE BOUCHEL New Orleans, La. EZRENE FISK BOUCHELLE Boligee, ' Ala. Alpha Omicron Pi. MARIA BOUDRE AUX New Orleans, La. Glee Club: Dramatic Club: French Circle; Latin Club. CORNELIA E. BRANDON New Orleans, La. French Circle: Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Debating Club. MARION BREHM New Orleans, La. 3USIE BRIGGS Bay St. Louis, Miss. Alpha Omicron Pi. MARY BUIE Ft. Necessity, La. Alpha Delta Pi. VIRGINIA BUTLER New Orleans, La. N. A. A.; Dramatic Club; Y. W. C. A.; Class Treasurer. ANN BYRNES Ethel, La. LENA CAHN Alexandria, La. MARJORIE BRUCE CALLENDER New Orleans, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Y. W. C. A.; N. A. A. ISABEL CARRE New Orleans, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Glee Club; N. A. A. LUCILE CASSIDY Brookhaven, Miss. Alpha Omicron Pi: N. A. A.; Latin Club; Dramatic Club (1, 2); Debating Club; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2). ALICE CHAPMAN Bay St. Louis, Miss. Alpha Omicron Pi. MILDRED CLARK Alexandria, La. Pi Beta Phi, ARDIS E. COFFALL Jennings, La. ANNETTE COHEN Mobile, Ala. FRANCIS COMEY Chicago, 111. Kappa Alpha Theta Pledge. BEATRICE COSGROVE New Orleans, La. French Circle: Debating Club. FAY COWLEY Amory, Miss. Phi Mu. CHRISTINE COX Lecompte, La. J ELIZABETH CRAIG New Orleans, La. j Pi Beta Phi; N. A. A.; Dramatic Club; Y. W. C. A.; Hullabaloo Stait ; Basketball i Team; Newcomb Ball Team. i CORA C. DANCY Holly Springs, Miss. Debating Club; French Circle; Y. W. C. A. MILDRED DANIEL Columbus, Ga. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; N. A. A. (1, 2); French Circle; Class Basket- ball Team; Class Field Day Captain. HELEN DANTE Dumas, Ark. Alpha Epsilon Phi. ALVERNE DAVIS Ansley, La. Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club. ALICE DE BUYS New Orleans, La. Pi Beta Phi; Basketball Team; Class Newcomb Ball; Class Tennis Team; Glee Club (1, 2); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); N. A. A.; Dramatic Club; Debating Club; French Circle; Vice President of Class; Class Secretary; Serbian Girl Committee. ' ANNA ELIZABETH DICKS Natchez, Miss. jl ij MARTHA DICKSON Dixie, La. Alpha Delta Pi. CARMEL V. DISCON New Orleans, La. Latin Club; French Circle. MATTIE J. DOCHTERM AN Vicksburg, Miss. ESTER DONALDSON New Orleans, La. EMMA M. DOUGLAS New Orleans, La. ! Dramatic Club; F ' rench Circle; Debating Club; Secretary Dramatic Club. RUTH DREYFOUS New Orleans, La. N. A. A.; Debating Club; Newcomb Ball Team. CATHERINE DUNBAR Havana, Cuba Pi Beta Phi; Glee Club; French Circle; History Club. MABEL DU PASS New Orleans, La. Chi Omega. CHARLOTTE ELLIOTT Amite, La. Glee Club; N. A. A. ROBERTA FERGUSON Monroe, La. Pi Beta Phi. DOROTHY FELKER Logansport, Ind. Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Class Poet. EMILY FLONACHER Zachary, La. Glee Club. MARION FONT New Orleans, La. GERTRUDE FORSHAG Amite, La. ALICE FOSTER New Orleans, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma; French Circle; N. A. A.; Dramatic Club; Y. W. C. A. MAUD E. FOX New Orleans, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; N. A. A.; Dramatic Club; Debating Club; Basketball Team. LILLIAN FRIEDMAN New Orleans, La. ETHEL R. GASTRELL New Orleans, La. Chi Omega: Mandolin and Guitar Club: Y. W. C. A.; N. A. A.: Glee Club. JOSEPHINE GESSNER New Orleans, La. FLORENCE GILPIN Charlestown, Mass. EVELYN GL ADNEY New Orleans, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma; N. A. A. (1, 2); Dramatic Club (1, 2); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); Captain Newcomb Ball Team; Cheer Leader; Basketball Team (1. 2); Jambalaya Representative. f JL IW :=.iiiidt ' FANNYE GONSENHEIM New Orleans. La. Alpha Epsilon Phi; French Circle: Dramatic Club; Debating Club. LOIS M. GRAVOIS New Orleans, La. Dramatic Club; French Circle; Debating Club; N. A. A. NATHALIE GUTHRIE New Orleans, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma: N. A. A.; Glee Club; French Circle. AVIS HARRIS McComb, Miss. Phi Mu. DOLLY HARRISON Mobile, Ala. ELIZABETH HARVEY New Orleans, La. Kappa Alpha Theta. MARJORIE H. HILLMAN New Orleans, La. Y. W. C. A. (1, 2). KATHERINE H. HOMAN New Orleans, La. N. A. A. (1, 2) : Y. W. C. A.; Debating Club; Debating Council; J. C. Nixon Debate; Mandolin and Guitar Club. HELEN HORAN Oakdale, La. Y. W. C. A.; Dramatic Club; Debating Club. CORA ALICE HUGES Hammond, La. FRANCES HUPMAN New Orleans. La. Pi Beta Phi; Mandolin and Guitar Club; Dramatic Club; N. A. A.; Basketball; Newcomb Ball. I I I ZELDA HUCKINS New Orleans, La. ] ' l j MERLE JOHNSTON Alexandria, La. S FANNY D. KAHN New Orleans, La. 1-. ' Alpha Epsilon Phi; French Circle; N. A. A.; Debating Club: Dramatic Club. ELIZABETH O. KASTLER New Orleans, La. Alpha Omicron Pi; Field Day Captain; N. A. A.; Newcomb Ball Team; Y. W. C. A.; Latin Club; Glee Club; Dramatic Club. CLIFFORD KITCHEN New Orleans, La. Kappa Alpha Theta; Secretary N. A. A. (1, 21; Dramatic Club; N. A, A. (1, 2); Y. W. C. A. DOROTHY KOHLMAN New Orleans, La. Alpha Epsilon Phi; Dramatic Club; French Circle; N. A. A. (1, 2); Latin Club; Debating Club. KATHLEEN KOONCE Columbus, Ga. Kappa Kappa Gamma; N. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. ROSEMARY LOBDELL Franklin, La. STELLA LECHE New Orleans, La. Glee Club. MURIEL J. LEE Baragna, Cuba Glee Club: Latin Club. FLORA F. LEVINE Live Bluff, Ark. ADELINE LEVY New Orleans, La. Alpha Epsilon Phi: N. A. A.; Dramatic Club: Debating Club. EVELYN K. LEVY New Orleans, La. Alpha Epsilon Phi; Mandolin and Guitar Club: Dramatic Club: Debating Club; N. A. A.; French Circle. MILDRED LEVY New Orleans, La. Alpha Epsilon Phi. BARBARA LINKS New Orleans, La. EDITH LUECKE Wichita Falls, Tex. N. A. A.; Field Day. VELM A LYONS Sulphur, La. Kappa Alpha Theta. LEAH MARTIN Shreveport, La. ANDREA H. MARTINEZ New Orleans, La. Alpha Omicron Pi Pledge. SHELBY M AYFIELD New Orleans, La. ELEANOR MCCORMICK Senatobia, Miss. CAROLINE MEYER Newport, Ark. Dramatic Club; N. A. A. MARY V. MILLS McComb, Miss. Y. W. C. A.; Dramatic Club; N. A. A.; Basketball Manager. iLl , 1 I VIVIA DE MILT , New Orleans, La. MAIA MORGAN Okolona, Miss. Alpha Omicron Pi. IRM A R. MOSES New Orleans, La. Alpha Epsilon Phi; Dramatic Club; French Circle. MARGIE M. MOSS New Orleans. La. N. A. A. (1, 2); Dramatic Club {1, 2); Y. W. C. A.: Basketball; Class Poet. ALICE MORSE New Orleans, La. CAROLINE MULHEARN Monroe, La. M. S. TIPTON MULLIN Clanton, Ala. SARAH NABOIS Mansfield, La. Alpha Delta Pi. ALMA M. NACHMAN Montgomery, Ala. Debating Club; Dramatic Club; French Circle; Latin Club. BERT NEWELL Chattanooga, Tenn. Chi Omega; N. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. LOUISE NEWTON Jackson, Miss. Y. W. 0. A.; Dramatic Club; Debating Club. LUCILLE NICKERSON Lafayette, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma. LEMOINE NETTED Fayette. Miss. ADRIENNE O ' NIELL Franklin, La. ELEANOR O ' SHEE Alexandria, La. Kappa Alpha Theta. VERA PALFREY Franklin, La. Chi Omega; Glee Club. VERA LYDIA PALFREY Franklin, La. Chi Omega: Mandolin and Guitar Club; Y. W. C. A.; N. A. A. CLAIRE PARKHOUSE New Orleans, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma; N. A. A. (1, 2); Newcomb Ball Team (1, 2); Basketball; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2). DOROTHY JEANNETTE PECK Gulfport, Miss. MARCELLE M. PECK New Orleans, La. DOLLY A. PITTEMAN Oakdale, La. Phi Mu Pledge. ROSALIE PREWET New Orleans, La. KATHERINE PRICE New Orleans, La. Glee Club. MYRTLE A. PUJOL New Orleans, La. GRACE QUINTELLE New Orleans, La. EDNA RISEMAN Opelousas, La. N. A. A. (1, 2); Dramatic Club; Glee Club; Latin Club; History Club; Debating Club; Basketball. IDA RIORDAN New Orleans, La. Dramatic Club; Debating Club; N. A. A. MARY RANDOLPH ROBERTS Alexandria, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y. W. C. A. (2); Glee Club (2). SYBIL RODICK New Orleans, La. Phi Mu. CARRIE ROGERS ' Franklin, La. Alpha Delta Pi; N. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. JOSEPHINE ROY Marksville, La. Alpha Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A. GEORGIE R. RUSS . .New Orleans, La. BERTHA SCHEUERMANN New Orleans, La. Kappa Alpha Theta; N. A. A. (2); Y. W. C. A. LYDIA SCHULEB New Orleans, La. Kappa Alpha Theta; N. A. A. (1, 2); Y. W. C. A.; Dramatic Club (1, 21; Debating Club (1, 2); French Circle (1, 2); Glee Club (1); Basketball Captain; ' Varsity Baseball; Class President (2); Newcomb Ball (1, 2); Executive Committee (2); Summer Committee (2); Winner of Green Cap. BETTY SELLERS New Orleans, La. Kappa Alpha Theta; Dramatic Club; Y. W. C. A. 1 n ELSA B. LEMLE Natchez, Miss. Alpha Epsilon Phi; Dramatic Club: French Circle; N. A. A. ELEANOR SHANNON Macon, Miss. Kappa Alpha Theta ; Y. W. C. A.; Student Council (2); House Council (2); ' Varsity Baseball; N. A. A. (2). ESTELLE SHERM AN Texarkana, Ark. French Circle. WILMER SHIELDS New Orleans, La. Pi Beta Phi; N. A. A. (1, 2); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); Dramatic Club (1, 2); Debatmg Club (1, 2); French Circle (1, 2); Glee Club; Latin Club; Basketball; Secretary Student Body; Class Vice President (2); Class Cheer Leader; Executive Com- mittee (2); Summer Committee; Jennie C. Nixon Debate (1, 2); Nixon Prize (2). REBECCA C. SHWARTZ New Orleans, La. Alpha Epsilon Phi; Debating Club; N. A. A. DORIS SIMON New Orleans, La. N. A. A.; French Circle; Latin Club. EUNICE SMITH West Monroe, La. ANN STEVENS Brandon, Miss. Chi Omega. EDWA STEWART New Orleans, La. Pi Beta Phi; N. A. A. (1, 2); Y. W. C. A.; Dramatic Club (1, 2); French Circle; Debating Club. ANNA STILLE Many, La. MERCEDES SUPPLE Bayou Goula, La. GERTRUDE THRALL Lake Charles, La. Alpha Delta Pi. SUSAN TOWNSEND • St. Marys, Ga. N. A. A. (1, 2) ; Y. W. C. A. SUZANNE TRAWICH New Orleans, La. ANGELINE TUCKER Jackson, Miss. MARGARET TUTWILER • • Dothan, Ala. Alpha Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; House Council; Mandolin and Guitar Club; J. U. G. (1, 2); N. A. A.; Glee Club; French Circle. BEVERLY VALLAS New Orleans, La. V. VERNA VIDON New Orleans, La. HELEN W ADEL Tyler, Tex. Alpha Epsilon Phi; Mandolin and Guitar Club; N. A. A. ELIZABETH WAKEMAN New Orleans, La. GENEVRA WASHBURN : ■ •■ Monroe La. Alpha Omicron Pi; N. A. A. (1, 2); Glee Club; Class Vice President (1); Latin Club: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Dormitory Council; Debating Council: Mandolin and Guitar Club: Serbian Committee: Dramatic Club; Debating Club. ELIZABETH WASHINGTON New Orleans, La Chi Omega; N. A. A. (1, 2); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2): Basketball Team; Newcomb Ball Team. EDNA LOUISE WHITE New Orleans, La. Kappa Alpha Theta; Glee Club; Freshman Class President; N. A. A. EVE WILLIAMS • New Orleans, La. MILDRED A. WILSON New Orleans, La. Phi Mu. ELISE WOLFE New Orleans, La. CLARA MIMS WRIGHT Jackson, Miss. Phi Mu; Mandolin and Guitar Club. ALTHEA E. WUERPEL. . New Orleans, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Dramatic Club; Y. W. C. A.: Glee Club. DANELLE YATES Macon, Miss. Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); French Circle (2); N. A. A. JULIET ZAERINGER New Orleans, La. GRACE A. ZELINCKER Mobile, Ala. Alpha Epsilon Phi. rMHU s m IIP! In ' ! AIMEE DE LA VILLEBEUVE HYMAN BUTTS I lit! i ] ?) I ,iK;2£ Llii 111 iil 1 NEWCOMB FRESHMAN CLASS POEM Gee! but it ' s great to be Freshmen! Perhaps we ' ll be brilliant some day. Perhapses and maybes! But now we ' re just babies In ignorant bliss — so they say. Gosh! but it ' s fun to be Freshmen! The boys of Tulane try to vamp us. But, alas! when ' tis seen, We don ' t know what they mean, We ' re as green as the grass on the campus. I (j| Oh! but it ' s good to be Freshmen! The world thinks we ' re all without knowledge. But the rest can ' t keep step ; When it comes to the pep With which we supply the college. Another nice thing about Freshmen! We are known everywhere we are seen, For only " Fresh " lassies Wear caps to their classes. Such beautiful caps of bright green! We ' re frivolous, happy and silly. PHll We ' ll have our fun ' fore it ' s too late. ' For in years two or three We will all have to be Like our Juniors and Seniors — sedate. I, Now here ' s a last plea for the Freshman, " ■ ' ■: If she ' s naughty and kicks up a squall. Don ' t rebuke her, but pet her. She don ' t know any better, Ij. l|i We are just little " Freshies " that ' s all. l T in 1 ' — ; 1 I M W O a: w « o o w 12; i I NEWCOMB FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL ll e I OFFICERS PERRINE DIXON President DOROTHY WESTON Vice President LUCILE REED Secretary EMILY SLACK Treasurer FLORENCE BROWN Class Poet ELISE ROUSSEL Jambalaya Representative MEMBERS FLORENCE ABAUNZA New Orleans, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma Pledge. „, „ , t CHARLOTTE ADAMS New Orleans, La. Pi Beta Phi Pledge. . , , . , MARY LOUISE ADAMS .Alexandria, La. LUCILLE ALCUS New Orleans La. MAI ALEXANDER vTff - Jj! " RUTH ALEXANDER ;;Y? 1 " ' Jj! " ' MYRTIS ALFORD McComb, Miss. SARAH BAKER • ■ • • • -Boyer. La. MARGUERITE BAIRE New Or eans, La. ERNESTINE BASS New Orleans, La. Pi Beta Phi Pledge. »r « , MARIE BECKER New Orleans, La. MARGARET BELLINGER .-. New Orleans, La. GLADYS BENEDIC New Orleans. La. EDNA BERK New Orleans, La. ELIZABETH BETHEA Birmingham, Ala. Alpha Omicron Pi Pledge. - t n , t ELIZABETH BLAIN New Orleans, La. ELEANOR BLATTERM AN Shreveport, La. DOROTHY BLEWETT • • .Citronelle, Ala. AMELIA BLUMER Moss Point, Miss ELIZABETH BLYTHE .? ' ' ' ' " ? ' ' •■ t MARY BOLTON Alexandria, La. MARY BONVILLAIN • ■ " ■ " y™. " ' J l ' ELIZABETH BOONE Corpus Christi, Tex. HAYDEE BRICKELL New Or eans. La. NELLIE BRITTON New Orleans. La. Kappa Alpha Theta Pledge. xt rv i t„ BERTHA LOUISE BROWN New Orleans, La. FLORENCE BROWN New Orleans, La. Phi Mu Pledge; Glee Club; Dramatic Club. »t ■ t JANE BURNS L Orleans, La. LEAH BURPEE Montgomery, Ala. MARY LOUISE CAFFERY New Orleans, La. Pi Beta Phi Pledge. „ , - _ LEONA CAHN New Orleans, La. OLIVE CARRIERS New Orleans La. ELIZABETH CARSON i? ' ' ' ' ' ' " V - JULIETTE CARTER Baton Rouge, La. EILEEN CASANAS New Orleans, La. LUCILE CHARBONNIER • • • ■ ■ ' ;■ ' " " " ' ' • i ' LOUISE CHURCH New Or eans. La. HELEN CLOPTON New Or eans. La. BLUMA COHEN New Orleans, La. MARGARET COUPLAND New Orleans, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma Pledge. . IRMA COUSINS New Orleans, La. JOSEPHINE CUMMINS •t -,-, ' o ■ ' ' " kV CORA DANCY Holly Springs, Miss. FRANCES DAVENPORT Mer Rouge La. ELISE DAVIS Laurel, iviiss. Chi Omega piedg ' eV Glee Club: Basketball; Newcomb Ball. MPT T n A vrq Mmden, La. SIbekaI dean: •.•.::•.:::•.:•.:: ■ " " .T :.. ' !!- CARMEN DELGADO New Orleans, La. ALLENE DICKS Natchez. Miss. PERRINE DIXON New Orleans, La. Pi Beta Phi Pledge. IRMA DOMERGUE New Orleans, La. Kappa Alpha Theta Pledge. MARY BLANCHE DOUGLAS Dixie, La. MARION DOW New Orleans, La. Chi Omega Pledge. MARY DOWNING Maysville. Ky. RUTH DREYFOUS New Orleans, La. MARIE ELISE DUPUY New Orleans, La. KATHERENB EASTERLING New Orleans, La. FELICE EGAN New Orleans, La. ELIA ELLIS , Fla. MAUD ELLIS New Orleans, La. Kappa Alpha Theta Pledge. LOUISE ESKRIGGE Greenville, Miss. FRANCES FERGUSON Monroe, La. Pi Beta Phi Pledge. ALICE FERRATA New Orleans, La. CATHERINE FITZPATRICK New Orleans, La. SARAH FOSTER Franklin, La. JENNIE FOX Columbus, Ohio M AXINE FULLER Bemice, La. BLANCHE GABRIEL Memphis, Tenn. RUTH GAINSBURG New Orleans. La. CORINNE GARNETT Indianola, Miss. ETHELYNE GELBKE Gretna, La. MERLE GESELL Baton Rouge, La. ETHEL GILES Adelina. La. CLARA BELLE GIRARD Lafayette, La. LUCILLE GODELFER New Orleans, La. ARTHEMISE GOERTZ New Orleans, La. DOROTHY GOLDSTEIN Tyler, Tex. ANNETTE GORDON Wharton, Tex. BERNICE GORDON New Orleans, La. WINNIE GORDON Oida. Fla. MARGARET GREEN Bay St. Louis, Miss. HALLIE GREENE , La MARGUERITE GUEYMARD Carville, La. ALBERTA GUTM AN New Orleans, La. ETHEL GLAIN Selma, Ala. AMELIA HARDESTY New Orleans, La. ALMABELLE HARRELL McComb, Miss. Kappa Alpha Theta Pledge. ELIZABETH HARRIS New Orleans, La. LILLIAN HARTSON New Orleans, La. MARY HAWKINS Vaiden, Miss. FLORENCE HAYNE Boyce, La. LOUISIANA HEARD New Orleans, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma Pledge. SHIRLEY HEICHELHEIM Jennings. La. MAY HERING Moss Point, Miss. MARTHA HICKS Vicksburg, Miss. Chi Omega Pledge; Y. W. C. A.; N. A. A.; Glee Club. JEANETTE HILL Benton, La. BERTIE HIRSH New Orleans, La. M. HOLMES New Orleans. La. LOIS IHRIE New Orleans, La. LUCILE JACOBY Newellton, La. HELEN JANSSEN New Orleans. La. LESSIE JAY New Orleans, La. ALICE JOFFRION Lecompte, La. BESSIE JOHNSON New Orleans, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma Pledge. THELMA JOHNSON Tallulah, La. THELMA KAUFMAN New Orleans, La. SYLVIA KAUFMAN Alexandria. La. MARY KAY New Orleans, La. ELIZABETH KELL Tallulah, La. BERTHA KEELER Slidell, I-a. OLIVE KELLY Red Lick, Miss. MIRIAM KERNAN New Orleans, La. Chi Omepa Pledge. FREEDA KISBER Jackson, Miss. MARY KITCHEN New Orleans, La. Kappa Alpha Theta Pledge. GLEN KOERNER New Orleans, La. CARLOTTA KRAFT New Orleans, La. LOUISE LACROIX Colfax, La JEAN LAMKIN Clarksdale, Miss. Chi Omeca Pledge: Basketball Team. MAY LAMPHIER New Orleans, La. RUTH LAUDECKER St. Louis, Mo. GLADYS LEGIER New Orleans, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma Pledge. MARY B. LEMONS San Angelo, Tex. LADY MARGARET LESTER New Orleans, La. Alpha Delta Pi Pledge. LOUISE LEVI New Orleans, La. HANNAH LEIRNE Pine Bluff, Ark. FLORA LEVY Lafayette, La. RUTH LINDENFIELD Lexington, Tenn. BERTHA LISCHKOFF MADELIENE LIVAUDAIS New Orleans. La. Chi Omega Pledge: Glee Club: Basketball and Newcomb Ball Teams: Dramatic Club; Y. W. C. A.: N. A. A. HELEN LONGBOROUGH New Orleans, La. TERESA LURRY Colfax, La. VIDA LUVEY Colfax, La. LIZETTE M ACKIE Biloxi, Miss. RUTH MCALEER ISABEL MCCRANEY Roseland, Miss. LAURA MCDONALD New Orleans, La. ADONIS MCINTOSH Brooksville, Fla. ELIZABETH MCKNIGHT Colfax, La. ALMA MERAL New Orleans, La. CAROLINE MEYER Newport, Ark. LUCY MILLENDER Asheville, N. C. UNA MILNER New Orleans, La. Pi Beta Phi Pledge: Basketball Manager. CORA MILTENBERGER New Orleans, La. Pi Beta Phi Pledge. DOROTHY MONTGOMERY New Orleans, La. Chi Omega Pledge. EPSEY MORGAN Hernando, Miss. Chi Omega Pledge ELIZABETH MORRISON Jackson, Miss. Chi Omega Pledge. GEORGIA MORRISON New Orleans, La. JESSIE MORRISON New Orleans, La. SHIRLEY MURPHY Newellton, La. SARAH NABOBS Mansfield, La. MATTIE NETTERVILLE Newellton, La. MARY NEWELL Newellton, La. Chi Omega Pledge. SOPHIE MAE NEWMAN New Orleans, La. VIRGINIA NEWMAN New Orleans, La. MARY NEWSTADT New Orleans, La. KATHERINE O ' BRIEN Morgan City, La. ELIZA TH O ' NEILL New Orleans, La. Chi Omega Pledge. NELLIE PAILLE New Orleans, La. MARION PAINE Mandeville, La. LEILA PALFREY New Orleans, La. VERA PALFREY Franklin, La. Chi Omega Pledge. HELEN PEASE Memphis, Tenn. Chi Omega Pledge. ■ DOROTHY PECK Gulfport, Miss. MARCELLE PERET New Orleans, La. GEORGIE PETRIE Alexandria, La. LILAH PHILLIPS Lakeland, La. Pi Beta Phi Pledge. MARIE POINTS New Orleans, La. LILIAN POLK Shrevepor t, La. H H I] 1 BERYL PORTER Dumas, Ark. j I ' ANNOLA PRIESTLEY Yazoo City, Miss. I M Chi Omega Pledge; Newcomb and Basketball Teams; N. A. A. I [J MYRTLE PUJOL New Orleans, La. LUCILLE REED New Orleans, La. Chi Omega Pledge. 1 [ PHYLLIS REEVES New Orleans, La. ' Chi Omega Pledge; Glee Club. EVALINA RENAUD Monroe, La. MARIE REUTHER New Orleans, La. GERTRUDE RICHARDS New Orleans, La. , ELIZABETH RIGHTOR New Orleans, La. I I RUTH ROBINSON New Orleans, La. -• VIRGINIA ROSS New Orleans, La. MATHILDE ROSS -. New Orleans, La. Chi Omega Pledge. |- ELISE ROUSSEL New Orleans, La. L ' Pi Beta Phi Pledge; Glee Club; Di-amatic Club; Jambalaya Representative. i 1 ROSALIND RUBIN Natchez, Miss. ' FANNIE RUSS - New Orleans, La. HAZEL SACHS Port Arthur, Tex. ISABEL ST. MARTIN New Orleans, La. EVELYN SARTORIUS New Orleans, La. ALICE SAUNDERS New Orleans, La. | -] Pi Beta Phi Pledge; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. MARGARET SEW ALL Shreveport, La. Class President; Alpha Delta Phi Pledge. ELEANOR SHEELY Gulfport, Miss. Chi Omega Pledge. MARY SIMPSON Smithville, Ga. EMILY SLACK Alexandria, La. YVONNE SONNEMANN New Orleans, La. , CHASTINE SPRAGUE Louisville, Ky. U I Pi Beta Phi Pledge: Glee Club; Dramatic Club; Y. W. C. A. I, MARY STAGG Rayne, La. ML FANNIE STEINBERG Memphis. Tenn. MARY STEWART Minden, La. ERMA STICH New Orleans, La. Alpha Epsilon Pledge. HELEN STIEFVATER New Orleans, La. ADELAIDE STOLL Biloxi, Miss. MILLICENT STORY New Orleans, La. CECILE SULLIVAN New Orleans, La. AGNES SWAN New Orleans, La. MARGIE SWOOP New Orleans, La. KATHERINE TALMAGE New Orleans, La. Kappa Alpha Theta Pledge. ALICE TANKERSLEY Glope Hull, Ala. ALICE TAYLOR Ft. Sam Houston MILDRED TAYLOR Columbia, S. C. Alpha Delta Pi Pledge. KATHERINE THOMAS New Orleans, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma Pledge. MEMORY TUCKER Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Omicron Pi Pledge. MARIE UHRY New Orleans, La. ELISE UJFFY New Orleans, La. VIRGINIA VERTH New Orleans, La. MARY VINCENT Clarksdale. Miss. CARRIE VINYARD Ponchatoula. La. GERALDINE WALKER Pollick, La. LYNELLA WATKINS Minden, La. DOROTHY WEST Birmingham, Ala. DOROTHY WESTON Logtown, Miss. Alpha Omicron Pi Pledge. MATHILDE WEXLER Jackson, Miss. MARIE WHITE Alexandria, La. MAE WILZIN New Orleans. La. SOPHIA WOLFE New Orleans. La. HELEN WOOD New Orleans, La. EOLA WOOLEY New Orleans. La. j L , ANNA WOOTEN Monroe, La. 1 1 Pi Beta Phi Pledge. i , ' 1 H FRATERNITIES OF NEWCOMB COLLEGE ACADEMIC Pi Beta Phi Alpha Omicron Pi ] ' Chi Omega Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Mu Alpha Delta Pi pL ' Alpha Epsilon Phi Kappa Alpha Theta HONORARY Phi Beta Kappa Cap and Gown 0 f2 X T I I HI First Row: Hay, Butler, Dymond, Dunbar. Second Row: Stuart, Evans, Hxipman, DeBuys, Clark. Third Row: Craig, Fergueson, Roberts, Shields, Bass. Fourth Row: Hopkins Felker, Villere, Murrell. IJ!! ,11 I I I 1 -f k i lis PI BETA PHI Founded 1867 Louisiana Alpha Chapter of Pi Beta Phi ACTIVE Frances Evans, ' 21 Kathleen Roberts, ' 21 Harriet Butler, ' 21 Corinne Hopkins, ' 21 Amelie May, ' 22 Jimmy Hay, ' 22 Helen Dymond, ' 22 Juanite Bass, ' 22 Gwin Murrel, ' 22 MEMBERS Madeleine Villere, ' 22 Alice DeBuys, ' 23 Wilmer Shields, ' 23 Elizabeth Craig, ' 23 Dorothy Felker, ' 23 Edwa Stewart, ' 23 Katherine Dunbar, ' 23 Roberta Fergueson, ' 23 Frances Hupman, ' 23 Elise Roussel Perrine Dixon Chastine Sprague Frances Ferguerson Lila Phillips Anna Wooten PLEDGES Charlotte Adams Ula Milner Marie Louise Caffery Ernestine Bass Alice Saunders Cora Miltenberger 4 :- JAl iDAl First Row: Morgan, Renaud, Chapman. Second Row: Brown, Bouchelle, Slack, Lyon. Third Row: Washburn, Kastler, Briggs. lo a. JAl ' iDy- U- YA ALPHA OMICRON PI Founded 1897 Pi Chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi Established 1898 ACTIVE MEMBERS Lucy Renaud, ' 21 Margaret Lyon, ' 22 Beulah Brown, ' 22 Cecelia Slack, ' 22 Elizabeth Kastler, ' 22 Susan Briggs, ' 22 Maia Morgan, ' 22 Ezerene Bouchelle, ' 23 Alice Chapman, ' 23 Genevra Washburn, ' 23 Lucile Cassidy, ' 23 PLEDGES Louise Adams Lota Blythe Mary Bolton Betty Bethea Emily Slack Memory Tucker Dorothy Weston Georgia Morrison Andrea Martinez i First Row: Johnson, Dow, Washington, Pool. Second Row: Palfrey, Newell, Pitner, Stewart. Third Row: DePass, Joflfrion, Rock, M. Pool. Fourth Row: Gastrell, Newton, M. Newell, Marshall. s - A - =ii ia u CHI OMEGA Founded 1895 Rho Chapter of Chi Omega Established 1900 ACTIVE MEMBERS IH: star Marshall, ' 21 Minnie Stewart, ' 21 Mildred Johnson, ' 21 Pearl Pool, ' 21 Sadie Joffrion, ' 21 Betty Rock, ' 21 Mabel DePass, ' 22 Marjorie Newell, ' 22 Marguerite Dow, ' 22 Joe Pitner, ' 22 Mildred Pool, ' 22 Bert Newell, ' 23 Vera Palfrey, ' 23 Louise Newton, ' 23 Ethel Gastrell, ' 23 Elizabeth Washington, ' 23 PLEDGES n Madeline Livaudais Betty Davis Lucille Reed Phyllis Reeves Matilde Ross Marion Dow Dorothy Montgomery Miriam Kernan Annola Priestley Helen Pease Elizabeth Morrison Marjorie Lamkin Jean Lamkin Epsie Morgan Eleanor Sheeley Martha Hicks Mary Kirk Newell Elizabeth O ' Neil I a i n- JAl iD l First Row: Foster, Koonce, Kemper. Second Row: Aldrich, Daniel, Carre, Roberts. Third Row: Baird, East, Milling, Fox, Wuerpel. Fourth Row: Nickerson, Plaspoller, Callendar, Guthrie, Moss, Parkhouse. Fifth Row: Gladney, Gould, F. Daniel, Roberts, Bein. Sixth Row: Stratton, Lathrop, Kearny, Brady. IO)2 i ii KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded 1870 Beta Omicron Chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma Established 1904 ACTIVE MEMBERS Dorothy Baird, ' 21 Emily Bein, ' 21 lone Brady, ' 21 Frances Daniel, ' 21 Eleanor Gould, ' 21 Bertha Lathrop, ' 21 Lyda Roberts, ' 21 Flora Stratton, ' 21 Mae East, ' 22 Adair Ewin, ' 22 Estelle Flaspoller, ' 22 Nell Kearny, ' 22 Maud Kemper, ' 22 Dixie Milling, ' 22 Helen Aldrich, ' 23 Marjorie Calender, ' 23 Isabelle Carre, ' 23 Mildred Daniels, ' 23 Alice Foster, ' 23 Maud Fox, ' 23 Evelyn Gladney, ' 23 Natalie Guthrie, ' 23 Kathleen Koonce, ' 23 Marjie Moss, ' 23 Lucille Nickerson, ' 23 Claire Parkhouse, ' 23 Mary Roberts, ' 23 Althea Wuerpel, ' 23 in ' PLEDGES Florence Abaunza Elizabeth Boone Elizabeth Carson Margaret Coupland Louisiana Heard Elizabeth Kell Catherine Thomas Bessie Johnson 4 First Row: Covington, Hatch, Faulk, Boudreaux. Center: Kay. Second Row: Rodick, Wilson, Yates, Camors. Third Row: Davis, Cowly, Kuss, Wright. m lo rk ■ Of hi ! PHI MU Founded 1852 Delta Chapter of Phi Mu Established 1906 ACTIVE MEMBERS Louise Faulk, ' 21 Mary Hatch, ' 21 Esther Kuss, ' 22 Danelle Yates, ' 22 Rita Camors, ' 22 Dorothy Covington, ' 23 Alverne Davis, ' 23 Fay Cowley, ' 23 Malvin Boudreaux, ' 23 Clara Wright, ' 23 Sybil Rodick, ' 23 Mildred Wilson, ' 23 Mary Evelyn Kay, ' 23 Evabelle Prague, ' 23 PLEDGES Iva Per kins Leah Burpee Elia Ellis Margaret Rowsy Elise Davis Florence Brown Frances Davenport Corine Garnet Mae Herring Blanche Gabriel Christine Simpson Elise Ujffy n I I !2L J First Row: Clay, Bullard, Tutwiler, Wilby, Rexach. Second Row : Ham, Rogers, Wooster, Lyle. Third Row: Richard, Hess, Roy, Rives, Thompson. Fourth Row: Dickson, Buie, Thibaut, Thrall, Joflfrion. I 1 I 1 fys f?_ Ill 1 1 ALPHA DELTA PL Founded 1851 Epsilon Chapter of Alpha Delta Pi Established 1906 ACTIVE MEMBERS I:- ' !i ii; ' II 1 1 i Edna Clay, ' 21 Eva Lou Joffrion, ' 21 Fanny Rives, ' 21 Alice Hess, ' 21 Adele Rexach, ' 21 Elizabeth Wilby, ' 22 Dorothy Lyle, ' 22 Byrne Richard, ' 22 Bert Thompson, ' 22 Orlean Bullard, ' 22 Margaret Wooster, ' 22 Elmina Thibaut, ' 22 Carrie Rogers, ' 23 Joe Roy, ' 23 Martha Dickson, ' 23 Margaret Tutwiler, ' 23 Mary Buie, ' 23 Goldie Ham, ' 23 Gertrude Thrall, ' 23 Elizabeth Blain, ' 23 PLEDGES Margaret Sewell Millicent Storey Mildred Taylor Sarah Nabors Ruth Macaleer Alice Joffrion Alice Tankersly 1J!I First Row: E. Levy, Adler, Kahn, Weil, Odenheimer. Second Row: Aschaffenburg, Moses, Kohlman, Netter, Zelnicklcer. Third Row : C. Kohlman, Friend, Goldsmith, Leipziger, A. Levy. Fourth Row: Schwartz, Dreyfous, Wadel, Dante, M. Levy. 10)2 1 Jl i i ALPHI EPSILON PHI Founded at Barnard College Epsilon Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi Established 1916 ACTIVE MEMBERS Helen Adler Leah Aschaffenburg Janice Cashman Frances Dreyfus Kitty Friend Fannye Gonsenheim Helene Goldsmith Clemence Kohlman Fanny Kahn Eleanor Leipziger Elsa Lemle Evelyn Levy Mildred Levy Irma Moses Irma R. Moses Alice Odenheimer Simone Netter Helen Dante Jessie Weil Rebecca Schwartz Dorothy Kohlman Helen Wadel PLEDGES Virginia Newman Dorothy Goldstein Lucille Alcus Eileen Casanas Erma Stich lAMLV ' - i First Row: Magruder, Harvey, Pierpont, Shannon. Second Row: Kitchen, Bate, Schuler, White. Third Row: Johnston, Sellers, Christian, Lyons. Fourth Row: LeBlanc, Scheurmann. KAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded 1870 Alpha Phi Chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta Established 1914 ACTIVE MEMBERS Nellie Pierpont, ' 21 Christine Johnson, ' 21 Julia M. Magruder, ' 22 Everall Hardwick, ' 22 Mildred Christian, ' 22 Muriel Bate, ' 22 Eleanor LeBlanc, ' 22 Ellenor Shannon, ' 23 Velma Lyons, ' 23 Elizabeth Harvey, ' 23 Lydia Schuler, ' 23 Clifford Kitchen, ' 23 Betty Sellers, ' 23 Bertha Schuermann, ' 23 Sallie Love Banks, ' 23 PLEDGES Nellie Britton Mary Kitchen Maud Ellis Frances Comey Irma Dometque n Top Row: Herbert, Andrews, Davis, Fischer, Maher. Bottom Row: Cooper, Brady, Hart, Evans. Baumgartner. ALPHA SIGMA SIGMA MEMBERS Louis Andrews Lucile Baumgartner lone Brady Ursula Cooper Sarah Davis Francese Evans Grace Fischer Rosa Hart Alice Herbert Katherine Maher Alpha Sigma Sigma is an honorary Senior society organized to pro- mote a greater public spirit and a finer feeling of fellowship in the college. ORGANIZffllONS IN UNION THERE IS STRENGTH I ■ [ ' ■ NEWCOMB STUDENT BODY OFFICERS GRACE FISCHER President FANNIE RIVES Vice President WILMER SHIELDS Secretary MARGARET LYON Treasurer NEWCOMB STUDENT COUNCIL KATHERINE MAYER President MILDRED CHRISTIAN Secretary Grace Fischer Alice Odenheimer Christine Johnston Marjorie Hay Sadie Kahn Lydia Schuler Ruth Lawler Eleanor Shannon Frances Evans Perrine Dixon Louis Andrews Rosa Hart Margaret Sewell Esther Kuss Miss Lydia E. Frotcher I M W 1% Andrews Renaud Davis !!L!!| JAMBALAYA BOARD LUCY RENAUD Editor ALICE ODENHEIMER Assistant Editor LOUIS ANDREWS Art Editor ELIZABETH WILBY Assistant Art Editor SARAH DAVIS Business Manager CLASS REPRESENTATIVES SENIOR LUCILE BAUMGARTNER JUNIOR ■ DIXIE MILLING SOPHOMORE EVELYN GLADNEY FRESHMAN ELISE ROUSSEL - ' . JAi41 i AYA Lewis . Tucker Richard Fischer Hart Milling Renaud BOARD OF EDITORS OF THE NEWCOMB ARCADE ROSA HART, 1921 Editor-in-Chief LOUIS ANDREWS, 1921 Art Editor IVY WALDO, 1919 Alumnae Editor HEAD EDITORS GRACE FISCHER, 1921 Literary Department DIXIE MILLING, 1922 College Department SUB-EDITORS LUCY RENAUD, 1921 CLARA LEWIS, 1922 HELEN DYMOND, 1922 ANGELINE TUCKER, 1923 RUTH MARTYN Business Manager BYRNE RICHARD Assistant Business Manager .jJiJ = COZ: UAI ' IDAIAY I u i§! I bJ £ : Y. W. C. A. CABINET Daniel, Herbert, Washburn, Mullins, Ellsworth, Tutwiler. Lyon, Newell, Ewin. Y. W. C. A. OFFICERS FRANCES DANIEL President ALICE HERBERT Vice President MARGARET LYON Secretary EDITH ELLSWORTH Treasurer I ;i 7) 2 1 i rzsznnrzi rxzrznr jAFlSAte n (i . 5ATI .CLUB ' _._ OFFICERS ALICE ODENHEIMER President MYRA COHEN Treasurer ROSA HART Chairman of the Debate MEMBERS Charlotte Adams Evelyn Levy Eleanor Adamson Elsa Lemle Louis Andrews Adalme Levy Cornelia Brandon Isabel McCraney Eleanor Blatterman Ruth Martm Maria Boudreaux Irma Moses Sallie Love Banks Epsie Morgan Bertha Louise Brown Ula Milner Dorothy Blewett Emma M. Matthew Hazel Bienvenu Vic Mills Virginia Butler Virginia Newman Ernestine Bass Louise Newton Iva Bailey Alice Odenheimer Mildred Christian Mathilde Ross Lucile Cassidy Lucy Renaud Rita Camors Edna Riseman Beatrice Cosgrove G. Reany Helen Dante Lydia Schuler Alice DeBuys Helen Stern Ruth Dreyfus Wilmer Shields Cora Dancy Flora Stratton Emma Douglas Angeline Tucker Helen Dymond Memory Tucker Gladys Engler May Wilzin Kitty Friend Mildred Wells Grace Fischer Miriam Watson Maude Fox Helen Wadel Evelyn Gladney Helen Goldsmith Ethel May Gutman Rosa Hart E. Kastier Lillian Hartson Miriam Kernan Alice Herbert Sadie Kahn E. Hardwick Janice Kahn Katherine Homan Clara Lewis Esther Kuss ' I— r I — r — I — r- rr 10 2 1 crznni I I a1 jMbAm nil DRAMATIC CLU5 OFFICERS CAROLINE FRIEND President SARAH DAVIS Vice President EMMA DOUGLAS Secretary GLADYS ENGLER Treasurer ELEANOR LEBLANC Stage Manager LOUIS ANDREWS Business Manager MEMBERS Marguerite Gueymard Myra Cohen Lucille Points Dorothy Lyle Caroline Meyer Evelyn Gladney Sarah Nabors Georgiana Reaney T. Simon Jessie Weil Rosalind Stagg Florence Brown Frances Dreyfus Marguerite Dow Maria Boudreaux Fannye Gosenheim Mildred Christian Edwa Stewart Alberta Gutman Clara Lewis L. Jay Evelyn Sartarius Lucy Renaud M. Becker Alice DeBuys Mary Lanier Yancy H. Jansen Genevra Washburn Alice V. Lewis A. Wilson Madeleine Villere Emma Stich E. Craig Beatrice Frey Irnia Moses Katherine Homan Gladys Engler Helen Goldsmith Althea Wuerpel Dorothy Goldstein Bluma Cohen Pearl Pool Helen Dante Elizabeth Kastler Carrie Rogers Alma Nachman Mildred Wells Irma Moses Janice Kahn Flora Stratton M. V. Mills Emily Slack Alice Saunders Dot Weston Cecelia Slack Elizabeth Harvey E. Kell Marie White Betty Sellers M. Watson Mary Bolton Dorothy Kohlman Gertrude Richards Louise Adams Fannie Kahn Helen Stern Elsa Lemle Lydia Schuler T. Walker Grace Fischer Everall Hardwick Mariorie Newell Angeline Tucker Sadie Kahn M. Font Adelaide Stoll Freeda Kisber Helen Horan Betty Bonvillain Memory Tucker Ida Riordan Christine Simpson Eleanor LeBlanc Amelia Hardesty Isabel McCraney Margie Moss Yvonne Sonnemann Alice Foster Beatrice Cosgrove Ursula Cooper Lois Gravois Eleanor Leipziger Lucille Baumgartner Hazel Bienvenu Christine Johnson Marjorie Lamkin Evelyn Levy Margaret Lyon Wilmer Shields Edna Riseman Adeline Levy Clemence Kohlman Dorothy Blewett Lucille Cassedy Fannie Steinberg Rosa Hart ' Danelle Zates Beula Brown Winnie Gordon Star Marshall Olive Carriere I I y I I O) 2 1 mMM ilM MANDOLIN-GUITAR CLUB 1 liU OFFICERS n h ' l MINNIE STEWART MAUDE KEMPER Director MANDOLINS UKULELES May Asbury Lucille Alcus Ethel Gastrell Florence Brown Maude Kemper Minnie Stewart Frances Hupman Dorothy Weston Marjorie Lamkin Clara Wright Evelyn Levy Irma Moses GUITARS VIOLINS Emily Bein Marguerite Dow Sallie Love Banks Katherine Homan Rebecca Dean Sadie Joffrion Vera Palfrey Helen Wadel Betty Rock Margaret Tutwiler XYLOPHONE Genevi-a Washburn Helen Adler PIANO Eileen Casanas GLEE CLUB .Ti: r« 1. RUTH LAWLER President Edna Burke M. Ross Alice Saunders Flora Stratton Mildred Christian Genevra Washburn Chastine Sprague S. Heichelheim Cora Dancy L. Watkins Edna L. White P. Reeves Natalie Guthrie Betty Davis Ernestine Bass Clara Lewis Alice Lewis Edith Ellsworth Miriam Kernan Florence Brown Isabel Carre Marjorie Lamkin Emma B. Matthew Ula Milner E. Riseman Anne Stuart Ellis Wilmer Shields Mildred Pool J. Snoddy Eleanor LeBlanc E. Rightor E. Kastler Amelia Bynum Esther Kuss Mary Roberts Maia Morgan Lucy Renaud Alice Chapman Ruth Lawler Clara Lewis Marion Dow Rose Hart Alverne Davis K. Homan M, Livaudais Nellie Pierpont ! l 7)2 a i I I a 1 1 CLRCLE FRHNCHia ' . 4kz WA ZpJ F oL JM OFFICERS CLARA LEWIS ALICE DE BUYS MILDRED CHRISTIAN. ALICE LEWIS Grace Fischer Katherine Maher Mae East Mildred Pool Eleanor LeBlanc Dixie Milling Gladys Engler Dorothy Lyle Olga Fernandez Helene Goldsmith Marjorie Newell Mildred Johnson Sarah Davis Bessie Magruder Frances Daniels Ursula Cooper Betty Rock Madeleine Villere Elizabeth Craig Marion Font Sadie Joffrion Frances Evans Beatrice Frey Lucy Renaud Margaret Lyon Julia Goddard Jessie Weil Dorothy Kohlman Eleanor Leipziger Edith Ellsworth Malvin Boudreaux Alma Nachman Fanny Kahn Emma Douglas Marguerite Dow Stella Leche Mary Lanier Yancey H. Loughborough Sarah Foster , Lucille Jacoby Mary Stewart Kathleen O ' Brien Christine Johnson MEMBERS Marie Elise Dupuy Ethel May Giles Merle Gessell Alberta Gutman Shirley Huchelheim Ruth Lindenfield Eleanore O ' Shee Mai-ion Pa ine Iva Perkins Margaret Texada Mary Vincent Dorothy Weston Mathilde Wexler Anna Lee Wooten Alva Wilson Evelyn Sartorius Erma Stich Leona Calin Bertha Louise Brown Louisiana Heard Kitty Thomas Perinne Dixon Alice Foster Roselia Wilson Catherine Dunbar Mildred Daniel Estelle Sherman Dorothy West Margaret Kowsey Christine Simpson Alma Uleral Alice Saunders Mathilde Ross Marion Dow Epsey Morgan Ida Riordan Lois Gravois Carmel Discon Leah Bertel Lucile Cassedy Adonis Mcintosh President .Vice President Secretary Treasurer Mattie Netterville Lota Blythe Rose Rosenfield Fannie Stimberg Sallie Love Banks Adair Ewin Bertie Hirsh Ruth Landecker Nellie Britton Elizabeth Harvey Louise Church Mamie White Elizabeth Kell Haydee Bickell Lucile Godelfer Helen Clopton Memory Tucker Helen Wood Bluma Cohen Ann Byrnes Adelaide Stoll Mary Bolton Carry Vinyard Josephine Gumming Elizabeth Casson Maud Elles Gertrude Forshag Alice Taylor Beryl Porter Isabel McCraney Annola Priestley Cora Daucey Mary Hawkins Myrtis Alford Margaret Sewall Lucile Charbonnier Virginia Vieth Hazel Sachs Irma Domergue Irma Cousins Jeanette Hill Dorothy Blewett Marguerite Gueymard ii pi OFFICERS SADIE JOFFRION President LYDA ROBERTS Vice President IRMA MOSES Treasurer CLIFFORD KITCHEN Secretary MEMBERS Louise Newton Edwa Stewart Caroline Meyer Lillian Polk Genevra Washburn Elizabeth Kastler Wilmer Shields Frances Hupman Alice DeBuys Andrea Martinez Bertha Scheuermann Mildred Wilson Maude Fox Evelyn Gladney Althea Wuerpel Alice Foster Claire Parkhouse Katherine Homan Kathleen Koonce Susan Townsend Anna Dicks Leah Aschaffenberg Irma Moses Eleanor Shannon Mildred Daniels Bert Newell Elsie Selme Ruth Dreyfous Lois Gravois Ida Riordan Eugenie Friedricks Cornelia Brandon Emily Barnwell Virginia Butler Fanny Kahn Lydia Schuler Evelyn Levy Dot Kohlman Mary Buie Dolly Pitman Carrie Rogers Dollie Grey Harrison Vic Mills Lucille Cassedy Hattie Brown Alice Chapman Hazel Bienvenu Amelie May Estelle Flaspoller Nell Kearney Mae East Marjory Hay Helen Dymond Esther Kuss Juanita Bass Alice Odenheimer Helen Stern Marjorie Newell Rosamond Gui ' ley Malvin Boudreau Margaret Lyon lone Brady Louis Andrews Sarah Davis Corinne Hopkins Grace Fischer Katharine Moher Alice Herbert Flora Stratton 10)2 1 c ' Amj 1 1 1 I JAMB JUNK 10)0 I AF15AU-( I Gl 10)2 I h ill I o mt wyAmA 1 O 2 i. jTAMbAIAYl P 1! in ic ):. " r i— r r- J— rr iU ' I I I lO Q l I I I I I JATIDALAYA X)} " I " : I 7) 2 1 fAPlMlA 1 0) Ol, 1 n IB 1 m JAl ' ltWAUAl Is I I 5si«fi jaF15Ai k J 0)0: 1 i.l S€.M £3r CiMeM Sthrs IN ! 10)2 i . Ofeii ' Cohen Dabezies D-wyer Dahlman Fitts Gill Gladney Hustedt Kyle Leg end re Lanti-ip Madison Maloney Martin McGraw Montgomery Nagle Palermo Quinn Reed Richeson Smith Snelling E. Unsworth H. Wachenheim ni u j ' UI H I " JOHNNY " WIGHT, Captain of Football, 1920 10)0 1 h n! ■ " 1 1 ! , i u CLARK D. SHAUGHNESSY Coach of Football, 1915-20 0 JAi ' ll AU YA " J- 1 7)2 ] Al ' U i I I 1. REVIEW OF 1920 GRIDIRON SEASON As one of the football heroes remarked after wading through seven and a half courses of the Alumni banquet to the team: " The team was a success all along, and now it is success — full. " And he spoke the truth. The team and the 1920 football season will long live as one of the most notable chapters in the history of Tulane athletics. Some of the outstanding features that entitle the season to a conspicuous place are these: It marked Tulane ' s first invasion of the North; it found Far-Southern football at its high-water mark of development; it aroused the greatest football en- thusiasm ever known in the State of Louisiana; and finally it was brought to a climax for Tulane by a decisive victory Thanksgiving Day over the old up-state rival, Lou- isiana State University. The athletic officials had arranged a great schedule for the 1920 " Green Wave, " including Southwestern Industrial Institute, Mississippi College, Rice Institute, Uni- versity of Mississippi, University of Michigan, Mississippi A. and M., Louisiana State University, University of Detroit. The " Wave " began the season auspiciously by a 79-0 victory over Southwestern. Since one full quarter was played by the second team, the game was properly regarded by enthusiastic followers as a happy prophesy of later performances. Mississippi College met a similar fate one week later at the stadium. The Mississippi eleven was much stronger than Southwestern and the final score was only 29-0 in Tulane ' s favor. irnj_j-j_j I O) 2 1 lu: jMD The next game, with Rice Institute, was so important that the scene was shifted from the stadium to Heinemann Parli. The Rice eleven was rated among the very strongest of the Texas teams and Tulane expected a hard contest, though not as hard as it eventually proved. Through four quarters the two elevens battled without either being able to score a point. The fourth game of the season was noteworthy for the introduction by Coach Shaughnessy of a new shift he was to use with great effect in all the later games. The first half was rather disappointing so far as scoring went, due to use of this more- or-less unpracticed formation. In the second period, however, Shaughnessy resorted to time-tried football, and the final score stood: Tulane 32, " Ole Miss " 0. With only four games down, Tulane now faced her hardest game, that with University of Michigan, at Ann Ai ' bor. The eyes of the entire South were on the " Wave " as it rolled two thousand miles northward to battle one of the strongest of all the strong elevens above " the line. " Playing on a strange field and under the exti ' a handicap of a strange climate, Tulane answered the question on everybody ' s lips by battling her way to a 21-0 defeat, which was in effect a victory. Through almost one entire half the Tulane players held the Northern team to a scoreless tie, but in the latter part of the game could not withstand Michigan ' s terrible plunges. On occasion of this long trip Tulane students and alumni responded nobly to an appeal for sufficient funds to take a full team of twenty-one players and substi- tutes to Ann Arbor. The appeal became necessary when it was found the contract, signed before the raise in railroad rates, did not provide within $1000 enough. The necessary amount was oversubscribed in no time. From Ann Arbor the team jumped directly to Tampa for the game with the University of Florida. The " Greenbacks " were apparently not affected by the sudden change in climate and easily won by a score of 14-0. 1 0) a I ' i n h ■ usia AFJWW P! 1 1 n Home again, the " Wave " met the Mississippi A. and M. eleven in what was con- sidered the critical game of the season. A few weeks earlier the " Aggies " had de- feated L. S. U. by seven points. The whole state was alert to see how Tulane would show up in the comparison. A 6-0 score in Tulane ' s favor told the entire story. And then, Thanksgiving Day, came the one game of the year, the game with Louisiana State University. The little capital town was jammed and crowded as it had never been in all its long and variegated history. From New Orleans went a special train of twenty-one coaches, said to be the longest train ever assembled in the state, carrying almost the entire Tulane and Newccmb student body, with hun- dreds of loyal and enthusiastic alumni. In the judgment of many, Tulane had never shown such a wonderful spirit. The game itself is a familiar story to all who read the daily papers of subsequent date with their record of the 21-0 score. Tulane admittedly outyelled, outsang, and outplayed Louisiana State. The game was declared the greatest ever played in Baton Rouge. The Tiger, though outplayed, was never outspirited, and went down fighting to the bitter end. Louisiana State showed a spirit of sportsmanship and ccurtesy that Tulane can never f orget. After this decisive contest the game with Detroit a week later in New Orleans came as an anti-climax. Although the Detroit eleven was expected to win by at least 21 points, it managed to defeat Tulane by the bare margin of seven points. The game was unique for it was the first time a Northern football team had ever set foot in the Crescent City. The close of the season was fittingly celebrated with a banquet given the football players and officials by the Alumni Association. The banquet was preceded by a theatre party at a special performance at the Tulane Theatre of the popular musical comedy " Irene, " which was notable for the fact that the eighteen honored football players each fell in love with the leading lady before the end of the first act. Between acts the eighteen players, three student officers, and four athletic officials were pre- sented with gold footballs. Last curtain of the 1920 season was rung down with the election of Halfback " Bill " Dwyer as 1921 captain, following the banquet. E. EARL SPARLING. n n n n ri Left — Wave after practice, Chicago. Center — The only picture they brought back from the Florida game. Right — Football players or Jellybeans ? 1 o 2 r I I ! ii - U-VKA i i. nh- OUR CHEER LEADERS IN ACTION AT BATON ROUGE a 10)2 1 I I n: !-l ' i . ! FOOTBALL " T " MEN. BROWN (Second Year) Right Half Bennie is some little halfback. He played at quarter last year, but was shifted at the beginning of this season. He played a stellar game the entire season, and succeeded in finding holes in the Michigan line quite frequently at Ann Arbor. WIGHT, Captain (Third Year) Right End " Johnny, " the tall boy from Oklahoma, doesn ' t look like an athlete; he resembles a fence rail more, but he is around here in running back the opposing team ' s punts, and has been mentioned frequently for All-South- ern. He was a nightmare to the Upstate House-Cats, who watched his every move at the Baton Rouge Massacre, but without success. He plays an all-round stellar game of ball. RICHESON (Second Year) Quarterback Lyle played end last year, but Coach Shaughnessy made a quarter out of him this season, and he is one more good gridiron strategist. He made the first touchdown of the season against Southwestern and also scored on the House-Cats along with Captain Johnny and Bennie Smith. He ' s the handsomest man on the squad, according to some of Newcomb s athletic critics. 0)0 i AP11 A1AY I. ' ; L FOOTBALL " T " MEN. KILLINGER (First Year) Guard Killinger is one more good lineman, and all-round, steady battering ram. This is his first year, but will probably be his last, as he graduates in medicine this year. We hope that he makes as good a doctor as an athlete. UNSWORTH (First Year) Tackle Johnny is a Spring Hill product, and a hard man to stop in the line when he goes through. He played a steady game throughout the entire season, though he didn ' t make the team for the first games. SMITH (Third Year) ■ End and Fullback " Bennie " is Ives ' rival with his toe, a perfect punter and passer, and all that a good football player is suppose d to be. He is inclined to get pugilistic at times, however, though in this he has been falsely accused by some of the newspapers and the swivel-chair athletes. H i i lO)2 I fAmAm FOOTBALL " T " MEN. PALERMO (First Year) Tackle A newcomer who used to play for Jesuits ' . He goes into a game with will and determination that can ' t be surpassed anywhere. MALONEY (Second Year) Quarter and Fullback " Mai " is the best orator that ever wore a green sweater. He keeps up a running fire of exhortation while on the field and helps put a lot of pep into the team. He ' s an authority on all subjects, from football to politics, being a staunch " Ring " man. PAYNE (First Year) Tackle Virgil looks like a perfect Jellybean when he gets dressed up, but nobody ever accuses him of being jelly on the gridiron. He takes the knocks and the shakings-up like an iron fence and the gains made through right tackle during the season. Virgil is a former Sewanee man, and made All-Southern for the Tigers some years ago. 10)2 1 J_i _-l_l- _ -J_l- ' - M ' ' 1 ! i: 11 iH FOOTBALL " T " MEN. MCGRAW (Fourth Year) Fullback Forres was half the spirit of the team, and it hurt them and the stu- dent body when the Upstate Tigers had him ruled out because of his par- ticipation in a track meet back in 1914 — that is, it hurt the team ' s feel- ings, but they went on and played a steady game nevertheless. " Mac " is just about as good a conversationalist on the field as " Mai " ; in fact, when they get together on a field it sounds like a dice game. DWYER (Third Year) Halfback " Bill " will captain the Rolling Green Wave next year, and we prophesy a successful team with him at the head. He knows how to go through an opposing line like greased lightning and does it. He was one of the most consistent ground gainers during the entire season. WHITE (First Year) End " Dicky " is another Spring Hill product who has a football career be- fore him at Tulane. He ' s a youngster that all the old heads had better watch. REED (Second Year) ' Center " Eddie " is just about as good a center per pound as you ' ll find any- where. He plays a conservative game on the trips, so the boys say, rarely opening unless he ' s " pat. " He ' s another Spring Hill product and " when he hits that line there ' s going to be a fall. " il iO)S!L tli i FOOTBALL " T " MEN. BEAULLIEU (Second Year) . Tackle " Gaston, " the big Frenchman from the Cajin country, owns a con- trolling interest in the Beef Trust, and is about the fastest heavy man that ever appeared in the Stadium. Once he gets started he tears right through them, and when he hits a man the victim l nows that he has been hit. MCCLENDON Manager " Red " can tell you more about the fair sex in Cincinnati, Chicago, Ann Arbor, Atlanta and Florida than he can about the games the boys played on the trip. He was a crackerjack manager — anybody who stacks up among the femmes like he does must be. FITZ (First Year) Guard . . " Fits, " the sorrel top from the North, is some lineman and doesn ' t let anything bother him, as he showed by the game he played against De- troit, when, wiping the mud from one ' s eyes took up all the time out and part of the time in. He is worth his weight in an iron fence, on the line. M C 2 T ' ' JAFIl ALAY h !nl ni 111 ■n v. i I ! I I i I FOOTBALL " T " MEN. NAGLE (Second Year) Halfback " Pinkie " is what you call a whirlwind player. When he gets the ball he travels like a cyclone and when they try to stop him he begins to go round and round like a flying Jenny and makes a good deal of progress in this fashion. He ' s a very frequent visitor at Newcomb and is admired for his hair and complexion by all the Gumdrops. WIEGAND (Second Year) End " Bob " is going to forsake the boys and become a Benedict, so they say. We hope that he will not be as late coming in at nights as in Detroit. Ask " Pinkie " about it. QUINN (Fourth Year) • Quarter and Fullback Harold is another of the old men who won ' t be back next year. He is a steady player and has seen much service on the gridiron. He is popular at Newcomb, too, which is not a bad recommendation. I lO, I. JAPil A Kiji:xjn: ts3rK m%j:r-ti M ' .:.t=t Jf ' S:-wmKCX n Top — Dwyei- through the line for 13 yards against Michigan. Center — Dwyer out at Michigan. Bottom — Newcomb cheerin g at Baton Rouge. ._i_r 1 0) 2 1 I . ii JAl ' IDAUAYA THE SCRUBS There was once a team called the Scrubs, Mostly picked from a bunch of dubs. But under Coach Bill They worked with a will. And next year they will make good subs. And now that it ' s all over but the shouting and Tulane has ended the most successful football season in her caieer. after we ' ve written the names of the 1920 Green Wa ' e in capital letters in our gridiron history, let ' s save a little space for the Scrubs and give them their share of the praise for the work they did in training the ' Varsity. They came out about thirty strong on September 15, and under Big Bill ' s care, soon had a col- lection of players who could at least make the ' Varsity work and know they had worked every evening from four to six. As a reward for faithful endeavor. Coach Brennan arranged a schedule for them. Their first game was with Gulf port Naval Station, October 9. The Sailors beat them 6-0, but that didn ' t dis- courage them any. Three weeks later, while Green Wave was putting up such a wonderful fight against Michigan, the Wavelet showed its improvement by sending the Poplarville Agricultural High School away from the Stadium with the short end of a 35-0 score. On the next Saturday they piled up a 47-7 count against St. Stanislaus College, of Bay St. Louis. Following this victory, they defeated Mississippi Normal College, at Hattiesburg, in a 19-0 affair, in which " Roday " Todd kicked two field goals. Altogether, it can be sa:d that the 1920 Wavelet developed a better spirit than any second team that Tulane has ever had. Coach Brennan showed that he was with his team by getting the T. A. A. to arrange four games for them, two of which were out of town, and to pay their full expenses to Baton Rouge for the Thanksgiving Day clash, thus for the first time giving official recognition to the Yannigans. Next year we feel sure that many of this season ' s grey jerseys will be exchanged for green ones, and that the ' Varsity will welcome several men materially benefited in pigskin lore by their experience with the 1920 Wavelet. So, as we think of a good season, let ' s not forget them — the Scrubs. FRANK MCLOUGHLIN. 10)0 1 O Q 15 Oo Us H o I. O O a: 1— ( fe ajCV •-4 1 .»— 1 J1 O K-1 en p W H :z; Ph H f ' oo a: c S 1 = ' I I S I I I = QQ. (I I — O r l;:f IE iLl 5 s. 5s I. 10 qj O-o m8 lot: k 3 CO i tci 5 T 3 Ox _ « o ( a z ;v; ;r ;r lis ' Q- ? ££ q;q. C3 IL •JO ' -. ic! (A ■s?r 1 IT 1 IV f; 0) 3 CD _i RlCHESON Goes over CEMTER 1- " • LU — CCtn , lu ; . f Ft 1 fi ' J Ti 1 J5 It 1 .w-l ,1 1 «r li = :ii 1; : SJf .Or : i ;: ■ r 1 • = 1 1 ■ ' :J : ' » ■ UJ z -J 8-e Q 3 m h4 J m H H i 0)2 1 BASKETBALL REVIEW. While Tulane ' s basketball season of 1920-21 was not so successful as the football season, the Olive and Blue was creditably represented by a fighting team, and Tulane made a better record than that of the last two seasons. Starting off late in the year, without even hope of a fair season, and with a coach appointed late in the year, Coach " Monk " Simonds whipped his players into superb shape, and out of a team of two Freshmen and two men playing basketball for the first time, he put the strongest team on the floor since the old-time Moenck-Dabezies-Clay combination. To Coach Simonds belongs the greater part of the glory for the man- ner in which the Tulane five upheld the honor of the university on the basketball court. By the end of the season, Simonds has one of the smoothest working machines ever seen in action here and a team which scored more points on the University of Ke ntucky at the S. I. A. A. cham- pionship tournament than any other team scored on the Southern cham- pions. Besides having his team up in excellent passwork and teamwork. Coach Simonds had every one of his passers in wonderful condition and ready to stand the hardest kind of a season. In fact, Simonds took his quintette through one of the hardest road trips ever experienced by any team and returned to New Orleans with all in fairly good condition, all things considered. As to the team itself it would be exceedingly difficult to pick out any individual stars for the entire season, as well as unjust. Every man on the team sacrificed personal ambition for that great cause — the glory of the Olive and Blue. All showed fighting spirit throughout the entire season. All must come in for their share of the praise: Joe Cohen, captain and forward; Wachenheim, captain-elect and center; Madison, center; Wilbur, forward; Martin, guard; Gill, guard. Manager Kyle must not be overlooked. He proved himself a worthy successor to Morris Duffy and " Boots " Gladney. We confidently expect that with some of this year ' s team back as a nucleus, next year will see Tulane as prominent on the basketball court as on the gridiron. fl l iAT i Am iii 1 1 1 1 1920 TRACK SEASON. Track at Tulane last year did not have a very successful season, due chiefly to lack of finances. The T. A. A., on account of lack of money, could not finance more than one meet, that with L. S. U. Since one meet was not much of an incentive, some of the best ma- terial in the university did not come out for the ' Varsity and as a result the team went down in defeat before the Tiger ' s runners. The men who went out are to be praised, however. They did their best and put all they had into it. " Monk " Simonds, the coach, did all he could toward making a winning team. The only impediment was lack of funds. The annual meet with the Tigers was held at Baton Rouge, May 1. The score was 85 to 36 in favor of the upstate men, who had suffered a similar defeat at the hands of the Tulanians the year before. Gladney and Montgomery were sent to the S. I. A. A. meet at Atlanta in the latter part of May. Gladney won second place in the quarter-mile and Montgomery just did miss scoring in the mile, coming out fourth. ' Varsity letters were awarded to Montgomery, the mile runner; Gladney, the quarter-miler, and McGraw in the weights. The other men on the squad who did not receive letters deserve a great deal of credit. If more meets had been held some of them would undoubtedly have made letters, but even when their hopes for the coveted " T " were in vain, they still came out, most of them, and worked out with the other men, helping to develop them, and keeping themselves in trim for the next season. 1 I 10)2 I iPin:. WRESTLING Wrestling at Tulane in 1919-1920 started with an entry of 175, showing an in- crease over preceding years, and after elimination, which takes practically the whole school year, the following students won in the finals: 108, Alciatore; 115, Bird; 125, Webb; 135, Ryan, 145, Cope; 158, McLaughlin; heavy, Putnam. r I Wrestling in 1920-1921 began with an entry of 200 students, and the following L ' 1 students have worked up to the finals: 108, Beven vs. Miangalora; 115, Cobb vs. L i Moses; 125, Brown vs. Mclnnis; 135, Flotte vs. Hopkins; 145, Hillary vs. Carter, [M, 158, Gillis vs. Jones; heavy, Farragut vs. Ligon. ' V Wrestling is strongly encouraged because it is one of the best and quickest ' : methods to develop a thin student into a big, strong, well-muscled and proportioned man and the very word itself signifies strength. A weight letter or conditional 1 iersev is given to winners in the finals of each weight, as an encouragement to strive and make a bigger letter or regular " T " which could only be had by Inter-collegiate Wrestling, which would bring out several hundred students who have gone through tournaments in the past. Monthly stags should be encouraged and given for medals as an honor incentive, which small cost would be greatly offset by the very large physkal results obtained. Every year in the All-Southern Tournament, Tulane wins the majority of medals and titles, which is only the result of massed athletics, and brings out the naturally green but good man. The coaching of it is the easiest part compared to finding the right man to carry it out to results. CARL HANSON, Physical Director. BOXING The first real boxing at Tulane was started 1919-1920, with a student tourna- ment of 150, with the following winners: 108, Fraser; 115, Mansberg; 125, Hunt; 135, Venza; 145, Garcia; 158, Garrett; heavy, Wynn. i Several stags were pulled off at Tulane, both closed and open, which not only brought out new good men, but uncovered several that made an excellent showing in the All-Southern at Birmingham. Venza and Garrett came close to winning titles in their weights. The student assistant plan was followed last year with gratifying results which not only saved the cost of full-paid man but also gave a student a chance to win a regular " T " under the same basis of comparison as a manager wins it. In 1920-1921, the massed boxing tournament was not carried out, due to the fact that a student assistant was not appointed, but in February regular ° k was given as part of required Physical Training work, as a substitute for ' ' pestling which had been worked up to its climax or termination, and from this source, 45 signified their intenlions by signing to enter the All-City Boxing Touimament March 2-3 and also being encouraged by the excellent showing of two Tulane wrestlers, GiUis and Hopkins, who entered the boxing in a recent stag. The University of Alabama has issued a challenge to Tulane for an intfr-collegiate tournament in boxing and wrestling, thus starting the ball t ' ll " n the S th by rrakine- them maior sports, as it is in other parts of the country. The Umveisities ol - Texas Arkansas Oklahoma and L. S. U. are inline for it. These are he only two P sports whereby every student in the university, irrespective of how small heavy ta h o? shorThe is, ' can then be able to make a varsity letter and , V° rXt ' ll be of S be second to none, because it is a manly knowledge of self-defense that be °± U good use to one as long as he lives, and should be a compulsory part of his education. U ' CARL HANSON, Physical Director. 10S5 University Hop at Gym, December 16. THE UNIVERSITY HOPS Prompted by a desire to avoid the stigma attendant upon the Gym- nasium dances of recent years, the University authorities trusted the des- tinies of the Terpsichorean art as interpreted by Tulanians into the hands of a permanent and responsible committee. Under the caption of the " University Hops, " this committee gave a total of fifteen delightful informal dances through the 1920-21 session. Dances featuring the football games, campus nights, and other important events occurring on the campus were given every other Saturday night. The success of these dances was apparent from their inauguration. The climax of the pre-holiday dances was attained in the Christmas dance given just before school dismissed for the Christmas vacation, when over four hundred students were in attendance. Colored lights, refreshments, favors to the Newcomb girls, and splendid music contributed to the gaiety of each occasion. The dances were restricted entirely to the University students. The chaperones for each dance were chosen by the Chairman of the University Tea Committee from the personnel of the organization. A reasonable tax was placed upon all the boys, the major portion of the proceeds being used for the expenses of each dance, the University receiving a stipulated amount for each dance given. The conduct of the entertainments has met with the whole-hearted approval of all the chaperones attending, and the University Hops can truly be regarded as the most enjoyable of all the college functions. THE UNIVERSITY HOP COMMITTEE: Edmond E. Talbot, Chairman; Roberta Ferguson Charlie Abbott Arthur Delahoussaye Fred A. Wulff, Jr., J. W. Hopkinson Talbot Tumbleson Kenneth Bailey Alumni Chairman JC?)2 1 ' ' jy } James Monroe. Harry F. Stiles. J. J. Morse. ' VARSITY TENNIS, 1920 Tennis last year at Tulane had only a moderately successful season. None of the old-time stars had returned to school and the outlook was rather dark. The usual tournament with all the student body eligible was held. J. J. Morse and James Monroe were selected as a team to represent the Olive and Blue at the S. I. A. A. tournament at Atlanta, Ga. Harry Stiles managed the team. Tulane did not reach the finals in this tournament, though winning the first matches. 10) 1 E. Hebert, H. Hebert, Porteous, Martin, Polmer, Cahn, Barnett, Moses. VARSITY DEBATING TEAM Tulane this year had three debates. The Universities debated and the teams were: Sewanee — Walter M. Barnett, Jr., Ed. Hebert. Washington and Lee — William A. Porteous, Jr., Harvey H. Hebert. University of Texas — Lavi rence Martin, S. Cahlman Polmer. Two alternates were chosen for the season, Leon S. Cahn and Harold Moses. The teams were coached by Archie Suthon, former Tulane ' Varsity debater, who gave three nights every week for some time before each debate to this work. The debate with Sewanee was the first one held. Sewanee has always put out one cf the best debating teams in the South and had not been defeated for eight years. The question for debate was: " Resolved, That the cabinet of the President of the United States should be selected from the members of Congress. " Tulane upheld the negative and won, at Sewanee. This victory over one of the most famous teams in the South will do much to secure for debating at Tulane the place it deserves among student activities. I I n I lOyOL r I -cncr ■ .1 H 1 m " j 1, ' f mih ' J2£; a »; _ m mm . . V.». IV B ' VW mt Mt f -m. ■ ' V t H Ki m J ■ ' ' 1 « ■ IT " ' 1 M 1 ail ■ 1 1 mijsi ' n i wm n pp- i s 1» iTM 4 4r UNIVERSITY BAND The Tulane University Band was organized during the 1919-1920 scholastic session by Marx A. Raymon and Harry Wallace. Wallace was elected manager. The work of getting the men together, organizing and practicing took up most of the time and very little was heard from the band in public, as a band cannot be made in a day. At the beginning of the present session the foundation laid the year before showed good results and the Tulane Band played merrily at every football game under the management of Frank Broussard, holding its own at Baton Rouge against the famous band of the Tigers on Turkey Day. Since that time it has livened up the basketball games and other student gatherings. Since the T. A. A., on account of financial troubles, could not afford to send the band to Baton Rouge for the Thanksgiving Day game, a subscription was taken among the student body and enough was secured for the purpose. lo a. M Mi Foote, Miss Fischer, Gessner, Voorhies, Madison, O ' Shee, Crutsinger, Gill. IO)!2 1 o The Tulane University Student Council consists of the Presidents of the student bodies of the University. The council was organized in March, 1915, for the purpose of directing student activities, and regulating affairs common to the student bodies in general. The constitution provides that there shall be a President, Vice President, Secretary and Treasurer. The members are: OFFICERS GEORGE T. MADISON President MILTON A. VOORHIES Vice President TANDY Q. FOOTE Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS GRACE FISCHER Newcomb MILTON A. VOORHIES Technology LEONARD GESSNER Commerce TANDY Q. FOOTE Arts and Sciences GEORGE T. MADISON Law PAUL CRUTSINGER Medicine DAVID STAFFORD O ' SHEE Pharmacy WALTER GILL Dentistry lO) Porteous, Smith, Barnett, Wahlder, Miss Hart, Dr. McBryde, Miss Odenheimer, Stiles, Moses, Polmer, Levitan. 1 O) O THE ORATORICAL AND DEBATING COUNCIL OF TULANE UNIVERSITY The Oratorical and Debating Council is entrusted with the management of all Intercollegiate Debating and Oratorical activities. The Council secures the debates, sanctions the contracts, arranges for the financing of all debates and ora- torical contests, and completes the arranging of all details. The selection of teams and sides is reserved for the Faculty Committee on Debate. The Council is composed of all former ' Varsity Orators and Debaters, two representatives from each Literary and Debating Society, two representatives from New- comb and the Chairman of the Faculty Committee on Debates. The officers and members for 1920-21 are: OFFICERS S. CAHLMAN POLMER Chairman HAROLD MOSES Secretary-Treasurer DR. JOHN M. MCBRYDE Faculty Representative MEMBERS Former Debaters and Orators Walter M. Barnett, Jr. Leon Levitan William Porteous Isaac Wahlder Glendy Burke Harold Moses S. Cahlman Polmer Forum Prentice L. Smith Harry Stiles Newcomb Rosa Hart Alice Odenheimer 2L 1 s btl 3 S a I i Ow r ii YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION CABINET OFFICERS JAMES J. MORSE , . " President PAUL E. JOHNSON ' Vice President TANDY Q. FOOTE Secretary JOHN M. MIDDLETON Student Treasurer LEWIS F. WAKEMAN General Treasurer H. W. JAMIESON General Secretary E. E. TALBOT .Assistant General Secretary Prentice L. Smith William B. Abbott M. S. Dougherty J. C. McGee G. T. Madison MEMBERS Harry Hustedt Calvin N. Joyner M. M. Snelling ADVISORY BOARD Harry Stiles Volney Kyle J. L. Smith J. L. Madden Jos. C. Morris iHi Faculty: Dr. E. A. Bechtel, Dr. Buchanon, Dr. Langmaid, Dr. Sellers, Dr. Parry, Dr. Derrickson. The Y. M. C. A. has long been in existence on Tulane campus. The moral, mental and physical needs of the student which are not cared for in the other phases of college life are the particular field of service of this student organization. It acts as a clearing house between the student and such vital matters as his church, living accommoda- tions, employment in spare time, and social life. It is the center of campus life, fostering those things of interest which too often are everybody ' s business and, there- fore, nobody ' s business. The financial support of this organization comes from the student body and the faculty through voluntary subscription. ' J i: U PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF TULANE UNIVERSITY Ne« urlcaQS. fildny. IKtobfr 29, 1Z0. GYM DANCES TO BE HELD UNDER DRE.B. CRAIGHEAD TULANE TEAM „ ,-, ..„o. FALLS IN LINE li,. r Bloomer-Clad Newcombites Give Informal Welcome To Dr. Dixon 3u.M,-nh SH UK- ...Mlil M( U, :.ll,.rk «WIK| - %r i:.... " ■. ,... . ..;,.■ r Jn, . !;:, . . . ISLr. is l, cr, ..;..■ ,, ,-„i;i ;;. ' " " ' lo " ' " Wjr, . ' . " uiii rX mtv In ' -m A . ... un.l 1-arb. a jssK-i «n.u.»! i .«.l«.» " 1t 1 BS. H. ' fLT.-l ' l lot InlviT-Hy of Mllfourl, 1 K ' ja, u 1 M,inu-. 1- l;. Hird. M. A. It.)- [C. L., UnliiTilii Pf ih- Suul b. U ' u , H nrsi i.ru S,«rt.-M M.nt. n..-- «•«■ l.rl.f il. ..-. SpjrljnUoi K S- C Siii ■ !.■ -1 ' 1. " tl " - ' " ■■ull. U ' U ' « IS.itilti n„„ in3 Urlf llnral " ■ ' " ■■ " ■ .lu.l. T.,- .., .1..-.. im-LilJlt hVnlat ; |.,.-:- ■ .. 1 ■ ■ I. ' . ' lR,I, ' t TglHue t;r M,b4ck- IM " inlo flDD ul ih.- luloo SUIIon (liif cliy and ; ' ' " " " . ' ' ' ' Vl " ' " •loi rr ■a ,l,.l a lire. ' p.r ot Tlilurp Bnrt N-,-.-..n,t. Slu.lf..,t it dlv. To Ih i ' !r. ' r ' " ' ! ' , ' . ., ' ' ■ " ' , ,{ ' N... r bv ' ' ' " " " IJ - u ] ' . j::,ir,:. " j ::::,:l ,::: " , ' „. ■ i in ' ■iiidi ' nii a a body Tha r T.AS v,.,a ,wii,K mih .cnd- n.,.. 1. rh. i;,.M...bart«.aijiSoull«ro CROWDED HOUSE l.ri. rni- ijci iLono. morn Chan PDCCT C CID [■T ,,..,,■.1 ouil.. - - ' o itM? imctled fhni I iiIudiDls rUBli .:oiisldvrn] li . |u( thu Admliilj «H?- k ' a: Dr Dliuii. .ralklJW di Two Plays To Be I I ' lson.- ih? urn I Given By Newcomb i ' -i ' t i)™ " ' " ' " H. Dramatic Club ' " ' " ' " ™ " " ' " " li ycjr he addlUotial (pnl •rd ballti. taiicy drcnn piKIn. tomial | •tanuw. anil Ibo IlkP. OttiiT lea- . lunu nucb » ri [Imt clU) bund, calar Mjthu aort ' prlir iiimrd will be ' " ■ .■vldooca ul Btl Iho.daoc™. Tlibi » an nKnmpi lo roVlTu (ltd Kuclal iredltlOD of tho Culvani 111 lour yoxn mgo. wlipn dance , lii Id tto TuUaE. ' Gymnatluni, worn ti rould RUdrd to mln. Tha CqIt otljr auMiorlilrs havn faand It i l-niUbIc 10 cdndDCl Hicw Unntv tu owa InltlallTp; oo the oilier bai ■:i,; of K 1 Dr. niian. n J«. Tbcy w rnuDcl Mm, i ormol ilut. I«i TDWdiiy. i ' " " ' -■ " I " " ' mlddl«. pUjeri -rJnK , , ( . „ , irouoil a ro«y ' with u»i!j sbeill him dn,m.tlc ink ' ai will uoi b UckluB l„ ,b„ hwired lOd ebwccd (Or Ih. • Ml-R Kill) ' Frleud :!, prcjldenl of | om pfpsidcal nf Iho Collre . the Uniinatlc Club. HnnoaArcd Uul • frolcoaorn ond flrli ■llkf nubrd Id ITOKTumnirr vruuld lx untDjEod ror Blndow . A rumur had nlnrfrd at -ttfty murtltiB ahf ureed git mcmben gha[w| ihal Dr. l)lx«n would vluK tho lo Iry tor pirU in lh» Xil ' CoIImb.. Friday mornlort. aod !; ■ wa. Dniinuiic C ' lDb iiniild prr vlde biio [ Whon iho bnlinUlDo bad i ub ld .-d ilunl tor I ' vcrj Canipun nlKhl | nomownkil. Ihs Woomcfs accomiMnlnl Ifr addromM (ha mnmtiart. lUllnR J Frldoy, Rr, Dliun TKIInl lh« Admin- P Ihal tbat h« would be morr Ibbn ittad lunillon BulldlnG. and lalor vlallcd ] ' (o help In lh cbooslai apd ' b InUr- 1 Ib ' t Art Scbonl llf Icit tho Colles ' ' prelatloo ot playa. I about lun.h llms. . 1 Ti ' Tlve eelK pnvnlsj i bill ' iin : . ' njlm, .iDd for more Ihnn two houri. Ibt I Nei ' crowd uiijoyod 4 wnll " arJcil pro ftin. Tho lllvws SpmRui- and Rauicll wi rr probiMy ihn brodllncr irlUi n talie-oll on Konjw and JulloL Tbdr iintt «rv up«clal1r (immI. and Ibc r tbdr akMth I aiuv:b n SomotliLoG noral wan, ofT«r«t In ! i ltu nud " Sliadoirland " by Ihc MImid Mao But, ' j. q,,,, llaud Kroipcr and bllubotb Van 1 , ■olo by Mlia Hoi™ Goldsloln wllh i • " ' ' " ' « " ■! Miu Elliabelh Wndcl a ber acraoi- { orEiiuliAtIo Violin w o bnoir the pren and popular, (ini; ki ruDdortil Id nut Mloi by Cbnttr Furd wore o niuilnil Dumbor ibst rMPlinl fn Tulaur li) Mlaara Maud F x, C ■CoallgaiHl oi Pace Grace Fischer, Newcomb Editor. E. E. Sparling, Editor-in-Chief. S. Cahlman Polmer, Business Manager. Wm. B. Abbott, Managing Editor. w» 2 1 JAl ' IDAl Y s .1 I ! r fWAVI HOLDS IN NORTH Vk e-..„„„; s.,.„v.„ n - l ' !! ' " " i:CS rn " ■ " ' -- Dean Dyer Beautiful Bat Simple; At H 0N[ men ' imMt i Smii " ' " " " LjoTsibk for C -rklz. for C _.. y) ■▼r 6 Sends Repress, ■nt Government ' m: ARTY ,,tEN WAVE " ? • ' ' ' " Z ' - o ' l,;;ir • ! ' t HULLABALOO DAY 1 1 o ? % !| ' V f ' ' i SHOULD r f PROGRAM ItE b ' -Zb falls in line past open work . ' ' - ' " i " - AND TRICK PLAYS THEIR LONE HOg Rosa Hart, Prentice Smith, Walter Barnett, Elizabeth Craig, Cyril Devron, Calvin Joyner, Helen Dymond, Sarah Davis, Metta Matthews, Alice Odenheimer, Wallace Kemper. 10)2 1 ' lO " e Souths Biggest oTVIedical Bookstore ■iiiiiiiiiHiiimiiiiniiiiiiniiniiiiiiii tinpiimiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiHiiiiiiii niiminiiiiiiinimiu iniiiiiimimiriiitii niimiiminiii iiii i You have right at home a Bookstore that can supply you with any cTVledical Book or cTVledical Journal in print Why write for Books — when, as a rule, we have them in stock •• ■« •« •• •• YOUR PATRONAGE IS SOLICITED J. A. MAJORS COMPANY z =:== =z PHONE MAIN 3252 = =. 1301 TULANE AVENUE NEV ORLEANS, LA. j mMM m emsm mmmmmmmmm . i sm mmmmmm mm yam. ♦ ♦ •:♦ •:«• •:♦ •:♦ ♦:• ♦ ♦:• ♦ •:♦ ♦ ♦ • oyfn appreciation ♦ •:«• ♦ ♦ •:♦:• ♦:• •:♦ ■:♦ •:♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ •: THE Board of Editors desires to talce this opportunity to express its thanks and sin- cere gratitude to those students of New- comb and Tulane, as well as to its many friends not in the University, for their willing assistance in the production of this volume. Especially do we wish to thank the advertisers, and we trust that the students will show their appreciation in a more material way to those who made the pro- duction of this book possible. wmmmysmmmmm:: iimms :-mi : s smmmimmmmmm% i ? a- Hickey- Freeman Clothes Made for College Men WKo Know How to Wear Good Clothes Qualit) Style Value ) m[|Mdi fe H. C. DAVIDSON DENTAL SUPPLIES Dental Laboratory 7th FLOOR cyMAISON BLANCHE NEW ORLEANS, LA. Branch Depot, Hutchinson Building, Shreveport, La. Complete Line of Surgical Instruments Physicians ' Supplies, Microscopes and Accessories Full Line of Chemical and Pharmaceutical Apparatus Would Be Pleased to Make Prices on any List I. L. Lyons CBi Company, Ltd. Camp and Gravier Streets New Orleans, La. The Maison Blanche is always ready to supply the College Set with the ne A est and smartest of WEARING APPAREL as well as the Highest Grade of SPORTING GOODS niiiniiniiniiniiniiiiiiniiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiMiitiiiiiiMMiiMiiuiiMiiMMiiiiiiMiiMrinriMiiiiMniiiiMniiiiMiiMnMiiinMiniiniiiiiiniiiiuHiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiitii ft. AND THEN BRADFORDS - S M™ mff S Si S Carondelet at Howard Avenue — One Block from Lee Circle MRS. H. B. BRADFORD HIGH-GRADE FURNITURE FORo CASH SEE us WHEN IN NEED OF FURNITURE Q Multiple-cylinder motor refiine me knowledge these car, driven by a novice, men possess when they come would buck and jerk its way to us. Q But, most of all, we instill into along. n}ie light est car made, in the hands of an expert, would ride smoothly). To our " mul- tiple - cylinder equipment, we add the experi- ence necessarjp for fine Advertis- ing-Printing, ■y niie Men, Trie Brains, OKe Ideal, NJecessar ) for Fine Work 4ieir minds the True standards, we teach them to look upon the work the ? do for True clients as something into which they must put their ideals, as well as the labor of their We employ the best com- hands. Tou can safely entrust positors, the best pressmen we your fine Advertising-Printing can find. We develop and to such men. J J ' i J fi OBT. H. TRUE CO., LTD. Specialists in Direct-by-Mail Advertising 539 Bienville Street :: iNlevJ Orleans niiis Issue of Jambalaya is an Example of True CraftsmansKip b 3i3 J l5a£:fei lSii d -4 iL3-- r jiii i,w-i-= L: : , :Mdi z The Grunewald New Orleans ' Most Modern Hotel Located in the very midst of things Within a stone ' s throw of the Big Shops and the Theatres IN SHORT Headquarters for College Men Superior Service Cuisine Unsurpassed Mil ESTABLISHED 1866 INCORPORATED 1897 MANUFACTURERS EXPORTERS IMPORTERS McDermott Surgical Instrument Company MANUFACTURERS OF Special Surgical Instruments Artificial Limbs Orthopedic Appliances We carry a complete Stock of Hospital and Physicians ' Supplies X-Ray and Laboratory Equipment New Orleans, U. S. A. CATALOGS ON REQUEST Royal Billiard Hall WHERE GOOD FELLOWS MEET 18 Tables 116 Royal Street o4THLETIC SUPPLIES OF ALL KINDS A. BALDWIN ca CO, Ltd. DISTRIBUTORS All School Necessities are Handled by The Tulane Co-Operative BOOK STORE Cigars, Cigarettes, Post Cards and Stationery GIBSON HALL ST. CHARLES AVENUE New Orleans, Louisiana The New Orleans News Company 214 Decatur Street NEW ORLEANS, LA. WHOLESALE BOOKSELLERS News Dealers and Stationers School Supplies A Specialty Newcomb Pharmacy INCORPORATED Broadway and St. Charles Avenue Conveniently Located for College Students [ oooagxxxio } ccocxgioooo | oooa iooc io [l ooooigxxtxj [i oooK xxcg Phones Walnut 9177 and Walnut 9178 ulane CCnivgrsity of IJouisiana cu 1 f ADMISSION School OI — ; — 7 _ _ . , Two years of college work, which iVl e U 1 C 1 n e must include Biology, Chem- istry and Physics, and at least one year of English and one modern foreign language. OPPORTUNITIES t Established in 1834 unexcelled Pre -medical two - years course offered with provisions for combined B. S. and M. D. degrees. Clinical opportunities School of Pharmacy II .....■■.■■■ ■ iiiiiii m i n i i i iiiiiii ■ ' ■■ ' ■ I I I A D M I S S I O N Three years of high school, twelve units. COURSE or s Two years for Ph. G. degree. Three years for Ph. C. degree. A thorough collegiate course in pharmacy with practical opportunities. Established in 1838 Women admitted on same terms as men % FOR CATALOGS AND OTHER INFORMATION, ADDRESS Tulane School of Medicine 1551 Canal Street :: :: New Orleans, La. ' H. Sophie Newcomb cTVlemorial College for Women [Tulane University of Louisiana] (lA College of High Standard, offering a training that will help our young women to become useful citizens COMPLETE COURSES IN c lrts and Sciences Fine and cylpplied cArts cTVIusic For Catalogues and Information, cAddress Registrar, Newcomb College New Orleans, La. ■I DIXIE Greatest Homestead South $i,6i6,ooo.oo 131 2 Year ' s OPERATION Resources over Our Rate jHe ONLY Hoiiiestead or 6m ' Building and Loan Asso- No BONUS ciation in Louisiana that AND NO , , I , _ , PREMIUM lends money at less than 7% We Pay 6% Dividends Dixie Homestead Association WILLIAM J. SONNEMANN, Secretary-Treasurer OKe " Original " MOORE Frank B. Moore, LIMITED PHOTOS 114 Baronne Street Mev? Orleans, La. OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR JAMBALAYA VACHER-BALM NOW PUT UP IN TUBES AS WELL aAS JARS A Powerful and Prompt Analgesic Refrigerating Antiseptic Harmless and soothing. Useful on mucous surfaces, as well as externally. Applied in time will abort boils. cAn excellent dressing for burns. The quickest relief for spasmodic croup. E. W. VACHER, Inc. NEW ORLEANS The Radium Institute of New Orleans In Connection With TOURO INFIRMARY DIRECTING BOARD Dr. S. M. D. Clark Dr. E. D. Martin Dr. H. S. Cocratn Dr. R. Matas Dr. R. C. Lynch Dr. U. Maes Dr. F. W. Parham Mr. A. B. Tipping For the treatment of conditions in which the use of Radium is indicated cyin correspondence should be addressed to the Radium Institute DR. E. C. SAMUEL, Radio-Therapist A. B. TIPPING, Secretary Eugene Dietzgen Co. MANUFACTURERS Drawing Materials Mathematical and Surveying Instruments Measuring Tapes 615 COMMON ST. NEW ORLEANS Sidney T. Gras iriiniiuiiiiiiitiiiMiiilitiiiNiiiiiiMiniiiiiiiiiii Dental Supplies iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiDiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiii 715 Macheca Building 830 Canal Street New Orleans Adam ' s HATS [3a St. Charles St. New Orleans, La. New Orleans Medical and Surgical Journal (Incorporating c_y4.merican Journal of Tropical Diseases and Preventive c edicines ) COMPRISING ALL THE LATEST IN cTWEDICINE cylND SURGERY CHAS. CHASSAIGNAC, M. D., Editor, Dean, Graduate School of cTWedicine The Ideal Medical Journal for Graduates in Medicine of Tulane University OFFICE— HUTCHINSON MEMORIAL BUILDING NEW ORLEANS POLYCLINIC GRADUATE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE, TULANE UNIVERSITY OF LOUISIANA Physicians will find the POLYCLINIC an excellent means for posting themselves upon modern progress in all branches of medicine and surgery, including laboratory, cadaveric work and the specialties. For further information, address CHARLES CHASSAIGNAC, JVl. D., Dean, 1551 Canal Street, New Orleans Tulane also offers highest class education leading to degrees in cyMedicine WELCOME! " HEINIE ' S CAFFETERIA " " WHERE ALL THE BUNCH GOES FOR LUNCH " All kinds of Sandwiches, Soft Drinks, Cigars, Cigarettes, Candy and Delicatessens Cor. Canal and Villere Sts. HEINIE TILO Just across from the College Headquarters for STUDENTS ' SUPPLIES THE NEW STORE Surgical Supply Company, inc. Phone Main 1771 1420 CANAL STREET Dameron-Pierson Co., Ltd. Everything for YOUR OFFICE Main 400 Camp NEW ORLEANS The Classic Haberdashery for Men GUS. BLUMENTHAL, Proprietor 108 Baronne, near Canal St. CUSACH ' S BUILDING New Orleans t LARGEST SMALL STORE SOUTH Every Article Guaranteed to be Perfect and Color Fast Phone Main 6253 Ye College Tea Roome AUDUBON AND ZIMPLE STREETS THE MISSES PALFREY Orders taken for Cakes and Sandwiches Arrangements can be made for Luncheon Parties and Afternoon Teas PHONE HOURS WALNUT 2656 8:30 A. M. TO 5:30 P. M. You can ' t Feed Premiums to the Family UNION COFFEE ALL QUALITY :: :: DELICIOUS IN FLAVOR Doesn ' t Need cy4. Coupon or Premium to Tempt You 7iiMiiiiiiiilliiininrliilliniiMiiMiiniiiiiiMlilllMltiniiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilniililiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiftiinitiilllliiiiiillillliriiilliiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiii»iiiii In the Green Package at your Grocer PACKED BY UNION LABOR United States Government Licensed Roasting Plant Merchants ' Coffee Company of New Orleans, Limited SCIENTIFIC BLENDERS OF HIGH-GRADE COFFEES B. C. CASANAS, President Tulane and Newcomb Students Appreciate Good Merchandise Therefore They Will Find SATISFACTION In Shopping at D. H. Holmes Co., Ltd. New Orleans, La. The Liverpool London and Globe Insurance Company, Ltd. " AS A LOUISIANA INSTITUTION " Has selected New Orleans as one of its four Departments for the manage- ment of its American Business. Maintains a local Board of Managers, comprising four of New Orleans ' Representative Merchants. Employs at its New Orleans Office 125 persons, consisting of Managers and Clerks. Has invested in New Orleans Real Estate, 3 office buildings at a cost of $366,000.00. Pays annually, taxes to New Orleans and State of Louisiana on Real Estate, $11,455.87. Pays taxes on its business operations, City of New Orleans and State of Louisiana, $15,551.42. Deposits its funds in four of New Orleans ' Banks from which Losses throughout the South are paid. Purchases all stationery and supplies necessary to its Southern Business from New Orleans Merchants and Dealers. These facts exhibit how this Company has become identified with Louisiana, which should favorably commend it to the consider- ation of Louisiana insurers. TULANE STUDENTS desiring to enter business life are invited to make application to us cTWENGE Marine Hardware and Supply Co. [Incorporated: Ship Chandlers 218-232 Canal Street " Menge Block " New Orleans, La., U. S. A. Deck, Engine and Cabin Stores PROVISIONS W. E. SEEBOLD OFFICIAL ENGRAVERS FOR TULANE UNIVERSITY Specializers in Fraternity and Class Work Dance Programs and Invitations 140 Carondelet Street RYAN CSi, COMPANY Good Clothes Onlr Canal Street at Exchange Place Say Tulane and get 5 per cent, off The Tulane University P R K S S ALBERT J. DICKERSON, Mgr. Printers Engravers Binders PHONE WALNUT 82 GIBSON HALL Opposite Audubon Park Oldest Bank in the South 4% INTEREST on Savings Accounts Professor and Student The relation of teacher to pupil is similar to that of banker and depositor. A competent professor can assist the student, onlv, when he is willing to study and learn. Likewise, a bank will accept new- accounts, but the depositor progresses, only, when he adds to the first deposit. Appreciation of these facts should bring teacher, pupil and banker closer together. We trust it brings you here! CITIZENS Bank andTrust Co., of La 620 Gravier Street INSURANCE is the best POLICY miiiimimimimim iiiiiiirMiiriHriuiiiiiriiiii ' ? = " 5r;5= The Best Policies are issued by M. J. HARTSON 823 Union Street Main 31 Gotrell Leonard ALBANY, N. Y. Manufacturers and Renters of CAPS, GOWNS, HOODS TO TULANE AND HUNDREDS OF OTHER INSTITUTIONS Patronize Our Advertisers GOOD THINGS TO EAT And DRINK iiuiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMimimiiiiiiinmimimimiiriiimiiMimimimiiiiimiiim F. V. SIERRA, Proprietor iiiiiimiuiiiiiiiiMiiiicmiiiiiiiiiimiiMiiiiiiiiiimimiiiiiiiiiiiiimnriiimiiiiiii WALNE ' S BROADWAY AND ZIMPLE Walnut 448 HOSIERY Wonderful Wearing Silk Hosiery W. B. Kohlman Wholesale Distributor 511-513-515 Iberville St. Gus. Mayer Company LIMITED " The Specialty Shop " LADIES ' AND MISSES ' READY-TO-WEAR 823-27 CANAL STREET USE Grand Dame Pure Coffee OULLIBER Coffee Company Kodaks Kodak Finishing STANDARD Photo Supply COMPANY Eastman Kodak Co. 125 Baronne Street (Grunewald Hotel) WERLEIN ' S FOR MUSIC PHILIP WERLEIN, Limited " LARGEST MUSIC HOUSE SOUTH " Patronize Our Advertisers We have the best made Socks for College cTVIen Call for Interwoven Hosiery r cAlso a complete line of the latest r ' ' ' styles of COLLARS, for the man nteJlUfOV t V-, ° wishes to be " COLLARED " ' TOE - ' HEEL J ( up-to-the-minute. These in Lion - -nmiJ Brand, Ide Brand and Earl and Ur k P Wilson Brand V L.A y FRED. SCHERER 4 r " " ' " -s to " THE COLLAR STORE " " " ' " .L ?. " " ' ' ' ' 721-723 Common St. We want the Track Team We want the Baseball Team We want the Foot Ball Squad and we want the fellows who watch the stunts IVe Want all of you to come in now and see the smart things we have assembled for Spring and Summer GRUNEWALD ' S You get the Best Pianos, Player Pianos Musical Goods, Strings, Etc. At GRUNEWALD ' S EVERYTHING IN MUSIC We Tulane University " §f Louisiana NEW ORLEANS TT je University embraces the following departments: The College of Arts and Sciences Newcomb- College for Women The College of Engineering The Faculty of Graduate Studies The College of Law The School of Medicine The Graduate School of Medicine The School of Pharmacy The School of Dentistry The College of Commerce and Business Administration The School of Marine Engineering The Night School of Engineering The School of Social Science The Extension Courses for Teachers The Summer Schools The Vocational Training School For information, address Registrar of the Tulane University of Louisiana Gibson Hall, New Orleans mi e


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

Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

1919

Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

1920

Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

1922

Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.