Page 1

·

. THE GREEN E' ..., .

LA. NORMAL vs TULANE Saturday, November 13, 1935

Tulane Stadium . Price 15c


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L-A¡I''IORN\f\L

13

o

"

\:tbe Vol. 5

highest caliber football seen anywhere in Dixie.

~reente

NOVEMBE R 23 , 1935

No. 8

Jf you are the sort of person who likes a bit of proof along with such assertions, l"e¡4~e prepared to give you exactly th<iifJ;x

Official Souvenir Football Program of Tulane University, Published for Each Home Game

CONTENTS

The Green Wave in 1929 was Southern Conference champion. The Wave of 1930 was co-champion with Alabama. The Greenies of 1931 were Southern Conference champions, the Rose Bowl representatives of the East i and runner-up to Southern California ' for the mythical national title.

Editorials . 3 Tulane Pictures . . . . 4 The Gridiron Roundup. 5 "Time Out" ( jokes) . . 6 "Under the Baker" . . . 9 Some All-Time Football Records . 10 . The Line-ups . . . . . . 12- 1 3 Football Penalties . . . . . 15 The Rosters. . . . . . . 16 Alma Mater (song) . . . . 17 Tulane Pictures . . . . . 18 Tulane Pictures . . . 19 "Fan Fair and Trumpets" (feature) 20 Ticket Data. . . . . . . . 21 "Roll On, Tulane" (song). 22

Louisiana State University in 1932 1 was co-champion with Tennessee in the newly organized Southeastern Conference. Then, in 1934, Tulane was cochampion with Alabama and Sugar Bowl champion in the inaugural of that classic.

NEXT SATURDAY

What about the year 1933? you may ask.

Next Saturday isn't just another Saturday on the calendar. Not in Louisiana, at least. It isn't just November 30, either!

We concede that in 1933 neither T ulane nor L. S. U. were left with any title claims but if you saw the great 7 to 7 draw played between the two old rivals you can't doubt but that the Tiger and Wave teams that day were probably as' good as any teams in American football.

It's the day that Louisiana looks forward to from one year to the next-the traditional Tulane-Louisiana State football game. The two old rivals always furnish enough thrills to send the great throng home in an uproar, regardless of the Winner.

It is the humble OpInIOn of this fan that the Tulane and L. S. U. teams that day were probably the two best teams, taken as a whole and considering the strength of both, that ever played it out in the long duel which dates back to

It might be well to point out something that hasn't been mentioned but which is deserving of recognition although we must be excused if we seem slightly boastful.

1893. Maybe last year's teams Were better but if so the shade of superiority over the two teams in 1933 was slim.

Tulane and Louisiana State since

1928 have alternately produced the 3


THE GRIDIRON ROUNDUP GEORGIA TECH - FLORIDA - Maybe you would like to figure this one out for yourself. We are perfectly agreeable to that procedure. Yet, since we have mentioned it, we feel that we must say something. A flip of a borrowed coin and it's Georgia Tech by an ant's whiskers.

The Editor pinch hit today for Colonel David Dabster Dingelhoffer, who was excused to go cat-fishing. The Colonel throws back everything but catfish. On a Florida trip a year ago he reported the catch "no good." "I didn't get a thing but pompano," he told us on his return. "Durndest luck I ever had!" When we explained to the old gentleman that pompano were choice fish, he gave us a knowing grin and said: "Ah, quit your kid din' . So are tarpons and stingarees." You can't josh the Colonel. No sir-ree. Anyway, the Colonel has gone catfishin' . So we promised the old boy that we would make his selections for him this week and that our score wouldn't count for or against him. In other words, just forget our selections.

CENTENARY -MISSISSIPPI-Here's another one that is keeping the directly interested coaches awake nights. Ole Miss gets a fleeting glance in this one. YALE - HARVARD-"Boola, Boola" is a very snappy song. Harvard is the oldest institution of learning in America for men. The clippings of the nineteenth century won't help a bit and those of the current season don't give much more of an inkling on this one. Yale won, 14 to 0, last year. The Elis get the call on a slightly more impressive record for 1935 plus the carry-over material from the team which beat the Crimson last fall.

Here they are:

DARTMOUTH - PRINCETON-"What a game, whatta game!" the radio announcers will say today. And they're not kidding us. Two of the nation's seven unbeaten and untied teams are out there in Palmer Stadium battling it out.

D U K E - U. C. S TAT E-Duke University until ten years ago was just Trinity College, a little college with a lot of rich traditions. Mr. James B. Duke, of the power and tobacco millions, told the trustees that he would give plenty millions there if they would change the name of it to "Duke University." They did and now they have the millions and the traditions both. Their smartness dido:' t end there. They secured Mr. Wallace Wade as head football coach, which was real goo d quarterbacking. The Dukes of Durham in this one.

The Tigers won from the Indians, 38 to 13, last fall. The records this fall are about even. So it's Princeton! COLGA TE - RUTGERS - Thank you, fellows, for scheduling this one. At least, we can pick one winner. The Red Raiders. Yo! hoI

' MARYLAND - GEORGETOWN-The University of Maryland is located at College Park, Md., which is really a suburb of Washington, D . c., being located but six miles out of the national capital. Georgetown is located in the City of Washington proper. So the bus' ride won't wear the Georgetown Hilltoppers out. Still, we like "Maryland, My Maryland."

TEMPLE - VILLANOVA-And another one! Gee ! Temple's Owls here. NOTRE buggy ride Trojans. home for a

AUBURN - GEORGIA Auburn and Georgia have been playing football regularly since 1892. They have been playing at Columbus, Ga., for years and years. The Plainsmen made it known in September that they were most anxious to win two particular games this fall, namely Tulane and Georgia. They did very well against Tulane. We take 'em to do about the same to Georgia.

DAME-SOUTHERN CAL-The won't help the greatly improved Notre Dame will enjoy being week. The Irish by a nod .

MINNESOTA - WISCONSIN-The Gophers to tack up another one. T. C. U. - RICE-The Owls want this one bad. They recall how the Frogs knocked 'em out of the Bowl chances last fall. T. C. U. has the Bowl fever this time. Our hunch is Rice. No wonder the Colonel wanted to go catfishing today! 5


OUT Mrs. Jones: "Has Herbert's been of any value?"

college education

Boob : "How is your insomnia?" Simp : "Worse; to get up."

Mrs. Smith: "Oh, yes; it cured his mother of bragging about him."

•••

•••

"I suppose you a lways let your wife have the last word?"

Boob: "Have you got an old toothbrush I can have for my typewriter?"

"Yes, and I'm mighty g lad when she gets to it."

•••

Simp: ··Why don't you pay the girl enough so she can buy a new one?"

May : "The ostrich doesn't see much and it will digest anythin g."

••• IS

can't even sleep when it's time

Nellie: "What an ideal husband."

The best way for a woman to keep h er birthday to keep it quiet.

•••

•••

Judge: "You say your horn wouldn't work; then why didn't you slow down instead of running over this woman?"

Little Willie, yawning, said, "There's a By on papa's head I" Mother said, " Behind the door I think you'll find a two-by-four."

Motorist (after a pause) : "T hat's one on me, judge; I never thought of that."

• ••

••• " I wouldn't put anything past a woman, says the Rt. Rev. Mr. Wiley, "except a dress shop."

Jake: "What's the best way to learn gambling?" Tom: "Bet by bet, my boy."

TULANE FOOTBALL SCHEDULE Tulane 44; V. M. I. O. Tulane 0; Auburn 10. Tulane 19; Florida 7. Tulane 0; Minnesota 20. Tulane 33; Sewanee O. Tulane 14; Colgate 6. Tulane 13; Georgia 26. Tulane 20; Kentucky 13. Nov. 23-Louisiana Normal at New Orleans. Nov. 30-L. S. U. at New Orleans.

A homely girl IS one who usually stays home and helps mother.

Husbands are never born; they are always made or unmade.

•••

• ••

"Now you mu.s t be very careful how you answer," said the counsel, "and not say anything that is not strictly true. You drive a milk cart, don't you?"

A ll through the year, man bemoans his lack of wealth, until the tax collector heaves in sight; then he's thankful for his poverty.

•••

UNo, si r." "But I thought you did. living, then?"

Jr. Student : "What would be a good illustration of an imaginary spheroid?" Freshman: "A rooster' s egg."

What do you do for a

.11.

"I drive the horse that pulls the milk cart, sir."

Mr . Meek : "Darling, haven't I always given you my salary check the first of every month?" Mrs . Meek: "Yes, but you never told me you got paid twice a month-you unprincipled embezzlerl"

••• Hee: "Sorry, old chap, but I'm looking for a little financial succor again." Haw: "You'll have to hunt further. little financial sucker I used to be."

I'm not the

•••

•••

Two elderly gentlemen, hard of hearing, were riding on a bus in London. One glanced out the window and said: "0, this must be Wembley." "No," said the other, "it's Thursday." "I am, too," replied the first, "so let's go and have a drink."

Molly: "So you've learned the importance of punctuation ?" Cordelia: "Certainly; I always get to work on time these days."

6


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SHORTSHOTS

Lloyd Gregory, sports editor of the Houston Post, thinks Texas A. & M . will be the team to beat in the 1936 Southwest championship race. Gregory says that he picks Homer Norton's team right now as the champions . It seems that the Aggies lose none of their 1935 players and have the greatest fresh men crop In history coming up to reinforce them.

Jay Berwanger, Chicago's ace back, may go to Princeton as assistant coach after completing his university career next spring,

••• Every unbeaten and untied team-the seven of them-has been scored on,

••• California and- Stanford have an agreement to end their Coast football season with their big game each year. They can, however, schedule intersectional games after that if they so desire.

ell_

Tom Lieb, coach of Loyola at Los Angeles, joins in the talk about laterals. 'The only kind of laterals I don't like are those type which my team used against San Francisco. Three times our team completed beautiful forward passes against 'Frisco and then topped each of them off w ith a beautiful lateral pass to some guy on the other club . I don't like that. "

••• Paul Gallico, noted football writer of the New York Daily News, admits that he picked 10 out of 15 wrong two weeks ago. He has a lot of company though this year.

•••

• ••

From Freddie Russell's column in the Nashville Banner: " Close your eyes, c oncentrate, and just suppose that: . " 1. The officials had noticed the lateral pass from a player on his knees and disallowed the Temple touchdown and Vanderbilt had won, 3 to " 2. The field at the Polo Grounds had been about two yards wider, permitting Willie Geny to elude that last Fordham defender for Vanderbilt to win , 14 to 13. " 3. The first half had been thirty seconds l onger, enough time for a touchdown from the one yard line against L. S . U., giving Vanderbilt a 9 to 7 victory." Mr. Russell concludes that could these dreams come true, the Rose Bowl headlines would be far different from what they will b e.

Charlie Bachman, head coach at Michigan State, says Temple is the best football team in the East this year. Bachman told that to the Pacific Coast writers on his trip there recently for a game.

•••

o.

Missi~sippi State and Army are said to use t he same signals and plays. The same is claimed to be true of Oklahoma and Dartmouth .

••• Southern Cal will play the University of Hawaii at Honolulu on Christmas Day. T he Hawaiian squad is really an all nations eleven. Its personnel includes pure blooded Hawaiian, German, Chinese, Japanese, Scotch, English and Portuguese. They have other such combinations as Hawaiian-American Indian, Hawiian-Portuguese-Chinese and Caucasian - HawaiianChinese.

••• At that, L. S . U. might like to extend that Rice game by a minute or two, Mr. Russell. 9


Some All ~ Time Gridiron Records Longest Run from Scrimmage-Wyllys Terry (Yale) vs. Wesleyan, Nov. 4 , 1884 , 115 yards.

Most Goals F ollowing Touchdowns (One Game) -Preas (Georgia Tech) vs. Cumberland, 1921 , 16.

Longest Run-Back of a Kickoff-Edmund Burke (Mississippi) vs. Hamilton, 1920, 109 yards.

Most Field Goals From Placement (One Game)-E. C. Robertson (Purdue) v s. Rose Poly, 1900, 7.

Longest Run Back of a Punt-Benjamin Boynton (Williams) vs. Hamilton, 1920, 101 yards.

The record for most goals followin g touchdowns was made as Georgia Tech defeated Cumberland, 222 to O. The game was a record in itself.

Longest Scoring Forward Pass-B. Robinson to John Schneider (St. Louis) vs. Kansas, 1906, 87 yards.

•••

Longest Run With Complete Pass-Rupert O ' Keefe from Joe Leary (Marquette) v s. Alabama Poly, 1919, 88 yards.

Southern California's record in the Rose Bowl is the best of any of the West Coast teams. The Trojans have played four times on New Year's day at Pasadena and have won each time.

Longest Run With Intercepted Pass-B. H. Hutchinson (Chicago) vs. Wisconsin, 1916, 105 yards.

The Trojan r ec ord:

Longest Run With Captured Fumq lesH . C. Coleman (Wisconsin) vs. Minnesota, 1891 , 105 yards; S. B. Hunt (Cornell) vs. Carlisle, 1901, 105 yards.

192 3-Southern Cal 14; Penn State 3. 1930-Southern Cal 47 ; Pitt I 4. 1932-Southern Cal 21 ; Tulane 12. 1933-Southern Cal 35; Pitt O.

Longest Field Goal From Placement-J. T . Haxall (Princeton) vs. Yale, 1862 , 65 y ards.

California's Golden Bears, on the other hand , have won one, lost one, and tied one.

Long est Field Goal From DropkickMark Payne (Dakota Wesleyan) vs. Northwest Normal , 63 yards.

The Bears' record : 1921-California 28 ; Ohio State O. 1922-California 0; W. & J. O.

Longest Punt-Robert Parham (Georg ia Tech) vs. Georgia, 1927, 80 yards.

1928-California 7; Georgia Tech 8 .

Most Points Scored by Player in One Seas on-Jim Thorpe (Carlisle Indians) , 1912 , 198.

Stanford ' s record IS the poorest of the lot. The Cardinals have won only twice in five tries, although they did get out with a tie against Alabama in 1927.

Most Touchdowns in One Season-Robert Leach (Virginia Military Institute) , 1920, 26.

For the section east of the Rockies, Alabama has by the far the best record at Pasadena. The Crimson Tide has won three games and tied one. The Tide triumphed over Washington, Washington State and Stanford, in addition to the 1927 deadlock with the Cardinals.

Most Field Goals in One Season (Dropkick)-Frosty Peters (Montana freshman) vs. Billings Polly, 1927 (one game), 17. Charles Brickley (Harvard), 19 1 3, 1 3. 10


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Football fans from ever y w her e meet at The Bienville. If you co me once, you 'll come again . and again to th is well-appointed hotel located on fashionable st. Charles Avenue overlooking Lee Circle.

O pen f ro m 10 to 2 D ance an d D ine Entertainment Circular Bar

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When you enter The Bien ville, the h ome like atmosphere bids you we'lcome. You'll like it s handsom e suit es and the cheerful service that only a well-trained staff can give. Even the most modest budget can afford The Bienville.

ie:nville


Hit the line hard and hit it square

Play the game and play it fair Crash right through -

do or die You've got to

be good

to SATISFY~

TULANE SQUAD

La. N or III al vs. Tulane

LA. NORMAL SQUAD

THE STARTING LINEUPS

TED COX, Coach H . H . TURPIN. JR., Coach

56 57 58 Tull,c 59 Wight, h b 60 Neyland, e Weaver,c 61 Daly, t 62 Hillyer, e 63 64 Eddy, t 65 Flettrich, f b Accardo, c 66 67 Dalovisio, e Henderson, h b 68 69 Nichols, h b 70 Manteris, h b Andrews, f b 71 Henley, e

Payne, W ., h b

3 4

Ott, q b

6 7 8 9 24 32 3S

38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 5I 52 53 54

Watermeier, g

Memtsas. e

Benedict, q b Monk, g Goll, g Loftin, c Freese, c Buckner, g

72 Upton, t Ary, t

78 79 80 81 83 86 96

Preisser, e

Dirmann. e Evans, g

Gamble. e 55 Smither, g

16 Jackson, S .• t

33 Escude, g

17 Moss. f b

34

18 Smolinski , e

Merritt, e

19 Hillborn. h b

36 Lee.

Moss, t

Lodrigues, f b

t

37 Fulton , t

Position

No.

Name

59

MemtsaL .. ..... ...... .. .......... .L. E .... ........................... Carlton

21

37

77

McGrath ..... .... .. ............. .. .L. T. .. .... ..... ............. .. .. ... Fulton

65

GoIL ... .... ..................... ... L. G ....... ....... .......... .. ..... .. Piazza

40

70

Avants ............ ....... .. .. ......... C .. ... ... ...... ................. .. Turner

23

69

HaIL .... ...... ... ..... .. .. ..... .... .. . R. G ....... ... ...... ... ...... .. .... ... Coyle

30

76

.. ...... ... R. T ............ .......... .. .. Jackson. S.

16

J.

38

Pace .... .... .. .

38 Clayton, e

52

Dirmann

22 Mahfouz. h b

39 Wyatt. h b

45

Moreau. ____ . ____ __ .... ____ ... __ .... Q. B. ____ . __ __ ______ . __ .... ... __ .. Baucum

45

23 Turner, c

40 Piazza ,

56

Mintz. __ .- __ ______ .. __ -' __ ... .. ... __ ' __ L. H. ____ ... ______ .... __ .. __ .. __ ..... Couch

28

50

________ __ .R. H .. ____ ______ __ ... __ ..... ____ Vaughn

41 Caldwell. h b

Odom .. __

43

24

41

Andrews __ __________ __ ____ .. ______ .F. B .. _____ ... ______

Porter, e

g

27 Mathis , g

42 Slack. t

28 Couch , h b

43 Vaughn. h b

29 Jackson. C .. g

45 Baucum ,

.. ........... ..... R. E .. ..... .. .............. .. C1ayton,

... __ __ ____ __ ... Moss

Nussbaum. t q b

OFFICIALS

Thames, h b Dexheimer, h b

Name

21 Carlton, e

Pace, t

Miller, t

LA. NORMAL

TULANE No.

Friedrichs, t

LaRocca, e

Odom, h b

32 Bankston. f b

Hall, g Avants, c

77 McGrath, t

Page, q b

15 Wagley. t

Payne, H., h b

Flowers, h b

Moreau, q b

31 Austin. h b

Graham, q b

Watson, h b

Schneidau, e

14 Hebert, c

Gould, c

73 74 75 76

Johnson, h b

(Subject to Change by Coaches)

Mintz, h b

2 Carnegie, h b

30 Coyle. g

Referee--H . J . (Pete) Leona r d (Marion)

Lewis, h b Tolusso. f b

Umpire-Lawrence]. Fox (Georgia)

Cooley. g

Head Linesman- R. E. Allbright (Texas) Field Judge-W. ] . Luchsinger (Tulane)

© 1935. LIGG£1T '" MYERS TOBACCO CO.

17


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â&#x20AC;˘ LOSS OF FIVE YARDS Holding by defensive side

10

Illegal possession

2

Crawling

11

Interference with ball is put in play

3

Attempt to draw opponents offside

12

Substitute failing to report

4

Delaying game

13

Backfield in motion

5

Taking more than two steps after fair catch

J4

Taking time out more than three times during half

6

Illegal tackling or blocking

15

Player out of bounds

7

Offside

16

Running into kicker

8

Encroachments on neutral zone

17

9

Feint to snap ball

Second, third or fourth incomplete forward pass in four downs

opponents

before

LOSS OF FIFTEEN YARDS 18

Holding by side in possession of ball

27

Unsportsmanlike conduct

19

Hurdling

28

Piling up

20

Coa~hing from sidelines

29

Tackling out of bounds

2J

Intentional grounding of forward pass

30

22

Interference with fair catch

Rushing, pulling, interlocking, interference, etc.

3J

Running into opponents illegally

23

Substitute communicating before first play

32

Individual going on field without permission

24

Throwing fair catcher

33

More than one attendant going on field

25

Tripping

34

26

Leaving field during one-minute intermission

Failure to come to one-second stop in shift play

35

Roughing the kicker

OTHER PENALTIES 36

Illegal return to game: loss of twentyfive yards

40

Slugging: half distance to goal and disqualification

37

Team not ready to play at scheduled time: loss of twenty-five yards

4J

Flagrant roughing of kicker: 15 yards and disqualification

38

Foul within one-yard line: half distance to goal line

42

39

Interference with forward pass by defense: 1st down for offensive team

Any act affecting powered tice may

IS

committed by an outsider but the game: the referee is emto impose such penalty as jusrequire


TULANE

ROSTER

POS. No. PLAYERHOMEI-Henley, CeciL __ _________________ ... ___ . _________ ... ______ ___ ____________________ ... RosedaIe, Miss ____ ____________ .... ________ ... ____ . _____________ . ________ _ E HB 2-Carnegie, Stanley........ . ......................... Westville, N . J .... .. ................................................... . 3-TulI, Porter____ __ __ ......... ____ _____ __ ... _______ .... _________________ .. ______ __ ______ .. New Orleans ...... _________ ._ ... __ .. _________ .. ____________ ----------.-----. C HB E C

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8 - Hillyer, H. H....... ............. . . ......... .. ...................... .. New Orleans ................................ ···· ..... ····· ........... ..... . 9-Eddy, Charles.................... . ..... .... ..... ......................... New Orleans ................ ............. .......... ...................... . 24-Flettrich, Albert ........................................................ ......... ..New Orleans .. ..................... .................... ··· .......... ...... .

~~-~~l:!~~~~t~~~-_-_~·_-_-.-_·_·.·_·.-.·_·.-_-_-_-_·.·_._-.-_-_-_-_._ ~~.:~._-_._._._~-.-_~-_-_-_-_-_-_-_~._-_. -_-_-_-_-_-_-.-_-_-_ .-_-_-_-_-_-_-.{:~~eCsh:;l;s~-i.~~-.._~-.~. ~.. ~. . . ~. . ~~. ._. . .~~. ~~._. . ~~.~~~.._.~. . . ~~. .._.~. . ~. ~. ._ 38-Henderson, James (Billy) ............. ................... ... ............... Clarksdale, Miss... .. ............... ..........

. ......... .... .. .

~L~~:toel:ls~g~~~·g:~~~~~·.·.~~·......~~ .. ~~....... .~~~.. ~..~~....~~~....~~~.._.~..~~.. ~~~..~~~.. ~~.. ~~..~~~~~:e~,l~~~::::~~::~~~:~~~:~~~:::~~::::~.:~.~:::: ~~::: 41-Andrews, John .................... ....................................... ........... New Orleans .... ............................... ..... ...... . 42-Watermeier, Dan .................................... ..... .......... ....... .. ...... New Orleans ... ................................. .. .............. . 43-Johnson, Douglas .. ....... .. ................... ...... ............................. New Orleans ........ .... ....... ................................... . 44-Schneidau, Hughes .............. ............ .............. ... .................... New Orleans ....... ....... .......... .................................... . 45-Moreau, James .. ...... ........ ... ........ . ...... .. .... .... ....... . New Orleans .......... ........... ................................ ........ . 46-Watson, Richard .............. ... ............ ... .................................. Lake Charles, La ...................................................... . 47-Flowers, Bill. ................. . ............................ Big Spring, Texas ............ .................. ....... · ..... . 48-LaRocca, Vic ... .... ......... ..... __ ........ ....... ....................... New Orleans ... ....... .............. __ .. ..... ...................... . . 49-Page, Richard.. .... . ........................ ..... ............. New Orleans. . . .... __ .............. .............................. . 50-0dom, Troy .... .. ...... ........... ... .............................. ................... Oakdale, La.. ....... ....... .. .......... . .......... ........... . 51-Preisser, Frederick....... .. . ........................................... New Orleans . ...... ...... _.................................. .............. . 52-Dirmann, John .. .. ............................ .... .. .................. ..... __ ....... New Orleans .. .. ........... .. ....... ....... ................. ...... . 53-Evans, Bernard ..... .... .. .. .............. .. .............................. .......... Memphjs, Tenn ......... ............. .... ............... . 54-Gamble, Cameron ............... .................................................. New Orleans ......... ............... .... ................................ .. .. 55-Smither, Charles ........ . ...... ......... ..... ... ...... ............... .New Orleans.. .... .. ........... .. .................. ... .. .. 56- Mintz, Capt. Bernard.. . ............ .... ...... New Orleans .. ...... .... .. -.......... .. .................... .. 57-Payne, William. .. .......... ... .. ....... ..... ....... .................. Winterville, Miss. . ...................... .. 58-Ott, Wiltz ... ......... ............... ........ .... .... . ................... Osyka, Miss......... ................. ....................... . 59-Memtsas, Harold .......... ........ ............. ....... .. .... New Orleans .. .............................................. ...... ..... .. .. 60-Gould. Ernest ...... ........ ..... ...... ............... .... .. __ ....................... New Orleans ................................... .. ... ···· ................. . 6I-Benedict, Calvin ............... ........... ...... ................... .... __ .......... New Orleans ...... ... ................ .... ....... ..... -..... .. ......... .. .. . 62-Graham, Louis. .... . ................................. ..... ............ New Orleans ..... ...... ... .... ..... .. .... .. .... .... .. .... ... ..... ... ... .. 63-Monk, Marjon ...... .... .... .... ....... .................. ......... .. .............. .. . New Orleans. ..... .... ..... ... ........ . .......... .............. .

..... ................ .

:~:fi~C'a~t~~::::~~::::::~::~ ............... ::::~::::.:::::::::::::::::::::::~:::::::~i;:to~l;~~~ ~.i.~~::: ..........:::::::.::::::::::. .:.::::::::::::::::::::'.'::

66-Loftin, Noel ...... ..... . __ ...... .... .. .................. ... ............................Baton Rouge, La .... .. ..... ................. .. ..... ...... ···· ......... · .. 67-Freese, Sam ...... .... .. .............. ...... ..... ........ ......................... Wheeling, W. Va .. ............. _____ ...... ..... ..................... . 68-Buckner, Norman ........... .. ............................................. Marshall, Texas ............... ... . __ .................... · .......... ·· ... . 69-Hall, NormaL .... . .. .... .. .. ........ .... ....... .... ..... ..... ............ Sweetwater, Texas .......................... .. ................. .... ... ..

;~~~:d:~~~~J:~~y~:::::::~~~:~::~~:::::::::::~:~:~::::~:::~:::::~·~:~::~:~:~~:::~~·~:·.~:!:O~~~~:~.~~~·.:·. ~~~~~.~:~~:~~~~~:~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~:.::::~~~::~::~~~~.

72-U pton, Miller............. ........... .......

;L~Z;s~Wiiii;;~::::::::::::::::·

75-Lodrigues, Stanley..

. .............. .... .. ........ ..... New Orleans ....... .. ............................................ .. .

..... ........... ::::::::::::::.::::::::::::: ~!~te;~~:~;;·Ai;;:::::::::·::::::::::::::::::.::::.:. .:::::::::::: ....... .. .. __ ............ New Orleans .. ....... __ ........... __ . ____ .............. __ ........... .

.. __ ..............

H~~~~~1~i~~:·.:::::::::::::·::::::::::::::::::·.·.·.·.:::::::::::::·:::::::::::::::: ~:E~~~~!i·:::~i~:·:·: ·.:. . . :. . :. .:. . .:. :::.:.:: : .: ::::::::::::..- . . . 79-MiIler, Ray. ...... .... .. .. ... .... .. ... 80-Thames, Louis.. .... 81-Dexheirr-er, Robert.. ................

!!

. ..... ........... New Orleans... ..... . .................... ... .. . . . ............... .. ......... Natalbany, La..... .......... ... .. ............. . . .......... .. ...... .. ... Abbeville. Ala •........... ... .......... .... ..

l~~E;!~~~~j·~·~;i::::::::::::····················::::::::::::::::::·::'::::::::::::·~mR~~~~~;:.L~:::::::::::::::::.::.::..... :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: LA. NORMAL

No.

PLAYER-

14--Hebert, Charles IS-Wagley, Alton l6-Jackson, Sims __ 17-Moss, Stoner ____ .. IS-Smolinski, Harold . . 19-Hillborn, James __ 2I-Carlton, William 22-Mahfouz, Payne __ 23-Turner, Woodrow 24-Porter, Duke .... __ 27-Mathis, Chas. 28-Couch, Gerald 29-Jackson, Clint .. 30-Coyle, W. E ... 3I-Austin, James 32-Bankston, Mixon 33-Escude, Landry 34-Merritt, James __ __ 36-Lee, Allen ......... .. . 37-Fulton, Dudley .. 38-Clayton, Jack.. 39-Wyatt, Marvin .. 40-Piazza, Paul 41-Caldwell, Carlton 42-Slack, Wilburn .. 43-Vaughn, Wesley ... __ 45 - Baucum. Billy .... .

C E HB HB HB FB

G HB E QB HB HB E QB HB E E

G E G HB HB QB E C QB QB G HB G C C G G

C T T

T T FB

T T T T HB HB HB FIJ

G

170

172 194 189

ROSTER pos.

HOME-

_ " __ L3.ke Charles, La .. __ ... .... __ ..... __ .............. __ .... ___________ ... .. __ .. __ Many, La. __ ____ . __ Coushatta, La. .Lake Charles, La. _____ . Detroit, Mich ... ...... Bossier City, La .. __ .. . ________ _..... .. Spring Hill, La. .. __ .. _Natchitoches, La ... .. .... Spring Hill, La .. . ---- __ . Mooringsport, La. __ -- __ ... Mooringsport, La ... .. -- --.- __ Minden, La. __ .. --.----· Coushatta, La ... __ ...... Spring Hill, La .. . ..... Mooringsport, La .... ...... --. Dry Prong, La ..... .. ___ . Mansura, La. .... Bossier City, La ... . Minden, La. .-- .... --. Campti, La ... .. Haughton. La ... . --- .. -- Atlanta, La ... ---- .. Jeanerette, La. .. Oakdale, La ... ........... .......... . --. ______ Spring Hill, La. Haynesvjlle, La. .... Spring Hill, La .... 00 __ •

o..

T E T FB

WT. 165 160 170 180 195 190 200 165 180 188 193 180 154 179 160 196 175 172 185 160 199 175 183 170 185 175 172 205 180 210 180 174 180 171 182 161 180 181 161 196 205 201 198 199 197 185 195 201 197 180 190 201 205 196 155

C T T FB E HB E HB C E G HB G G HB FB

G E T T E HB G HB T HB QB

WT. 180 180 174 155 163 150 151 145 147 158 170 186 153 180 148 205 188 192 187 165 175 164 175 117 186 158 169


LUCKY STRIKE FASHIONS

Can now be part of your wardrobe

Lucky Strike Fashions are at last a reality. They ' ve stepped off the cover of this Football Program to form a gay , dynamic group of styles , in colors that sparkle. Lisbeth was commissioned to design them, and it has been OUR lucky strike to have them confined exclusively to us, in New Orleans. T his program cover shows you only one of the models from a complete collection that we are most anxious for you to see. Come in any day next week.

TOWN & COUNTRY, Inc. 1432 St. Charles Avenue

TULANE ALMA MATER (S,ng as the Band Plays) We praise thee for thy past, 0 Alma Mater! Thy hand hath done its work full faithfully I The incense of thy spirit hath ascended And filled America from sea to sea I

II We praise thee for thy present, Alma Mater! Today thy Children look to thee for bread I Thou leadest them to dreams and actions splendid I The hunger of their soul is richly fed I

III We praise thee for thy future, Alma Mater! The vista of its glory gleameth far! We ever shall be part of thee, great Mother! There thou wilt be where e' er thy children are I CHORUS Olive, Green and Blue, we love thee I Pledge we now our fealty true Where the trees are ever greenest, Where the skies are purest bluel Hear us now, 0 Tulane, hear us! As we proudly sing to thee I Take from us our hearts' devotion I Thine we are, and thine shall be I

17

l


V IC LAROCCA END


With Fan Fair and Trumpets Copyrigh ted Feature Service

don't you DARE speak to me like that, John Perkins."

A four-hour taxi ride and just for this! Oh Lord, the futility of it all. I'll go crazy if they keep pushing that ball back and forth. Why can' t they all get together and take it to one end of the field or the other and stop all this fuss? And later they'll sit in a corner and tell you all about the cooperative spirit.

This is supposed to be the reserved section. If they' re reserved, I'd like to see some nOISY ones. Why doesn' t something happen? All this delay about a penalty for holding. Where I come from , it's a slap in the face and no nonsense.

If that mug jabs his freckled fist into my new velvet hat just once more, I'll make one of those precious airplane ears of his stick flat into his head the way it should.

Thanks be to the Lord and the time keeper! The half! I don' t give a darn about meeting his friends at the portal. I'm all for giving them the gate. So this is a hot dog, is it? Well, it certainly is a half-breed then. Yes, it has the same wistful quality of a mongrel I once knew. Oh well, let's douse it in mustard and drown out old memories.

That date of mine looked so nice in full dress too! How could I know that he' s turn out to be a sheep in raccoon's clothing? And how could I ever suspect that everything I said would go into one ear and scotch come out the other. Just because they're down he thinks he has to be out.

Oh me, these seats are hard. Somebody ought to start the style of bustles at football games. Of course there's that blanket I brought, but that's three rows down now. It'll probably be right on the field chasing the ball soon.

" Why are they giving the ball to the other side? Our side just got it." Well, I suppose there's no law COMPELLING him t~ answer, but he might have the common decency to stay off my feet while I'm talking. It's bad enough they're being frozen stiff without his breaking the : toes off. Why didn't I borrow Mabel's socks when she offered them? He never even noticed my ankles.

Those people might as well stop yelling at me. I'll sit down when I'm good and ready. Besides, I can't sit down in front. Oh, God, don't let them make another touchdown-PLEASE! One more slap on the back like that will send a rib shooting right out through my coat.

I suppose I might as well get into the spirit of this thing. It's no worse than setting up exercises. Up-down-Ieap-sit-Updown-Ieap-" hey, you, you' re out of swing ." This ought to take two inches off my hips. But if the huge feet of that bruiser back of me are under me next time I sit down, I'll stick my hat pin right through them.

What's that? A fifty yard run? Come now, Johnny, don' t exaggerate. It' s only a foot or so, but it does ruin my stockings, doesn't it? "Will I come to the game next month ? Will I? Oh, Johnny, you darling! I'd love to. This one has been too wonderful! "

" Come on, you with the ball. Run! Atta boy! Oh, he's the wrong team. Well, what's the difference. It was a pretty run. And

BY FELICIA V. LAMPORT. 20


Notes on

Tulane~L.

S. U. Football Game

Saturday, November 30 Tulane Stadium-Kickoff~ 2 o'clock

Reserved seats, back of the goal posts, are now on sale at the Tulane Football Ticket Office, 221 Baronne Street. These tickets are $2.20 each, including tax.

ing Louisiana and Mississippi towns to assure receipt by Friday. Mail order requests mailed too late to be received here by Wednesday noon may be sent, however, to arrive here up until Friday noon with instructions to hold the tickets for call until 10 o'clock Saturday morning. Tickets -c annot be held later than that hour. Certified checks or postal money orders must accompany mail order requests; otherwise they will not be honored.

High school students and children will be seated in the bleachers at the Willow Street end of the stadium for the game. The high school admission rate will 'be $1.10 and the children tickets will be 25c.

• ••

011.

The high school and kids' tickets will

The reserve seats in the end zone are

gp on sale at the stadium at 12 o'clock

$2.20 each, including tax,. An additional

noon on the day of the game. They will

twenty-five cents should be sent with an

be sold at the center gates on Willow

order for return-by-mail to cover registration and mailing.

Street.

• ••

••• Mail order requests for tickets may be sent to the Tulane Football Ticket Office at 221 Baronne Street up until Wednesday. This will permit the return of the tickets by mail in surround-

The ticket office at 221

Baronne

Street will remain open all day Thanksgiving to accommodate holiday visitors in the city who wish to purchase tickets for the game. 21


ROLL Orf,TVLJtNE

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I3Y PERMISSION THORNTON W. ALLEN, PUBLISHER, NEW YORI-< N-Y-

ROLL THEM ])OWN THE FIELD! HOLD)

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GREEN WAVE FOR 'YOU WEGIVE A CHEER.

GREEN WAVE FOR YOU WE HA'IEN'OfEAR) so EV'RY MAN IN EV'R'fPlA'f,AN}

THEN WElL WIN THAT GAME TO-MY) HURRAH fOR.

-WORDS A~IDI1USIC

s11ARTEjf TEN MOOIt~ WAlTfK ~OLD5TEj N 0

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TULANE SHIRTS

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A Local Product of Merit

ALL AMERICAN TOUCHDOWN GREEN WAVE COLLEGIATE

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Science Building.

The Tulane University oj Louisiana NEW ORLEANS

The University embraces the following departments: The College of Arts and Sciences The H. Sophie Newcomb Memorial College for Women The College of Engineering The Graduate School The College of Law The School of Medicine The Graduate School of Medicine

The College of Commerce and Business Administra tion The Courses for Teachers and for the General Public The Department of Middle A.merican Research The School of Social Work The Summer Schools

I¡ For Catalogue Address:

Registrar of the Tulane University of Louisiana Gibson Hall,,¡" JWeln Orleans \

. .:.

1935northwesternstattulane  
1935northwesternstattulane  
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