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Search the history of over billion web pages on the Internet. Full text of " Jambalaya [yearbook] " See other formats: When the Americans came in they found a civilized Latin city with its theatres and circuses, its masquerade balls and duels, Its opera and bullfights; and the first Americans found New Orleans as different from the cities of the Atlantic seaboard as though Louisiana had been another continent.
Men of many nations added to the cosmopolitan life: From its earliest days there was a strange combination of wealth and poverty, elegance and brutality. Nearby, in the sea-marsh of Barataria, smugglers and pirates held pos- session, and the overland trails leading north and east were infested by bandits and hostile Indians; and a trip by sailing ship from New Orleans to Philadelphia, New York or Baltimore was a dangerous adventure.
So the old walled city of Nouvelle Orleans was as alone in the lush wilderness of Louisiana as though it stood on a tropical Island. Within its irregular walls grew up men and women unlike any other group in the United States. Then in the Americans came and a new era began. And yet, more than a century later. It is Impossible to think of New Orleans without thinking of Its gaudy past. Even the street names are full of romance, each one telling Its story to those who are willing to listen.
And so it seems fitting that this issue of the "Jambalaya", the official yearbook of historic Tulane University, should remind us of the fabulous but true stories of old New Orleans. Each of the four flags which has fluttered over it has left an indelible tint, resulting in the vari- colored complexion which New Orleans singularly possesses.
The first flag was the Fleur-de-Lis, planted by Bienville in for France, after which were hoisted the flags of Spain, the Confederacy and the United States. Under such circumstances, it seems unnecessary to classify the bevy of races and classes which have settled here and called themselves New Orleanians — suffice it to say that the conglomeration has always been a happy one, although most unusual, its elite, "bon vivants," Creoles, pirates.