U Of Penn Women Student Govt - Record Book Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)
- Class of 1920
Page 1 of 63
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 63 of the 1920 volume:
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Gliihlnmenb Mnhergrahuate Refurb Bunk
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Ulhis rennrh is respenifullg hahiczxieh
Qs zz parting tribute
The 39Humm's Qflnhergruhxtaie Qssuniaiiurt
'mhz Qlirtifrersaiig nf Qgennsaglfrania
About this time also the Undergraduate Association undertook to join hands with the Y. W. C. A. in sending
Penn,s quota of delegates to the Des Moines Conference. As a result the University of Pennsylvania had one of
the largest delegations at the Conference.
Our social activities have been numerous and enjoyable. There have been the "stunts" given by each class-
even more elaborate than those of other years-and then, of course, there was Pele Mele day described at length
in another part of this RECORD. But the night of nights was'naturally that of the Undergrad Dance on May ISt.
We gave the dance this year for the benefit of the fund for the Club House, so naturally we did not wish to spend
much money on decorations. But, as luck would have it, the Medical School had had a dance at Weightman the
day before, and the decorations were still up for our party, and it felt like a real ball, after all.
Our last big activity of the year was in connection with the Campus Jubilee. Some of the co-eds had charge
of booths, others made costumes Qimagine a sewing circle in College Halllj, a group of our athletes performed at a
swimming meet, and a dozen or two brave spirits dressed as "cow girls" and danced for three whole evenings in
the "barn of the Rocky Mountain Club. Our most noteworthy success, however, was the The Dansant which
we managed entirely by ourselves on Saturday afternoon.
Altogether, this has been a big year for the Women's Undergraduate Association. Immense strides have been
made in the progress of the women at Pennsylvania, but what makes us happiest is the realization that even our
successes of this year are insignificant in comparison with what promise to be the achievements ofthe years to come.
ALICE NAOMI ADAMS Ed-
K A 9, attended Swarthmore College three
VIRGINIA M. ALEXANDER Ed.
2126 Marvine St., Philadelphia
A E 9, Undergraduate Association.
.IEANNETTE M. ANSPACH Ed.
2241 North 17th St., Philadelphia
Masque of American Drama CID, Liberty
I.oan C2, 30, Hospital Campaign f4j, Senior-
Sophomorc Luncheon Committee MD.
LAURA R. BEE Ed.
933 Fillmore St., Philadelphia
A X Q, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet QLD, University
Camp Counsellor, Freshman Reception Com-
mittee C-tj, junior Stunt Committee, Senior
Stunt Committee, Class Day Committee C3,
45, Chairman of Athletic Committee, Le Salon
Francais, String Club, Sphinx and Key, Vice-
President of Women's Undergraduate Asso-
ciation, Undergraduate Executive Committee.
MINNIE BERNSTEIN ' Ed.
S23 South 50th St., Philadelphia
'AEfI1, Treasurer of Sodalitas Classica,
ANNA ESTHER BUCHER Ed.
25 Dudley Ave., Lansdowne, Pa.
K K F, Y. W. C. A., Undergraduate Asso-
ciation, English Club, Undergraduate lfance
Committee CSD, Glee Club CID.
MARION K. BUTTS
3721 Locust St., Philadelphia
K K F, Class Treasurer CID, Undergrad
Dance Committee C3, 4D, Liberty Loan Com-
mittee, Class Historian, Pele Mele Cast C3, 4D,
Masque of American Drama CID.
FLORENCE CALDWELL Ed.
120 South 34th St., Philadelphia
K K F, Undergraduate Association, Y. W.
C. A., Quill and Bauble, English Club C-ID
ELIZABETH GERVASE CANNING Ed.
6364 Woodbine Ave., Overbrook, Philadelphia
AAA, Masque of American Drama CID,
French Plays CI, 3D, Philomathean Plays CID
Zelosophic Plays C2, 4D, Catholic Students
Plays C2, 3, LID, President of Catholic Stu-
dents C3D, Vice-President of Sophomore Class,
Quill and Bauble, Salon Francais.
HELEN D., CARROLL Ed.
5519 Greene St., Germantown, Philadelphia
K K F, French Club, Undergraduate Asso-
ciation, Newman Club, Undergraduate Dance
Committee C3, 4D, Liberty Loan Committee,
Class Presenter C3, 4D, Pele Mele Cast, Mas-
que of American Drama CID. .
FRANCES CLAYTON COMPTON C.C.T.
Pitman, N. I.
A fb E, History Club, Glee Club CID, Masque
of American Drama, Undergraduate Tea
ELIZABETH LACY CRIMIAN Ed.
610 Fayette St., Conshohocken, Pa.
A A A, President Catholic Students' Organi-
zation CZD, Deutscher Kreis Cl, 2D, Masque of
American Drama CID, Liberty Loan Commit-
tees C3D, English Club C3, 4D, Treasurer of
Deutscher Kreis C2D, Hospital Drive Com-
mittee C3D, Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 4D, Librarian
C3D, President C4Dg Captain of Orchestra Con-
cert Committee C3D, Class Presenter C4D, Pele
Mele Cast C3D,
AGNES ROSINA DOYLE Ed.
2258 East Allegheny Ave., Philadelphia
Masque of American Drama C11, Liberty
Loan Committee, Zelo Plays C11, Catholic
Students' Plays C2, 31, French Play C31,
Le Salon F rangais, President of Catholic Stu-
dents C4-1, Class Prophet C3, 41, Chairman of
Hospital Campaign C41, Executive Council
C41, Senior Chairman of VVomen's Club House
Campaign C41, Undergrad Dance Committee
C41, Chairman Senior-Sophomore Luncheon
011, Newman Club.
DOROTHY FORSTER C. C. T.
212 South Forty-Hfth St., Philadelphia
EMMA E. GARMAN Ed.
1953 North Sixth St., Philadelphia
CXO, Undergraduate Association, Y. W.
L 1 :Ml .-
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E f, A fliiifi
1 .450 ,Eg fi.,
MARION V. GEORGE
1307 Wakeling Street.
A A A, Pi Lambda Theta, Secretary and
Treasurer of Vinculum C2, 41.
GRACE GROSHENS Ed.
Masque of American Drama C11, Social
Service Club C2, 31, Treasurer C31, History
Club C3, 41, Secretary C41, Undergraduate
Clayton, N. I.
ALMA M. HELLWEGE Ed.
1960 North 6th St., Philadelphia
XS2, Y. W. C. A., Undergraduate Associ-
ation, Vice-President Glee Club, Schleicher
ELEANOR M. HOMER Ed.
314 State Street, Camden, N. I.
A A A, Y. W. C. A., Deutscher Kreis 11, 25,
Glee Club 12, 35, Chairman Wool Committee
135, Editor-in-Chief RECORD Book 135, Coun-
sellor of U. of P. Camp 135, Sphinx and Key,
Treasurer of Undergraduate Association 145,
RECORD Book Board 145, Penn Delegate to
Y. W. C. A. T riennial Convention 145, Under-
graduate Chairman Student-Alumnae House
JENNIE EVA JELIN Ed.
435 Riverside Drive, New York
AELP, President of Zionist Society 145,
Vice-President 1355 Representative at Con-
vention of Federation of American Zionists
12, 355 Representative at Intercollegiate
Zionist Convention 12, 3, 45, Vice-President
Menorah Society, Undergraduate Associ-
ation, Glee Club, Sodalitas Classica, History
Club, Masque 115.
ANNA L. KUHN Ed.
6804 York Road, Oak Lane, Pa.
ACDZ, Undergraduate Association, Y. W.
C. A., Mandolin Club, Social Workers', Vin-
culum, Physics Club, Chairman Locker-key
GRACE D. LA BARR Ed.
3321 Sergeant Street, Philadelphia
XS2, Y. W. C. A., Undergraduate Asso-
ELIZABETH SAMPSON LACKEY Ed.
2525 North Sth St., Philadelphia
KA 9, Y. W. C. A., Annual Member 145,
Cabinet Member 145, Des Moines Conference
Delegate 145, Undergraduate Dance Commit-
tee 13, 45, Class Day Committee 145, Record
Book Collector 145.
CARROLL COLLINS LA FLEUR Biol.
4295 Mantua Ave., Philadelphia
Undergraduate Association, Y. W. C. A.,
Naturalists' Field Club, Entertainment Com-
ALICE BOUNDS LIPP Ed.
916 South 47th St., Philadelphia
A 0 II, Pele Mele Plays, Undergraduate
Association, Newman Club, Masque of Amer-
ican Drama 11j.
ALLDA MAE OTT Ed,
375 Green Lane, Roxborough, Philadelphia
K K F, Undergraduate Association, Y. W.
C. A., Glee Club 145, Pele Mele Cast, 141
Zelo Plays 13, 41.
MARIAN C. LUDDEN Ed.
618 East Woodlawn Ave., Gtn., Philadelphia
AO H, Masque of American Drama 115,
Le Salon Francais 111, Zelo Play 12D, Pele
Mele 13, 45, Newman Club, Catholic Stu-
dents' Organization Treasurer 135, English
Club 13, 41.
CORNELIA MANN C.C.T.
Beverly, N. I. '
K K F, Deutscher Kreis 11, 21, Y. W. C. A.,
Athletic Committee 12D, Y. W. C. A. Finance
Committee 135, Treasurer 145, Red Cross
Committee 121, University Camp Counsellor
12, 35- '
ESTELLE GWENDOLINE MASSER Ed
5426 Baltimore Ave., Philadelphia
A 412 E, Mathematics Club, Pele Mele Com-
mittee 14j, Women's Club House Committee
141, Y. W. C. A.
ELISABETH H. MAYHEW
Elmer, N. I.
Undergraduate Association, Entertainment
Committee of West Chester Club.
JULIA K. NUSBAUM Ed.
143 West Sharpnack St., Mount Airy, Phila.
Undergraduate Association. -
J EANNETTE OLDHAM Ed.
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MARY PURCELL Ed.
4341 Penn Street, Frankford, Philadelphia
A X SZ, Undergraduate Association, Newman
Club, Spanish Club C3D, History Club C2, 3, 4D,
Alumnae Day Plays CID, Masque of American
Drama CID, Senior-Sophomore Committee C4D.
OLGA PUSHINSKY Ed.
A E fb, History Club CSD, Menorah Society.
VELMA LEREITA QUINN C.C.T.
24 East Madison Ave., Collingswood, N. J.
XS2, Y. W. C. A., Undergraduate Associ-
ation, Glee Club, Naturalists' Field Club,
Sphinx and Key, Student Volunteer.
MARY FRANCES RATIGAN Ed.
3620 Frankford Ave., Philadelphia
A X S2, Undergraduate Association Cl, 2, 3,
41, Newman Club Cl, 2, 3, 41, Secretary C21,
Spanish Club C2, 31, Mandolin Club C41,
Treasurer of Senior Class, Masque of Amer-
ican Drama C11, Alumnm Day Play C11, Pele
Mele Cast C31, Pele Mele Committee C41,
Senior-Sophomore Committee, Senior Class
ELEANORE MARY REGAN Ed.
' West and State Streets, Doylestown, Pa.
Newman Clubg President Vinculum C41
Treasurer C313 Vice-President Catholic Stul
dents' Organization C31, Treasurer C415
Physics Club, Chairman of Social Service,
Vice-President of Class C41,
MARGARET ROBINSON Ed
5020 Greene Street, Germantown
French Play Cast, Class Presenter of '19
Finance Committee, Pele Mele Committee
A O H, Secretary Senior Class, Class Poet, in 1 p
ELEANOR W. ROHNER Ed.
224 East Sedgwick Street
A O II
HELEN SCHOLDER Ed.
221 East Sedgewick Street
A A A, Chairman Undergrad Dance Com-
mittee C3, 41, Buisness Committee Campus
KATHLEEN SMYTHE 3d.
6339 Vine St., Philadelphia
AAA, Masque of American Drama C11,
Zelo Plays Cl, 21, Y. W. C. A. plays C11,
Alumnae Day Plays Cl, 21, Le Salon Francais
C2, 3, 41, Vice-President C41, French Plays
C2, 3, 41, Quill and Bauble C2, 31, Sphinx and
Key C3, 41, Vice-President, Liberty Loan
Committee C31, Pele Mele Cast C3, 41, Chair-
man Alumnw Day C21, Chairman Class Day
Committee C31, Class Treasurer C31, Senior
KATHERINE TIPTON SNIVELY Ed.
322 Bryn Mawr Ave., Cynwyd, Pa.
A O II, Undergraduate Association.
M. FRANCES SNYDER Ed.
223 Queen Lane, Germantown, Philadelphia
K A9, President of Sophomore Class,
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C2, ISD, Central Com-
mittee Students' Friendship War Fund Cam-
paign CZD, Sophomore Honors, President of
junior Class, Counsellor U. of P. Camp, 1918,
Head Counsellor, 1919, Penn Delegate to
Northfield Convention and Des Moines Con-
ference, President Y. W. C.-A. 145, Sphinx
and Key, Pi Lambda Theta, Quill and Bauble,
ANNA LOUISE STERN Ed.
Sewell, N. J.
AQIUE, Secretary History Club C3j, Trea-
surer History Club Q4j, International Re-
lations Club, Committee Sophomore Supper,
MARION T. STEVENSON Ed
3905 Spruce Street
Head of Des Moines Conference Commit-
tee, Student Volunteer, Y. VV. C. A.
DOROTHY STOCK Ed
1094 Hunter St., Woodbury, N. J.
XQ, Undergraduate Association, Y. W
SYLVIS VAIL SUTCLIFFE Ed
32 West Johnson Street, Cwtn., Philadelphia
A 0 H, Treasurer of Sophomore Class, Vice
President of junior Class, Pele Mele Com-
mittee, Liberty Loan Committee, Y. W. C. A.
ELEANOR W. THOMPSON Ed.
2020 North 21st St., Philadelphia
A X Q, Vice-President History Club C41,
Quill and Bauble, Pele Mele Committee Q41,
Episcopal Student Committee, Y. W. C. A.
REBECCA REYNOLDS TOWNSEND Ed.
5208 Wayne Ave., Germantown, Philadelphia
K K F, Y. W. C. A., Undergraduate Asso-
ciation, Glee Club C11, Athletic Committee
C21, Secretary of Class C31, Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet K31, Chairman Baptist Denomination,
Student Deputation C41.
IDA JOSEPHINE WI-IITAKER Ed.
1528 North Gratz St., Philadelphia
AAA, President of Undergraduate Asso-
ciation C41, Freshman President, Undergrad
Secretary C21, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet CZ, 31,
Glee Club Cl, 2, 31, Quill and Bauble CZ, 3, 41,
President C2, 31, Sphinx and Key C3, 41,
President C31, Y. VV. C. A. Plays C11, Alumnm
Day Plays QI, 2, 31, Quill and Bauble Plays
512, 31, Philomathean Plays QS, 41, Pi Lambda
, H- --...,..-.
EDITH WILSON C.C.T.
21 West Fornance St., Norristown, Pa.
Undergraduate Association CI, 2, 31, Glee
Club Q1, 2, 31, Y. W. C. A., Quill and Bauble
C2, 3, 41, Quill and Bauble Plays Q21.
Zionist Society, Member of Executive Com-
mittee of Zionist Society, Menorah Society.
F fllllass ap
Poet. .... MARGARET ROBINSON
Ptrophff. . . . . .AGNES ROSINA DOYLE
Hifzorimr ..,. .......,...... M ARION BUTTS
Prfrevtlffm' Cfvawal C011zmiIZee.'
SYLVIA SUTCLIFFE MARY RATIGAN, Clmmmm.
HELEN CARROLL LAURA BEE
ELIZABETH CRIMIAN ELIZABETH LACKEY
F 015132 Zaistiurp uf the lass nf 1920
S everyone knows, "history makes us some amends for the shortness of life." So we have written these
few words as a pleasant reminder of our College days, that they may keep those days for us above all else.
We of Nineteen-twenty have passed through the period of the great war, and while we may seem to' have
been untouched, that experience has given these past four years a deeper signihcance. However, we are thankful
that we came out of the great epidemic whole and sound, and that phase of our existence we are quite willing to
forget. Yet our glad days and our sad days, our work and our play are bound together, and of such we must make
It is unnecessary to say much about our Freshman year. We will always remember our very youthfulness
and the mistakes and benefits arising therefrom. Outside of classes, our older sisters undertook to set us right in
the path trod by the proper Pennsylvania Girl. But we were anxious to institute new things. so at the Freshman
reception we sat on Flower Pots and proceeded at once to ignore the Freshman rules. As a result, we underwent
the humility of having our president kidnapped before that time-honored event, the Sophomore Supper, when
all hostilities ceased. Next in order came the Junior Frolic, and we were led en masse through the wilds of Over-
brook where our officers were formally installed, and we felt that at last we really did belong. And well we might,
for with us as Freshmen, the Women's Undergraduate body decided that it was time to start a Hockey team and
a Glee Club, the latter of which has prospered into a strong organization under the effort, principally, of Nineteen-
twenty, That year also saw the initial discussion of a Student Club House, and "miles of pennies" formed a large
part of our conversation. Then, having been properly "teaed', and "stunted" by the other classes, we decided to
show them what "the best class yet" could do. And so we presented the nightmare of a Freshman who had gone
through the ordeal of English "4o", with all the vim and gusto of Robin Hood and the Green Dragon. With
Spring came the Y. W. C. A. plays, the Philo plays and the "Masque ofAmerican Dramaf' in all of which Nineteen-
twenty shone with important parts. And then came June and we were Sophomores.
But we were not the proverbial "silly" Sophomores. The country was at war then and We were knitting,
knitting, for our own Pennsylvania unit. That year we also got our first taste of real Pennsylvania spirit at the
all-university rallys and song-fests held in Weightman Hall, and We began then to feel that perhaps we weren,t
the most despicable human creatures on the face of the earth. Of course we held our teas and stunts as usual, but
they seemed to have lost their frivolous spirit. We were far more interested in campaigning for Liberty Loans
and rolling bandages for Red Cross. So bound up were we in war activities that we decided to give up Pele Mele,
and to devote the proceeds from the Undergrad Dance to the Wool Fund. Yet, even though our chief interest as
Sophomores lay in the war, we were nevertheless able to boost our College life a little further toward the goal of
perfection by the organization of a History Club, a Latin Club and last, but not least, a literary and dramatic club,
the "Quill and Bauble". That year also goes down in our history as famous, if for no other than that it saw 'the
installation of "lockers" in loo!
September, nineteen-eighteen, and we were Juniors! And soon came November eleventh, which to us meant
the joy of being truly, not feignedly, happy once more. We were free to resume our good, old, "before-the-war"
attitude. To be sure we continued whatever war work there was still to be done, even to entertaining the S. A. T. C.
with a dance in the gymnasium every Saturday night. But we brought back Pele Mele night, and we entered into
the Campus Jubilee to raise money for the University Camp with true ante-bellum spirit. This spirit indeed seemed
to pervade all our campus activities. It entered into our Junior stunt and made it the best vaudeville show ever
given by the girls at Penn. It made us loath to grow up and be Seniors.
But time will pass and nineteen-twenty had to come. This, our last year, has been hlled with new delights
as well as constant, backward glances. After three years of misery from reading notices off a door, which was
invariably pushed in your face, we are glad that as Seniors, we have lived to see the erection of a real bulletin board
with all the rights and privileges accorded it. We, as a class, having believed always in good measure, and wishing
to make an exit behtting our rank, have given two stunts this year, a Fall one and a Spring one. Still true to our
policy of starting something new which was ours as Freshmen, we have launched the String Club and we have
taken the Record Book into our own hands. And now after braving the perils of English "4o', and History
"44,', of Education "Io" and Psychologies "1" to "IZ" inclusive, what may we not do? If "history is but the
unrolled scroll of prophecy", surely there are great things in store for Nineteen-twenty.
MARION BUTTS, ED. '2o.
NINETEEN-TWENTY, aged and yet not old,
Gazed in wonder and listened with surprise,
As soft the Seeress tales of fortune told,
Of things long past with others yet to rise.
"I see you first as timid-unafraid
And seeking always new things to achieve,
Sometimes you studied, but more often played
And hoped each day some new joys to receive.
"I see a 'lVIasque', a wondrous, lovely play,
You danced, you sang, and acted divers parts.
Your fame was great and lingered many a day,
You were the hope and pride of 'co-ed' hearts.
"But now, I see a change o'ersha-dow all,
Caused not alone by sophomore dignity:
The warzs grim voice had sounded forth its call,
And you replied with splendid loyalty.
"I see the piles of knitted garments made,
The bandages o,er which you labored long,
I see the 'bond campaign' won through your aid.
Indeed, you did your best to right the wrong.
"But war had left its imprint on your soul,
For as a Junior you were older grown.
I see the mighty strides made toward your goal,
The harvest reaped where goodly seeds were sown.
HI see you now a Senior, proud but sad,
Awed by the world that calls to you anew.
I see you first afraid, bi1t ever glad
To forge ahead and prove what you can do."
The Seeress paused as if to tell no more,
But NINETEEN-TWENTY begged her to say on.
"What of the future, Seeress? What's in store?
The coming years-are they like those just gone?"
The Seeress sought the future to beguile.
"The years to come,', she said, "show dreams come
I see a club-house built in splendid style,
And near this stands a dormitory new.
"Again I look and see a monument,
Not made of marble nor of any stone,
But built of service in the years well spent,-
Your tribute, NINETEEN-TWENTY, to Penn,s
MARGARET ROBINSON, ED., 'zo
ifstupbetp uf Qilass uf 1920
URPRISES do come at times, even to the most miserable of us, and being no exception to the rule, I was stunned
the other morning when I received from the belle of Tunnerville society, Miss Ida Jo Whitaker, a pressing invi-
tation to a garden party being held that afternoon on the grounds adjoining her summer home "Delta by the
Walnuts." I rang for my chauffeur and ordered the machine ready for 3 P. M.
It was with a feeling somewhat akin to the feeling in the days "When You and I were Young, Aggie," that I started
on my journey. We had gone scarcely ten miles when the flabbergasted machine decided it wanted a drink, but as we
had no more gasoline, Gus, my man, and I approached with faltering steps the portals of a nearby general grocery
store and with wills "just trembling with emotion" asked a brood of pale-haired, lanky youngsters outside the
threshold if supplies could be bought inside. One exceedingly awkward chap assured us with this reply:
"Me mudder, I-lelenls a widgler an' she keeps this store, she does! I think mebbe you'll be able to get some gas."
Poor woman, left to Scholder lifels burdens with thirteen children and a general grocery store!
Having reimbursed our stock, we continued our journey, passing through the hot, crowded streets to narrow country
lanes, thence to a broad expanse of a free, open country. The scenes in turn grew monotonous, and I was just about
to curtsey to the god of sleep, when a careless movement of my foot brought it in Contact with an overlooked newspaper.
Picking it up I read:
"The Weakly Con edition, April 1, 1945. A
"Miss Betty Canning, whom all will remember as the demure little usher at Keith's, has recently been elevated
to the rank of honest-to-goodness actorine, and is now assuming the lead in the thrilling seventeen-act drama entitled
"The mayor and his private Lackey, Betty, were married Friday last at the bride's home, 'Red Bank Mannerf
Misses Marion Qof Royal Bloodj and Louise Dreher Cold Hames of his highnessj acted as maid of honor and bridesmaid
respectfully. After an extended trip through the Cold Minds, Doylestown and Campus Heights, the couple will return
to his summer residence, 'Logan Hall.,
"The literary world has recently received the pleasant surprise of learning that the anonymous writer of 'The
Poisoned Gumdrop, or the Candy Woman,s Revengef is none other than Madame Marian of the Ludden Sanitarium.
"Editor-in-Chiefess of the 'Lunch Bowl,' Frank Snyder, begs to announce that from this date on all contributions
received must first pass the Executed Counsel.
"Scientific endeavor is by no means on the decline. The latest contribution in the field is the discovery of an extra
limb on the thousand-legger found in Houston. The unusual find is due to the work of the noted duo, Hellwege and
So absorbed was I in this bonanza of news that I had barely time to powder my nose before we halted at the entrance
gate. Stepping from my "Chinese Simplex," I quietly slipped into one of the rear seats, as I noticed the usual garden
party theatrical was in progress. Dorothy, an attendant with a Foster-ing manner, assured me I had missed only two
of the minor numbers on the programme. It was with interest that I Watched the curtain rise to the strains of Alexander's
Ragtime Band in "Carry Me Back to Ole Virginiaf' and listened to the guests clapping jealously at the appearance of
Signorita Robinson, the worldls renowned bass singer. She warbled a charming operetta entitled 'ilfven the Water'
Lilies Have Gone Dry, Angel Facef,
Next, and for the younger women, Miss Anspach gave a short but spicy talk on the limitless subject, "Men."
ller knowledge of the subject was first hand. Miss Anspach had spent four years at the U. of P. Her talk Was
illustrated by moving pictures taken by Miss julia Nusbaum.
Madame Grace, evidently a graduate of the Dolman Speaking Course, dryly rendered "Crossing La Barr." Then
followed a pantomime entitled "Rebecca at the Cell," panted by Miss Townsend, feebly assisted by a Mann, a
Miller and Thompson. The next number was "Masser in the Cold, Cold Ground," pathetically sung by Madame
The audience then adjourned to the Woods, Where Mademoiselle La Fleur, surrounded by biological specimens,
Carroll-ed to the birds. After this delightful performance, I sauntered round the grounds to see and be seen. Indeed,
Ida jo should have been justly proud of her select gathering. V
Huddled up in a garden chair Was my old chum of college days, Betty Crimian. Well do I remember what a man-
hater Betty was back in those days and how she avoided the Library. And to think that now she is starring with the
Flasque and Fig in "Have You a Date !" They say college Women don,t like the opposite gender-then why Was Edith
with lVill-son? Josephine was promenading as usual with a Sailor. Funny thing how Joe also liked the uniform.
Allda Ott, recently Widowed for the hfth time, looked charming in her Weeds. At the fountain I encountered
authoress Sara Maude totally absorbed in a book, which on closer inspection I found to be the popular dime novel,
"Have You a Little Ferree in Your I'Iome?,' Close by in a swing, looking pretty and moony and lovable, reclined my
beloved Kitty Smythe with a Manuel. Same Kitty! QSame Manuellj On the porch steps lounged a girl of the Marion
type with that H Let George do it', air. At the refreshment booth Was Martha, the same old Derr, and Florence Caldwell-
in the old days she was called pretty. Now as a blushing bride she Was adorable.
VVere my eyes deceiving me? No, there in the reception party beside Ida, and very much in evidence, were two
charming matrons, Eleanor Homer with a bunch of "Holly-iesl' and the famous chorus girl, Sylvia Sutcliffe, of the
"Purple Lady" fame.
I-low I longed to stay just a little while longer! But all things come to an end Ceven our college daysj, and soI
was forced to drive homeward in the early twilight-thinking, thinking, thinking.
AGNES ROSINA DOYLE.
"Research in the realm of plant life by Deaness Quinn has brought to light the hitherto unknown specimen of
Hovver, the 'Cruciferae equitates-qui sait que je vous disf known in humbler terms as the 'College Daisy,."
ln the way of advertisements l ran across:
"Visit the Stock and Stern Hairdressing Parlor. Established since the days of the tomahawk. Experimental
shampoos. Day and night. Apparatus and Method of Procedure. Unique Results. Hair razing. Our motto is:
'Mayhew come and bring your enemies'
"Quit your yellin,-go to Jellin. Best lawyer in town.
"Alice, Where Art Thou taught by the Lipp Method. System devised on psychological basis. Further information
apply, Pushinsky and Kotinsky.
"Ask Eleanor about Rohner Wonder Worker-of greatest relief for heartache, toothache and corns. Try it at
once. A man was lying at death's door and it pulled him through. Eventually, why not now?
" 'For Women Only., Ladies, nowis your chance. Learn to write a book or two a week. We instruct absolutely
without cost. Success guaranteed or money refunded. For particulars write Purcell, Regan and Ratigan.
"The greatest ofmathematical problems-how to fit women into the Wha1'ton School of Fiance-is now being solved
by Prof. Bernstein, an advocate ofthe renowned Einstein theory.
"Since you must dance, Why not let us instruct you? Fifteen years experience with Houston Hall and Coll's.
Nothing is impossible. VVe have taught the Eds, why not you? Apply Lenders and Lassen. Glide I-2-3.
"Wanted. Fifty waitresses to serve tea in the Library of the U. of P. Chinese and Co-eds barred. Apply Bee
and Bucher. -
'KMislaid-a Garmanltj, while bathing in the U. of P. Gym. Finder may keep, but report finding same by calling
"Lost: a valuable treatise entitled 'lf the Fox Trots, will the Cow Slip., Valuable reward if returned to Professoress
Oldham, Holysmoke College.
"Anyone caring to further the cause of co-education by preventing the Ckjnightly inroads of the male students
on theporch of the Wonien's Club of Penn, please apply to matrons Groshens and Harveyf,
No truly educated woman ever forgets the Ethical Problems:
"Dear Beatrice Fairfacts: We are two homeflly maidens considered attractive by the opposite sects. We sure
do always try to be agreeable. The boys seem to enjoy our company while they are in our presents. but never ask if
they may call. ls it a disgrace to be bachelor girls, or should we use powder? Answer immediately, at once please,
and oblige, Butts and Carroll.
"Dear Beat: My hairs what were once nice and light are turning gray. Oh, Beatrice Fairfacts, tell me what to do.
My name is Kitty. Do you think the boys would like me better were l to change my name? You know what I mean.
Yours suspended, K. Snivelyf'
Yesterday these Juniors did prepare
TomorroW's Seniors, onward they Will fare.
Work, for you know not What's a prof nor Why.
Work, lest you know not Why you go, nor Where.
Apologies to "Omar,"
C. E., ,ZI
LETITIA AMBLER ....
META J. APELDORN ...,
GOLDIE BACK ..,....
GERTRUDE BARCUS ..,,
ELIZABETH BELL ........
KATHLEEN BERNSTEIN. ..
MILDRED BEYER ..,...
ELVA BLAIIEY ..........
MAEELLE BERGERSEN ..... ....
DOROTHY A. BUCKLEY. . .
HELEN L. BUTTON ....
ANNA K. CANNING ......
CHARLOTTE CARTLEDGE. .
ANTOINETTE CECINO .....
ALICE CONKLING. ..... -. . . . . .
MRS. C. LARUE CROSSON ....
BERTHA CROSSON .... . .
MARIE CURLETT. . . .
RUTH C. DIBERT ....
ANNA R. DOLAN ..,.
MARIE -DOUGHEIQTY. . .
CHARLOTTE EASBY. . . .
SOIIHIE ELDRIDGE .,..
ELSA ERB .........,....
HELEN P. EVANS ........
.....34-31 N. 19th Si:
...2113 N. Howard St
H2943 Poplar St
. . . .2201 Christian St
.....823 S. 59th St.
. .200 Franklin Ave.
1832 N. Newkirk St.
. ........ 704 N. 20th St
. ..,. 1224 Allen Grove St., Fkd
. ....... . ...... 718 Fulton St
....3533 N. 21st St
...14-ll N. 12th St
. . . . 1627 Race St
....333 S. 43rd St
......3lO2 N. 9th St
. . . . . . . .I-Iaverford, Pa
3316 Powelton Ave
4000 N. Marshall St
. . . .565 Haws Ave., Norristown, Pa
PIILDEGARDE FITZ-MAUIZICE ,.,............ 6369 McCallum St
ANNA W. FORSTER ,......... . ...... 212 S. 45th St
MX'RTLE FOUGHT .... .... 4 603 Pulaski Ave.
MARY G. GEGG ...... ........ 1 20 S. 34th St
CLARA GELEHRTER .... .... 1 141 Fairmount Ave.
nf 1 92 1
DOROTHY E. GLEETEN ....
MARY S. GREEN. . . . .
IvA M. HAMPSHIRE. .
. . . .1131 Fillmore St.
......3201S. 84th St.
...........4951 Walian Ave.
. . .... 327 Lyceum Ave., Roxboro
ESTHER E. HAMPSON ..... ............. L anghorne, Pa.
MARY HART .........
ISABEL HILL .........
VIRGINIA R. HOOKES.
MARGARET J. HORT. .
VERNA HOWELL ....
JANE HUNTER ......
FLORENCE HURST ....
MINNIE JACOBS .....
MARIAN JOHNSON ....
COSETTE KAVANAUGH ....
REGINA C. KELLEY ....
RUTH KULL .........
ELLA KEYS ......
ELIZABETH KIRK. . .
ELEANOR KYNETT ....
RUTH LACKMAN ....
ELEANOR LANG ....
ANNE LARZELERE ....
HELEN LEES. . . l . ..
JESSIE LIGHTEOOT ....
BEATRICE LONG ......
FLORENCE G. LONG. .
EDITH LOWENGRUND. . .
. . .............. 2024 N. 16th St.
. . . .-36 Yard Ave., Trenton, N. J.
.......505 S. 42ndSt.
MARION HOLMES ...... ........
....416 W. Union Ave.
.. . . .3743 Locust St.
. . . .5229 Webster St.
. . . . . . .4034 Baring St.
. . .4908 Parkside Ave.
. . .3424 Walnut St.
. . . .120 S. 34th St.
. . . .2081 N. 63rd St.
. . . .900 N. 4151: St.
. . . . . . .4244 Pine St.
. . . .3312 Hamilton St.
. . . . . .2641 N. 17th St.
. .4820 Beaumont Ave.
.......2236 S. 67th St.
. . . . .122 W. Logan St.
245 W. Wyoming Ave.
. . . .1433 W. Venango St.
1508 N. Willington St.
......19l7 N. l9thSt
GLADYS lXLlACIfENZ1E. . .
RUTH MARTIN .......
NIARION NIASLAND ..,.
ALICE lVlEGARGEE ....
EDITH lV1ILLER. . .
SARA R. lVl0ORE ,...
NlARY C. NASH .,,...
GERTRUDE M. OWENS
EMILY PATTERSON, . .
EDNA PECK .........
CLARA RABINOWITZ. .
A. VIRGINIA REICH. . .
CECILIA RIEGEL ....
NIARGARET ROOT. . .
IRENE SAUNDERS. . .
CAROL SENSENIG ....
MARIE SIEMON ......
. . . . . . . .4924 Chestnut St.
.,... .. .1552 N. Allison St.
. . . .33 Park Ave., Elkins Park
........6318 Saybrook Ave.
. . . , . .2130 N. 191111 St.
. . . .8017 Frankford Ave.
. . . .2162 E. Norris St.
. . . .2908 Diamond St.
....4035 N. Broad St.
. , .3100 Rhawn St., Holmesburg
. . ,................ 120 S. 34-th St.
. . .Box 87, Chester Heights, Pa.
..........4813 Sydenham St.
.801 Federal St., Camden, N. J.
. , . .201 W. Mt. Pleasant Ave.
. . .Shoemaker Rd., Elkins Park
L. ELINORE STEPHENS. .
MARGARET STETSER. . .
EDITH STEVENSON .....
MARTHA STEVENSON ,...
CATHARINE SULLIVAN. .
EUNICE TIIOMAssoN. .
CLARIEEL R. THORNTON. . ,
FLORENCE TUFT .......
ARDIS VOEGELIN ,,..
MARY VOLLMER ..,...
FLORENCE WALTERS. . .
HENRIETTE WEBER. . .
FRANCES WESTON ...,
ANNA WETZEL .....
ANNA WIDMAYER. . .
MARION WESSON. .
CLARA WOLVERTON.. .
RUTH WYATT ......
PAULINE YOUNG .,....
LII.I.IAN ZIMMERIIAN. . .
Man Cat entrance to College Hallj:-"Where is College Hall?
Dr. Linglfbachs-"This is College Hallf'
Jllan:-"Oh, 1 thought it was n WOmen's dormitory."
.. .............. 614 N. 43rd St.
120 E. 4th St., Chester, Pa.
. . .3224 Susquehanna Ave.
. . . . . . .5039 Catharine St.
.. . . .5020 Schuyler St.
.....419 Preston St.
........4244 Pine St.
. ...2140 S. Broad St.
. . . .604 W. Lehigh Ave.
....3760 N. Bouvier St.
....114 W. Apsley St.
.. .3708 Baring St.
.......1821 Green St.
. . . .805 W. Lehigh Ave.
. . . . .135 W. Mt. Airy Ave.
248 Pearl St., Trenton, N. I.
........3523 Sunnyside Ave.
,916 French St., Delaware
. . . .1512 W. Allegheny Ave.
The Bulletin Zguath
Ten little notices, spic and span and fine,
One got blown away, and then there were nine.
Nine little notices, all new and up-to-date,
One event happened, and then there were eight.
Eight little notices, about ways to get to heaven,
One got stolen, and then there were seven.
Seven little notices, "VVill you pledge some bricks?"
Everybody was approached, then there were six.
Six little notices, "Can you do a fancy dive?,'
The Jubilee was over, and then there were live.
Five little notices, meetings by the score,
The REcoRD Boolc Board met, then there were four.
Four little notices, "Won't you come and have some
Everyone accepted, and then there were three.
Three little notices, Quill and Bauble plays are due,
At last they all were written, and then there were two.
Two little notices, Pele lVlele's lots of fun,
The giddy day came and went, then there was one.
One little notice left of the spic and span Hrst ten,
But it's not at all lonesome, the Board's filled up again.
R. C. K., ,2I.
The Soph no question makes of Freshmeifs Woes,
But!Here or There supreme the Sophomore goes.
Nozmatter what from her you try to shield,
Shelknows about it all-she knows-she knows.
Apologies to "Oman"
C. E., ,ZI
SARAH ADAMSON ,.., .
IVIARG.-XRET ALCOTT. . .
AUDREY ANTHONY. . .
GLADYS E. BERTON. .
ETHEL BISBING ...,
EMMA BOLZAN. . .
AGNES BREYER ....
DOROTHY BRONVN ....
CATHARINE BRYSON. .
REEA BERNSTINE ....
MIRIAM BUTLER ...,.
AMY CHATEAUNEUE. .
LEHRMA CLOws. . . .
CARRYL COBURN ....
NATAXLIE COLLINS. . .
SARAH COOKE .....
DIANA COOPER .....
I'IELEN CROOKES .....
JEAN DACOSTA ,...
ETHEL DAVIS ....
ALICE DENGLER ..,..
FRANCES DEVINE ..,.....
:KATHARINE DONAHUE .....
ANNA DOUGHERTY. . .
LENA DOLPEL .........
KATHARINE DOYLE ...,
EMMA EISELE. ....I ,
DOROTHY ESLER .....
lass uf 1922
. . . .80 Madison Ave., Mt. Holly, N. I.
. . . . , 1148 Everett St., Camden, N. I.
1440 Belleview Ave., Camden, N. I.
. . . . .100 Pine St.
. . . . .5009 Pine St.
. . . . . .Glenn Mills, Pa.
........5254 Market St.
. . . .226 Buckingham Place
........421 Old York Rd.
. . .54 E. Washington Lane
. . . . 115 Park Rd., Llanerch, Pa.
. . . . . . .1010 W. Girard Ave.
. . . . . .4928 Griscom St.
. . , .1529 Pine St.
. . . . .331 Tasker St.
...2324 N. Broad St.
. . . .1911 Moore St.
. . . .4963 Girard Ave.
, . . .6046 Locust St.
. . . .4612 Wayne Ave.
. . . . .4948 Aspen St.
.. . . . . .5906 Master St:
. . . . 1460 N. Wilton St.
MARGUERITE EVANS ..... . .
HILDA EVERIST ........... . . .
ERNESTINE FITZ-NIAURICE. . . .
. 1536 N. Robinson St
MARGARET FRANKEBERGER ..,. . .
MAZIE FRANKLIN ........... .
IRENE FORT ........... ,... . . .
ELEANOR FRASER. . .
ELMA GALLAGHER ......................
5025 Springfield Ave
. .6369 McCallum St
....5417 Cedar Ave
. . .West Chester, Pa
2007 N. College Ave
.......5620 Arch St
EDITH GANDAR ..... 14 Crestmont Terrace, Collingswood, N. I
VICTORIA GEFVERT ....................... 1521 W. Norris St
JEAN E. HAGERTX' ........, .... 1 244 Christian St
MARION HALDEMAN .... ........ E . Mt. Airy Ave
LOUISE HIMMELREICH .... ......... 2 052 Catharine St
BELLE HITCHNER .................. Chelten Ave. and 12th St
LUEOW HORTATINCK .......................... 832 N. 7th St
MIRIAM IAMESON .... Washington Ave., N. Merchantville, N. I
DOROTHY KARDON .........,.......... 6201 Washington Ave
ELIZABETH KEENE ..... .......... 2 69 Harvey St
GERTRUDE KELLINGER. . . .... 1814 Germantown Ave
MABEL KESSLER. . . .
RUBY KEVORKIAN. . . . . .
CELIA :KLEIN .......
ANNA KRYNICKY. . .
MAYSIE LABRUM .....
. . .6008 Chestnut St
. . .5431 Locust St
......832 N. 7tl'1St
. ..........., 2454 Cedar St.
RETA LANG ........... .......... 2 409 W. Cumberland St
IVIARGUERITE LEAVER. . .. ............. .
GRACE LEDERLE ....
FREDA LEHMUTH. . .
FLORENCE LEVIN .,..
FRANCES LOCUSON. . .
ANNA LOUGHERY ....
LOUISA LOTZ. ....
. .... 219 Cornell Ave., Swarthmore, Pa
............l509 W. Allegheny Ave
. ........ 4624 Walnut St
. . .2511 Hagert St
. . .6046 Locust St
. . . .2106 N. 7th St
LAVINIA LOW ..... .
NIARY LYON ........
SARA NICALLISTER ,...,
IC.-XTHRYN NICCAHEY ..,.
BEULAH E. TVTCGORVIN.
MARY MCGOWAN .....
IVIARY MCILVAINE .....
MARGARET MILES. . .
LUCILE NIINNICK ......
MARY TVIONAGHAN .....
EFFIE NEVEIL .....,.
PHEBE NEWCONIB ....
ELSIE OROS .......
DOROTHY PAGE ....
ELEANOR PARKER ..,.
MARION PERRY .,,.
TVIIRIAM PHILLIPS ....
ROSE RABINOWITZ ....
HELENA RIGGS ..,.....
CATHERINE ROBERTS. . .
IVIABEL ROCKHILL .........
MAEEL ROSENEELD ....
ELLA ROSENTOOR. . .
JULIA RUSSELL ......
MARGARET SAVIN. . .
MARY .SHANEMAN ,,,.
FLORENCE SHARP ....,.....
LAURA SHARP .......,..
lx-TARGARET SHARPLESS. .
. . . .210 W, Cheltcn Ave.
...,...3424 Walnut St.
......l5Ol S. 9thSt.
....18Ol S.B1'O3.d St.
. . .447 Hansberry St.
. . . ...... 322 W. Front St.
. . . ..... 5910 N. Mervine St.
. ..,,..... 1919 Arch St.
......158 Walnut Lane
........5447 Ridge Ave.
5 809 Pentridge Terrace
W. Seymour St.
. . . . .833 Linden St., Camden, N. J.
. . . 1424 S. Clinton Ave., Trenton, N. J.
. . .... Drexel Hill, Pa.
. . ..... 2532 Pershing St.
2047 E. Monmouth St.
....219 Church Road, Ardmore, Pa.
136 Cooper Ave., Woodlynne, N. J.
.....5756 Pine St.
720 Washington St., Camden, N. J.
....2408 N. 53d St.
And who were reigning in England when the war broke out in 191
Brillifmz Co-ed:-"George Fifth and Mary Four-Hfthsf'
DORA SHULTZ ......
FLORENCE SPENCE. . .
VERA SPENCER .......
EDNA STEINMAN .......
ATHALIE STEPHENA. . .
ELSIE STEVENS ......
EDITH STEVENSON ....
SARAH STOBER .....
HELEN STOCK .......
ELIZABETH STRADLINE .... . ..
MARION STUART .....
JANET THOMPSON ....
TORE ISAKONAS ...,
IVIARY TYSON .....
EDNA VOLD ....
MARY WARD .....
ANNE WARREN ......
ETHEL WEATHERBY ....
ELEANOR WEBSTER. .
ANGELA WEISS ..... . .
HELEN WHITNEY .....
ETHEL WHITSON. . .
IDA WILD ..........
MARIE WILHELLII ....
ESTHER WILSON .....
MILDRED WITMAN ....
ISABELLE WRENN ....
IDA YESERSKX'. . . .
ADA ZEIDELMAN. . .
ROSAINIOND ZERR ..,..
. , .3126 Boudinot St.
. . . .2522 N. 6th St.
.,..1913 S. 19th St.
. .4624 Ditman St.
. . . . . .6206 Christian St.
. . . . . . . ,3224 Susquehanna Ave.
109 Hunter St., Woodbury, N. J.
. ............ 2209 W. Tioga St.
. , . . .254 S. Farragut Terrace
. . . . . . .WyrIcote, Pa.
.......,...3923 Baltimore Ave.
. . 19 Cricket Ave., Ardmore, Pa.
. . . .701 Penn St., Camden, N. J.
...H3533 N. 16th St.
. . .4115 Pennsgrove St.
. . .3809 Powelton Ave.
.......1137 E. Tioga St.
. . . . . . . . . .Beechwood Park, Pa.
117 Robins Ave., Rockledge, Pa.
.4265 Penn St.
. . .325 Tasker St.
. . .2113 S. 4th St.
. . .127 S, 48th St.
You may talk of Psych sans fear
When you,ve passed it safe out here
And you know the human brains an, all about it.
Psych is really human slaughter
And it leaves you limp as water
And you know you're proud of P ifonce you've got it.
Now in college's sunny clime
Where I still spend most my time
A-toiling for my sheepskin, all serene,
Of work I've done beaucoup
But the worst I ever knew
Was our Freshman course with Twitty, stern and
It was Psych, Psych, Psych,
Don't be late, for love of Mike.
Where's your pen, or did you lose lt?
Hurry, hurry, tempus fugit.
I shanltforget the day
Toward the very last of May
When my heart had left the place it should have been.
My head was nigh to burst,
In Psych I was submersed
For that d-d examination was a sin.
I lifted up my head
And I once the questions read
And I knew I'd stay a Freshman young and green.
I tried to write some bunk,
But it must have been quite punk,
For I soon received a letter from the Dean.
It was Psych, Psych, Psych,
'Ere's a Freshman hasnlt passed her bloomin' Psych,
I-Ier grade's an N she found and she's kickin' all around
The poor thing,s gone quite crazy over Psych.
They hurried me away
To where the seashore lay
An' I soon forgot about that trick so mean.
I put that Psych aside
And the fear had in me died,
When I got another letter from the Dean.
So I'll take it later on
When September comes along,
And I hope the Lord for me will intervene.
We'll be there, we poor lost souls,
Getting raked about the coals,
An' I'll get a P in Psych or lose my bean.
Humblest apologies to Kipling's "Gunga Dinf,
33 C. E. ,ZI
They are no other than 21 moving row
Of greenest Freshmen young, that come and go
Round With Awe Inspiring Quizzes held
At midyears by the Masters of the show.
Apologies to "Ornar.,'
C. E., ,ZI
HARRIET LOUISE ANCKER. . . .... 329 Cedar St., Bristol, Pa.
iVlARY EVELYN ARNOLD. . . ........., 4149 N. Broad St.
HELEN M. BAKER ........ ...,.............. H olland, Pa.
ANNA BEATTIE .....................,...... 1227 Fillmore St.
MARION TAYLOR BEDXVELL .... 21 Garden St., Mt. Holly, N. J.
CAROL EUNICE BENT .......,....,...... 2316 DeLancey Place
ESTHER BERNHOLZ. . . ....... 613 S. 9th St.
ESTHER BERNSTEIN .... ...... 8 23 S. 59th St.
DOROTHX' BICKEL ,................,...... 3439 N. Carlisle St.
DOROTHY LOUISE BLACK. I 117 Swarthmore Road, Brookline, Pa.
NIARGARETTA JULIA BRANDT. .215 S. Scott Ave., Glenolden, Pa.
GRACE WALIQER BREENBAUM,
" Belle Claire," 40th and Parkside Ave.
RUTH ACHsAH BROOKS ............. . . .2104 Cemetery Ave.
ANNA ELUD BROWN ........ . . . .2462 Memphis St.
GERTRUDE BUCHIYIAN ........... , . .6147 Christian St.
MARGARET TURNER BUTLER .... ...... N arberth, Pa.
HESTER CAMPBELL .......... ................ 2 12 S. 46th St.
HELEN BANCROET CAREY ............,..... 1541 N. Alden St.
N ORMA MARY CARSON ....... 513 Walnut St., Jenkintown, Pa.
HANNAH FRANCES CAssELL ...... 1218 W. 7th St., Chester, Pa.
CLARA D. CHERIM ....... . ...,.......... 492 N. 3d St.
FANNY CHERKASKY ..., .... 3 221 Page St.
RUTH CLEMENT ..., .,.. J enkintown, Pa.
ROSE COHEN .,.... ........,...... 1 332 S. 3d St.
MARY COPPER ..... .,............... 1 932 N. 6th St.
ESTELLE COWARD .... .... 2 2 N. 30th St., Camden, N. J.
MARION E. CRAM .... ............ 2 127 E. York St.
HELEN E. CROXVLEY .................... 64th and Malvern St.
ANNA R. DYALONZO .......,.... 1296 City Line, Oak Lane, Fa.
MARY E. DAY ,......... 659 Haddon Ave., Collingswood, N. J.
H.ARRIET MOORE DEACON ............,...,.. 4518 Hazel Ave.
JENNIE E. DEARNLEY ....... .... 4 737 N. Mole St.
ARLINE FRANCES DE HAAs. . .
ANTOINETTE DEMULING. . . . .
. . . .746 Marlyn Road
IQATHARINE DILLER ..................... 1334 Allegheny Ave.
MARY L. DORNAN. ...........,............ 1507 N. Gratz St.
FRANCES K. DRENV .... 216 Richey Ave., W. Collingswood, N. J.
ELIZABETH EATON ............... ............. 1 19 Sumac St.
IDA EIJSTEIN ,........
DOROTHY FOX ........,
BLANCHE M. FULLING. . .
ELEANOR F. GAISER ....
HELEN A. GALLAGHER .......
MARY MARGARET GALLEN. . .
MARY ELIZABETH GARBARINO..
MARGARET LOUISE GARNET..
CHRISTINE GENTILE. ........
. .0 ............. 6502 N. Sth St.
463 State Road, Cynwyd, Pa.
. . . . .Cynwyd, Pa.
2052 Westmoreland St.
301 Broad St., Mt. Holly, N. J.
5423 Baltimore Ave.
14-27 S. 15th Sli.
ANNA GLAZER .........,..,.......,,......... 523 Faslcer St.
SYLVIA GOLDBERG ............ 711 West Ave., Jenkintown, Pa.
BEATRICE EARNSHAXV GOLDEN .............. 1722 S. Broad St.
JEAN URSULA GOODMAN, 1624 Washington St., Wilmington, Del.
MARION GOSSLER ............
FLORENCE HENRIETTA GRAUL.
ALINE J. GREENSFELDER ....
GRACE ELLEN HARBOLD. . .
ANNA MAIQION HARVEY. . .
ELIZABETH LYNNE HAUN ....
BLANCHE HEIMAN ...... .
CAMILLE HERRING ......
JANE NIARCELLA HILL .......
HELEN BARTON HUBBARD ....
ELIZABETH ELLEN I'IUMPHREYS. . .
GLENDOLYN M. HUNSICICEII. ....
MARY LEHMAYER HYDEMAN .,..
ISABEL IAMISON ..... .... ....
. . .3138 Columbia Ave.
. . . . .Sharon Hill, Pa.
......21fl-O N. 18th St.
. . . 1820 Columbia Ave.
. .6904 Rising Sun Ave.
Nenioms, W. Va.
. . .3118 Montgomery Ave.
. . . .3602 Queen Lane
. . . . .519 S. 45th St,
. . . 162 Mayland St,
. . .1808 Ridge Ave'
. . . .1449 De Kalb St
..,..435 S. 45th St'
KATHRYN P. JOHNSON ....
. . . . .1161 Cooper St., Camden, N. J.
ANNA ROSELLE JOHNSON ................. 4221 Powelton Ave.
ETHEL M. JONES ....,....
MARGARET CARTER JONES. .
NORMA LATSHAW JONES. .
RUTH JORDAN ..........
EDNA MARY KEESEY .....
HELEN ELAINE KINASH. .
ANNA KOHN .............
EVELYN MARIE KOLBE. ..
MYRTLE M. LEE .........
FRANCES LEHMAN. . .
MARIE LEHMUTH .....,.
BEATRICE MCCULLX' ..... .
MIRIAM MCGHEE .......
ANNA MCILVAINE .....
FLORENCE MCKENTY .,.,
EVELYN MARKOIVITZ ....
MILDRED MARTIN ..... ....
ANNA MEIXNER ....
FRANCES MILLS ...,
PEARL MOGEL .....
MIRIAM MORDELL. . .
HATTIE MOSKOVITZ, . .
FRANCES MOWLDS .....
MIRIAM NAGLE .,..
MARGARET NASH ....
PHEBE NEWCOMBE ....
ESTELLE NEWMAN .....
JULIA B. NUSBAUM .....,
ELIZABETH PARSONS .,... . .
MOLLIE PEARL ...... ....
LILA PENNY ....,....
KATHRYN PLASKET ....
MARION KLINE RICE ....
CATHARINE RIGGS .....
. . . . . . . . . .1012 Farragut Terrace
, . . .5400 Kingsessing Ave.
. . . . . . . .Girard College
. . . . . .GlenSiCle, Pa.
. . . .5414 Chestnut St.
. , . .815 N. Franklin St.
. .....,. ......... 2 O1lS.l1thSt.
418 Lincoln Ave., Collingdale, Pa.
. . . 1509 W. Allegheny Ave.
. . . .5223 Chestnut St.
. . . . .6500 N.11th St.
. . . .158 Walnut Lane
.... . . . .5726 Cedar Ave.
,.,.,...........22o7 N. ssdst.
509 Hamilton St., Norristown, Pa.
. . . . . . .4940 Locust St.
. . . .756 N. 64th St.
. . . .4137 Leidy Ave.
. . . .11 Bala Ave., Bala, Pa.
.. .833 Linden St., Camden, N.
136 W. Main St., Norristown, Pa.
. . . .44 Curtis Ave., Woodbury, N. J.
. .219 Church Road, Ardmore, Pa.
CATHERINE RIHL ,...
MARY ROHRER ........... ....
AURELIA ROSEVAU ..,,...., .........
HENRIETTA ALICE RUMPP ....
DORA SALKIN ............I
ROSE SCHARFE ..........
HENRIETTE SCHIFFMAN. . .
MURIEL SCHOFF .,,.,..
ANNA SHAW .......,. .
CATHERINE SHUMANN ...,
SARA SILVERMAN ......
MIRIAM SIMON ,....
ELIZABETH SMITH ,...
ESTHER SOEEIN .,......,......
ROSE SORKIN .........,......
JOSEPHINE MARGAIQET SPINELLI ....
ELVINA STEGMILLER ...........
RUTH STROUSE ,...,....
GERTRUDE TAFT .........
ELIZABETH J. THOMPSON ....
SUSAN TOMCHIK ..,.......
MRS. CORA TOOGOOD ....
MARGAH TOOGOOD ....
THERESA TOWNSEND ...,
FERN TREXLER ...,..
IDA TULCHINSKY. . . .
MARY WELSH ,.,.,....
EVELYN WHITE .........
HELEN MARIE WHITE .........
HELEN LEE OLYMPIA WHITE. .
SADYE WILDERMAN ..........
RUTH WILICINSON ....
REEA WOLRE .......
DOROTHY WOLFF ......
GEORGINA YEATMAN .....
HELEN ZIEGLER ......
25 School Lane, Ardmore, Pa
. .2085 E. Chelten Ave
. . , . .5035 Pulaski Ave
.....5738 Walton Ave
240 W. Rittenhouse St
1318 Wingohocking St
...311 N. Franklin St
. . . .237 Catharine St
.. .710 S. 55th St
....1741 N. 3d St
. . . . . . .2114 Tioga St
. .8024 Frankford Ave
. .3326 Woodland Ave
. . . . . . .6358 Greene St
. . . .6358 Greene St
. . . . .4648 Ella St
....4108 Walnut St
. . .2341 N. 30th St
......221 N. 17thSt
. . . .6424 Paschall Ave
.....7l6 S. 49th St
...ll38 S. 53d S12
...1328 S. Sth St
. . . . .1722 S. Broad St
. . . .2214 N. Camac St
. . . .1118 Spruce St
. . .6925 Boyer St
15612 jllllele, 1920 t
HE Undergraduates of the University have many traditions that they hold very dear, but perhaps the most
important of these is the observance of Pele Mele Night. It is in preparation for this that the wits of the
College put their heads together to discover how they can astound and entertain the rest of the Under-
graduates and their guests. A
This year under the management of Anne Canning, a splendid Pele Mele entertainment was perfected. A
delightfully original comedy was written by Regina Kelley, entitled, "Spirits-High, Low, Medium and Pennf,
It was very modern too, for it dealt with Spiritualism.
The setting of the play was laid in the office of the Spirits, to which place came Mrs. Vera Risque to get some
advice upon where to send her daughter, Heliotrope, to college. She herself, "a dashing young widown Qher own
descriptionj, had thought that she too, might enter Penn and win the heart of some football hero.
Spirits were called for, and they descended upon her thick and fast, crowding about her with their ghastly
faces. A novel feature was a mad dance by Champagne, a high Spirit, who rushed on the stage and was only
captured after much excitement. There even appeared choruses of girls representing-"What the Penn men think
the Co-eds are" and "What the Co-eds themselves think they are.', Correspondingly there were men's choruses
Crather femininej-"What the Penn men think they arev and "What they really are."
Nor must we forget the "Spirits of Departed Teas" which was appreciated by all the college girls. Girls
representing a lemon, a lump of sugar, a nabisco wafer, and a teapot formed a pretty and unique dancing chorus
to accompany a song about Teas.
Even Benjamin Franklin, a true Penn Spirit, assembled with the other ghosts, but looked very real with a
loaf of bread under each arm.
The play was full of action, and after successfully capturing several Penn men, Heliotrope begged to be allowed
to come to the University. Mrs. Risque seemed doubtful whether to consider it or not. As for herself, after learning
that Benjamin Franklin never went to college, she decided that she too would remain unenlightened.
This year the Undergraduates entertained at Pele Mele, the High and Normal School Seniors and also the
Alumnae of the University. The event was held at Kingsessing, March 27th, and the college girls were glad to
welcome many visitors. Dancing and refreshments followed the entertainment.
But as all good things come to an end, so now Pele Mele is over for another year, but we will look for it next
year and hope for as good a 1921 Pele Mele as was IQ2O,S. '
The Quang T!l?!liumen'5 Qlhristian Zlssuciatiun
President ....... . .. .... ....... F RANGES SNYDER Secretary .... .... A RDIS VOEGELIN
Vice-Prefident ...,...............,. MARGARET J. HORT Treafurer ...... .........,......... C ORNELIA MANN
Wfffff?ffffQ HIS year, it is almost unnecessary to say, has been a most active and successful one for Y. W. C. A.
' J " The many campaigns, conventions and other activities engaged in during the year with their
splendid results are sufficient evidence in themselves. The faithfulness of the older members
and the willingness of the new ones to participate in the various phases of the work made
V success inevitable.
5 , Early in the term we learned of the big triennial Student Volunteer Convention to be held at
y Des Moines, Iowa, during the Christmas holidays. All energy was now directed toward choosing
delegates and raising the money needed to send them. Pennsylvania had to be represented with
a full quota of girls, there was no question about it, but just where the money was coming from was not quite so
settled. Little doubt was left in our minds when in a few days we saw the girls doing justice to the Kleen Bars on
sale in the Rest Room and in IO6 and dropping pennies into a box above which was a mileage map and a notice to
this effect: "A cent a mile. How far are you going to send our delegates F" To make the representation more
democratic, the Undergraduate Association as well as the Y. W. C. A. was given opportunity to vote for the ten
delegates. Due to change in plans at the last minute, we were able to send two more girls. The delegates were:
Elizabeth Lackey Regina Kelley Mary Lyon
Florence Caldwell Ardis Voegelin Elizabeth Humphreys
Marian Stevenson Hilda Everist Elizabeth Keen
Frances Snyder Ruby Kevorkian Marguerite Evans
The men sent about ninety delegates so that Pennsylvania had one of the three largest delegations at Des Moines.
At last at our January meeting our long-hoped-for Student Secretary, Miss May G. Wright, was presented to us.
This was a joy and satisfaction to every one but especially to the girls who had worked so hard in the campaign last
year. We now have a friend to whom we can feel free to go for help and advice.
Starting with the new term, a series of teas was planned. Some means was necessary of getting in touch with
the large number of girls enrolled at Penn this year. Through these weekly or sometimes semi-monthly teas it was
possible to meet these and other girls and make them acquainted with the work and value of Y. W. C. A. Different
organizations acted as hostesses at the different teas and gave appropriate entertainment.
Our meetings this year took on a different aspect. Instead of being purely formal business meetings, they
gave the girls the opportunity also of hearing some of the finest speakers such as Dr. Lingelbach, Dr. Lucy Wilson,
Dr. Ragueil and others. Some of the talks were directed toward vocational guidance. There was always a good
attendance as well as interest at these meetings.
The participation in social service work, one of the most important phases of Y. W. C. A., was continued as
usual. This year beside sending girls to the University House, Y. W. responded to the call for volunteers from the
Falls ofthe Schuylkill branch ofthe Y. W. C. A. This work has been steadily growing among the girls.
The enrollment in the Bible Study Classes was unusually high this year and, what is more important, the attend-
ance was regular. The topics chosen for discussion appealed to the girls for they could be used and applied in every
- In April we were represented at the triennial National Convention at Cleveland. Our delegates were Eleanor
Homer and Margaret Sharpless.
An important part of this year's work still remains to be done: The f'Kid to the Country" Campaign, the Jubilee,
Eaglesmere, and University Camp this summer. With a year so successful as this and with the continued help of
our Secretary, we can expect greater things from the Y. W. C. A. in the future. -'
ZIEIJB jietnman Cliluh
Prerideuzf ......... .......................,.............,............... A GNES Ros1NA DOYLE
Vice'-P1'eJide1zt ....... ..... M . KATHERINE NASH Correfponciivzg Sec1'.eta1'y ...,...,,.... MARIE CURLETT
Recording Secretary ...........,...... ANNE K. CANNING Treamrer .,.................,..... ELEANOR REGAN
, HE Newman Club of the University of Pennsylvania was First started by the Catholic Students of the
. , Medical School away back in '92. Soon, students from some of the other departments ofthe University
., became members. The Club Hourished for six or seven years, but after the group of founders had
graduated, the activities of the organization waned and eventually stopped altogether.
- In 1914 a chaplain was appointed for the Catholic students at Pennsylvania, and he began to
' reorganize them. He Hrst formed the Catholic Students, Organization for the purpose of bringing
the students together. Finally, at the first regular meeting after mid-years this year, the new constitution of the
Newman Club was adopted by both the men's and women's branches of the organization, and the club .became
affiliated with the Newman Clubs of the other colleges of the country. Besides adopting the new constitution at
this rebirth of the Newman Club, both the men and women elected their new officers. The women elected the
following: President, Anne Canning, Vice-president, Marie Curlettg corresponding secretary, Mary Welsh, recording
secretary, Genevieve McDermott, treasurer, Florence Long.
Our social events this year were many. They started with the reception to the Freshmen and culminated with
a remarkable interpretation of the play "Rolling Stones" by members of the club at the Bellevue Stratford on May 3,
in which Elizabeth Canning took the leading part.
The biggest event of the year was the purchase of properties near 38th and Spruce Streets for the permanent
home of our club. Heretofore we have had to be content with one very small room in 3741 Spruce Street. The new
house was formally opened with a "house-warming" in April.
The ji-Blenurab anh Zionist Qntieties
Vice-Prefidmzf of Zllenorah Sociely .... . . .IDA E. YESERKY Treafurer of Menorah Society ........... CELIA KLEIN
HE Menorah Society has for its purpose the study and advancement of Jewish culture.
Besides our regular meetings, we have been able to have two study groups: Monday noon
for Jewish history, and Friday noon for a series of six lectures on Jewish literature by Dr. Max
Klein and prominent speakers from New York.
, This year the proceeds of our dance have gone to establish a Menorah Library in the
Jewish Students' House. Our concert of Jewish music, the first of its kind in Philadelphia,
will, we hope, prove a big success. The Menorah is not in the proper sense of the word a
religious organization, as its true purpose is to arouse the consciousness of the Jewish youth to
a fuller appreciation of Jewish ideals and culture. Everyone is Welcome to join.
There is an enrollment of over one hundred and twenty-five members in the Zionist
Society and the average attendance at meetings is fifty. Gur meetings are held on Tuesday and Thursday.
On Tuesday we have discussions of Zionism, and on Thursday we devote the time to modern problems. Usually one
meeting of the week is turned over to an outside speaker.
The Zionist Society influenced the Philadelphia branch of United Synagogues to buy two large houses on the
campus, which were to be furnished and opened by Passover as a dormitory, Kosher dining room and social center
for Jewish students on the campus. The Zionist Society will hereafter hold its meetings in this House.
One of the features of our work is the obtaining of holiday accommodations for out of town students. Receptions
are also given at the synagogues for these students. Outside of actual business affairs, dances and "get togetherl'
meetings have been arranged to keep up the Zionist spirit among the Jewish students. We had a dance and reception
in October for all new Jewish students, and another dance at the time of the Jewish holiday, Hanukah. To both of
these afairs we especially invited out of town students. On February I Ith we had our big annual dance at Weightman
Hall-a great social success. The proceeds were for the Palestine Restoration Fund. Our final important event
of the year will be a play presented by members of the society, at the Y. M. H. A. '
jaaturalists' jielh lub
OT every student is sufficiently interested in Nature as Nature to devote even a dozen hours a week of spare
time toward becoming intimately acquainted with its phenomena, its marvels and its beauty. A vast majority
of students take Botany and Zoology because a certain number of units in Biology is required for degrees, and
more students take Botany than Zoology because they "Never liked Zoo in prep school l" Fortunately, however, there
are students in Biology classes who have seen ever so faint a glimmer of light that attracts them to the entrance ofthe
labyrinth of the wonders of Nature, and they have made their way with no slight effort into the inner, almost sacred
chambers to which only the earnest and sincere lovers can gain admission. Those students who labor to enter the maze
take no silken thread to guide them back again, for there is always more interesting and fascinating work unveiled by
each progressive step and achievement.
It is to these untiring and achieving students that the Naturalists' Field Club extends its most cordial invitation,
and after the necessary period of associateship, its heartiest welcome.
Naturalists, Field Club has done much, and there is still more that it can accomplish in the future. It was estab-
lished at Pennsylvania when many ofthe members of the Biological faculty were undergraduates, and since its foundation
has had among its members at different times many of those people who at present hold highest ranks in the world of
Biological research and study. The Club is justly proud of the support it maintains of the faculty of the two departments
and the interest of the leaders of the scientific world. l
Dr. John M. Macfarlane, one of our two honorary presidents, prophesied at our winter initiation that the Naturalists'
Field Club would soon rank, among the undergraduate organizations, with Phi Beta Kappa and Sigma Xi. We are
proud of such recognition and shall endeavor to thoroughly merit such a position. i
P1-efidear .... .... E LEANORE Nl. REGAN ' V ice-P1'efidmz .......,.... .... R UTH WYATT
SEC7'Zlf6l7'iV cmd T1'6cz.vu1'f1' ............ MARION GEORGE
- ATHEMATICS is more than holding its own at Pennsylavnia, for the "Math Clubbersu
i . have just Hnishe Pa most successful year.
' One of the "red letter" meetings of the year was that one held in March when Mrs.
Minnick invitde us to her home as a surprise for Dr. Minnick. On this occasion Dr. More
gave a talk on "The Notion of a Lirnitf, after which Dr. Minnick tried to prove by this
M theory that we would never reach home that night. VVe had no desire, however, to prove
I , the fallacy of his argument by starting for home after such a delightful evening. Here's
many thanks to Mrs. Minniclc.
At our last regular meeting in May, we entertained some of the mathematics teachers and pupils of the Phila-
delphia High Schools. Dr. Minnick gave an illustrated lecture on "The Practical Application of Mathematicsu.
Afterwards we all came down to Room II2, which had lost its psychological aspect and was all dressed up for the
occasion. As we served refreshments, we renewed our acquaintance with the High School teachers and impressed
upon the pupils the advantages of Pennsylvania.
All in all, "Human Mathematics" is coming into its own.
Preridznt ...... . . .D
OROTHY A. BUCKLEY Secretary .... ......... R ETA LANG
Vice-Pre51'd.enr ................... KATHLEEN SMYTHE Treamm- ...................,.. ELSIE M. STEVENS
ESIDES the regular monthly entertainments of the Salon Francais this year, three important events occurred.
On March 18th the Salon, in conjunction with the Cercle Francais, presented the comedy, "La Poudre aux
Yeuxf' by Labiche, at the Philomusian Club. This was followed by a dance and the affair was a great success.
On January 15th Dr. Philipp Goepp, under the auspices of the Sal d C ' i '
on an ercle Francais, gave a very interesting
and enlightening lecture on "French Musicf, His lecture was supplemented by many French songs, beautifully
rendered by Mme. Emily Stokes Hagar and her accompanist, Mr. Johnson.
' Un April 23d the traditional annual presentation of one of Molierels plays took place at the Bellevue-Stratford.
This year for the first time a play in verse, "Les Femmes Savantesf' was produced. This play, as well as the dance
that followed, attracted not only students from the University, but many prominent Philadelphians as well.
This year also the Salon Francais was represented by Dorothy A. Buckley at the annual convention of the
Alliance Francaise. The convention was attended by delegates from colleges and universities throughout the
United States and Canada and it is expected that much good will come from the exchange of ideas that took place.
At present a more extensive program is being prepared for next year. The Salon Francais is hoping to accom-
plish greater things in the future.
Scribe ....................... .... R EGINA KELLEY Scribbler. .. ...... RUTH C. DIBERT
Dragon of the Treafure Horde ..... .................. H ........................ ......... F L ORENCE CALDWELL
!,. HE English Club of the University of Pennsylvania is composed of members from the Junior and Senior
class who are majoring in English, and in addition, of about thirty graduate members. The organ-
ization ofthe club is an extremely simple one. The officers are a scribe, a scribbler, and a dragon
of the treasure horde.
Qi? The club meets the third Friday evening of each month in Sergeant Hall. At these meetings we
have a most entertaining social time as well as a highly instructive literary evening. We aim to discuss
Q ' at each meeting a modern writer and his works in order that we, as future English teachers and college
women, may be thoroughly familiar and may be capable of discussing intelligently the trend of English literature of
our own day. Among our discussions this year we had an interesting talk concerning John Drinkwater and his much-
vaunted play "Abraham Lincolnf'
After our initiation ceremony which usually occurs in November we have an enjoyable social evening. Last
year we held the initiation at the home of the scribe. After the ceremony We read one of the well-liked O. Henry
stories, had two interesting recitations, then a little informal dance and delicious refreshments. .
At one meeting each year we have our '6Original Night Meeting." On this evening each member of the club
brings an original paper upon any subject: a poem, drama, satire, or short story. This helps us to become better
acquainted with the abilities of our fellow members. -
Although the main purpose of this club is to promote the study of English it does a two-fold purpose in uniting
us more closely with our alumnae and fellow students.
Quill anh Zgauhle
Prefidenif ...... ...,.... R EGINA C. KELLEH' Sec1'eta1'y .... ...... ...,...... M A RION MASGLRA
Vice-Prefidmi. . . ........ Som-IIE W. ELDRIDGE Treafuv-er ................ MARGARET FRANKEBEYNER
Chairman of Membev-ihip Committee ...... ELEANOR THOMPSON
UILL AND BAUBLE, the literary and dramatic club, is rounding out another successful year.
Wi The rival papers, the Quill and the Bumble, still hold high places in the hearts of their loyal
supporters. Of course, we as a club have not yet divulged the secret as to which of these is
the more excellent paper. We do not "sling" ink in public, nor yet do we throw bouquets.
Editor Quillmore might tell should you threaten to outrage his dignity, and the schoolboy
conceit of Editor Adam Phool is not without reproach, but we pray that you accept the word
of those who have filled their pens this once at the common well of neutrality-the Quill and
iff. if .
5 V' " , Q
the Bumble thrive.
This has been, moreover, despite the fact that monthly inky "line-ups" in support of doughty editors have
not been our sole endeavor. During the winter, the dramatic side of our interests has received much attention.
Discussion of good drama actually playing in Philadelphia, and analysis and partial presentation of modern dramas
that are of high literary reputation, although not at present on the stage, have had an important part in our meetings.
Furthermore, many of our members have had parts in plays presented by the Philomathegn and Zelosophic societies.
Then in April we had our open meeting to which we invited any co-ed who wished to come. But the climax
of our season came on May 26th, with the production of three original plays: "The Well-managed Husband", by
Regina Kelley, ,215 "When Ma Said Yesn, by Sophie Eldridge, ,215 and "The Truly Earnest Lovern, by Irene
115132 bpmers' lub
HE Rhymers, a coeducational organization for all those interested in reading and writing verse, is six years
old. The meetings, very informal affairs, take place every three weeks. The members sit around a table
and read their own verses and then criticize them. Hence, the club not only encourages the writing of verse,
but also develops critical ability. The big undertaking this year has been the getting out of a book of representative
Pennsylvania verse. The arduous task of editing this book was undertaken by Dr. Weygandt. ln order to make
this book truly representative, contributors were not limited to members of the Rhymers, but any student or former
student of Pennsylvania was urged to submit some verse.
The laisturp Iuh
HE History Club is an organization for the girls who are interested in history and the social
:IH 1 J ,7
it 'W 'gil
sciences. Every first Wednesday evening of the month they get together and discuss the
questions which are nearest to them.
It has been said, "What happens today is history tomorrow." The History 'IClubbers',
are well aware of this. They do not confine themselves to past ages and dates, their topics for
study and discussion are drawn from many sources. A definite program was arranged at the
"'Hal1 M , L.-Li'
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1- A ..ry,.-flll Y :-
ii 35451 155 i."'fFr!v4 "H ' - - - -
ff- -milfw "Get acquainted with South Americaf' was the slogan. We began with the history of
Peru, studying it from all angles, its prehistoric Indians, its discovery, colonization, development, relations with United
States and the situation today. Discussions were carried on under the leadership of girls, each of whom had prepared
one phase. As a climax Mr. Schoff, former United States consul to Peru gave an illustrated lecture on that country in
the Commercial Museum, to which all of the Philadelphia history teachers were invited. .
Brazil is now being studied in a similar way. Though the members of the club felt that there is a need of a better
understanding of our southern neighbors they did not devote all their time to them., Current events were discussed
at every meeting. One meeting was devoted to the problems and methods of teaching history, each girl speaking from
her own experience.
Thus the year passed, each meeting full of the interesting and enjoyable. We only regret that the meetings were
so few in number and much that was interesting and helpful was necessarily omitted. f
015132 girls' Elsa anh 5PEIaniJuIin 682111115
Preridenz ....... ................ E LIZABETH L. CRIMIAN Treafmer ...... 1 ............... HENRIETTE WEBER
Vice-Preridem ................... ..... A LMA HALLWEGE Leader of .Mandolin Club .......... 'DOROTHY BUCKLEY
H T its first meeting in the fall, the Girls' Glee Club started out on its fourth year with banners
-. 41' . flying. Mr. Scales, the instructor of the Men's Glee Club, had consented to give us his careful
,. S I-1, tutelage, and to cap the climax, Mr. Weaver, instructor of the lVlen's Musical Club, consented
K KZ' - to start a girls' mandolin club if we could get enough girls out. Every Friday afternoon the
"Glee-Clubers" wend their way to the Architectural Building for rehearsal, while the "Mando-
5 lin-ersv ascend to the Zelo rooms on the fourth floor of College Hall. Weird noises are heard
y A Kg issuing from both rooms but "practice makes perfectf'
' M - The members of the Glee Club made their debut at the Bellevue Stratford, January 19,
when they gave a concert for the Daughters of the Confederacy. They also sang at one of the Faculty
Tea Club meetings.
The combined clubs gave a concert at the Home for the Blind and also at the Philomusian Club. Of course, the
big event and the grand climax was the concert and dance given in Weightman Hall, the evening of May 5. Such
rehearsing and selling of tickets! But we only hope that our efforts were appreciated.
We are looking forward to more successful seasons, and we still dream of the day when the lVlen's and Girls,
Clubs will be combined.
Zlprupns uf a jaztn Clliluh
HYSICS is a "coming,' subject. It is coming to mean more than the course least desirable in almost the
whole catalogue, more than the cause of maximum worry but minimum satisfaction for the venturesome
student. Possibilities of investigations beyond mere necessities and routine are looming up. A group of
students and "studenettes', are now looking to these-to the hundred and one, or more accurately, million and one
interesting, unusual and valuable experiments and facts which cannot possibly be wedged into the already over-
worked hundred and eighty odd minutes of the regular work. Sol there is a physics club being organized. Next
year it is expected to start with full steam ahead. No matter how much or why, if you are at all interested, get in
touch with this coming physics club and help make it!
:A.,. I M I- I 'I l i Q I ' X .-
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IDA J. WHITAKER
ANNE K. CANNING
C. LA RUE CROSSON
bpbinx anh ep
REGINA C. KELLEY
AGNES R. DOYLE
r HE Sphinx and Key Honorary Society was founded in 1916. The Organization aims primarily to honor those
girls who have exerted themselves to a considerable extent for the betterment of the girls' college life and
activities, and for the advancement of their class in the University of Pennsylvania. By thus uniting the
leaders, the society hopes to be able, as a Whole, to helpfully supervise and guide Wherever possible.
Meetings are held Once a month. The symbol of honor is a pin-the Sphinx and Key. Membership in the
society is by election. All Sophomores Who have spent two years at the University are eligible, but the society
frequently elects some Juniors Who have been particularly active. This year also, Sphinx and Key elected to
honorary membership six Seniors who had done remarkable Work in college affairs during their last year. Active
membership in the society is limited to fifteen.
HELEN ILSON BROWN CM
i lamhha Zllheta
Rs.D SUE DOROTHY KEENEY
FLORENCE KING CMRS.D
HELEN VAN SOON SHALLCROSS
MILDRED ECKELS WOODARD fMRS.D
I Lambda Theta, which has for its chief aim the encouragement of a true, earnest and sympathetic profes-
sional spirit among teachers, is a national organization, a chapter of Which Was established at Pennsylvania
To this fraternity members are elected upon the recommendation of the faculty of the School Of Education,
and the approval of the members of the organization. High scholarship, sincere interest in the Held of education,
and personal qualities which seem promising Of success and achievement in the teaching profession are bases upon
which recommendation of candidates is made.
During the past year Pi Lambda Theta meetings have been especially interesting. Aside from the delight
that comes to the recent graduates from seeing old friends, talking Over old times and comparing new experiences,
these meetings bring encouragement and advice from those older and more experienced membersg while speakers
bring Outside stimulus and enthusiasm into the meetings.
This year such good fortune has been Ours that we have had the opportunity to enjoy many helpful, as well
as entertaining addresses. Miss Clapp Cone Of Our own membersj, the head of the department of mathematics at
the South Philadelphia High School for Girls, Dr. Lucy Langdon Williams Wilson, Dr. W. H. Kilpatrick Of Columbia
University, and Dr. F. M. Garver have all made possible for us evenings of very real pleasure.
In the future, with the added strength of our new members, we have planned meetings which we feel will bring
to us, in as great a degree as possible, that stimulating happiness and helpfulness that comes from association in a
social way with others whose interests are similar. It is also the purpose of Pi Lambda Theta to try, through its
members, to spread abroad in the community a true appreciation of teaching as a profession, so that only men
and women who have at heart teaching as a social service, may be drawn into the teaching profession.
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SOPHIE W. ELDRIDGE
S. MAUDE FERREE
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ESTHER E. HAMPSON
ANNA L. KUHN
RUTH O. MARTIN
GERTRUDE M. OWENS
A. LOUISA STERN
ELIZABETH GERVASE CANNING
ELIZABETH LACY CRIMIAN
MARION VIRGINIA GEORGE
ELEANOR MAREE HOMER
IDA JOSEPHINE WHITAKER
EMMELINE PRISCILLA BENT
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Founded 1888 Established 1904
MARGARET JANVIER HORT
MARION JORDON JOHNSON
SARA SCHAFFNER COOKE
ANNE KATHARINE WARREN
CAROL POINDEXTER BENT
MARY LOCKHART DORNAN
MARGARET CARTER JONES
KATHARINE ELIZABETH RIGGS
HELEN LEE WHITE
MARTHA L. DERR
GRACE LA BARR
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Founded IQIZ Established 1917
3704 F ilberz Street
PAULINE A. YOUNG VIRGINIA M. ALEXANDER ESTHER L. BUTLER
SADIE T. MOSSELL NELLIE R. BRIGHT JULIA M. POLK
CAROLINE Y. CROUTER
ANNETTA R. MASLAND
ANNE K. WAGAN
ALICE N. ADAMS
ELIZABETH S. LACKEY
M. FRANCES SNYDER
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HILDEGARDE J. FITZ-MAURICE
BEATRICE I. LONG
MARION W. MASLAND
LEHRMA M. CLOWS
MARY S. TYSON
ESTHER E. WILSON
ANN E. BROWN
ELIZABETH R. EATON
MARGUERITE R. EVANS
MILDRED K. MARTIN
BLANCHE M. FULLING
CATHARINE J. GAGE
S. ELMA GALLAGHER
MARION E. HOLMES
HELEN B. HUBBARD
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FOunded:1898 Established 1918
ISABEL JAMESON WrN1FREn B. STEWART
MARGUERITE LEAVER ELIZABETH THOMPSON
KATHARINE MCCONAUGHY ' MARIE E. WILHELMI
EDNA M. STEINMANN GRACE M. WORCESTER
MARGARET ALLEN ALCOTT, '22
ANNA ESTHER BUCHER, '20
DOROTHY AIKEN BUCKLEY, ,2I
MARION KATHERINE BUTTS, ,2O
FLORENCE CALDWELL, '20
HELEN DOROTHY CARROLL, '20
HELEN CROOKES, '22
RUTH CELESTIA DIBERT, ,ZI
BEATRICE E. GOLDEN
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HELEN PATTERSON EVANS, '21
JANE MARCELLA HILL, '23
HELEN ELIZABETH KEEN, '22
CORNELIA MANN, '20
MARION MCMASTER, 'I9
ALLDA MAY OTT, '20
HENRIETTA ALICE RUMPP, '23
MARGARET B. SAVIN, '22
MURIEL SCHOEF, '23
CAROL ROGERS SENSENIG, '2I
JESSIE ELIZA THOMAS, '22
MARGAH CASSARD TOOGOOD, '23
REBECCA REYNOLDS TOWNSEND, '2O
FERN B. TREXLER, ,23
LILLIAN ZIMMERMANN, '21
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LOCAL FOUNDED 1920
RETA C. LANG HENRIETTE A. SCHIFFMAN
ESTELLE T. NEWMAN MIRIAM C. SIMON
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Editor-in-Chief .,.. ...REGINA CATHERINE KELLEY, '21
Bufiueff Managfr. . ......... CHARLOTTE EASBY, ,2I
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ELINOR HOMER, 'zo ELIZABETH LACKEY, 'zo
SYLVIA SUTCLIFFE, 'zo MARIE CURLETT, ,ZI
RETA LANG, '22 BEULAH MCGORVIN, '22
ROSAMOND ZERR, '22 MARY DORNAN, '23
ELIZABETH SMITH, '23
MARGARET JONES, '23
jlluhetn Rumen anh Juliet
A sweet young maid was Juliet,
With all of fashion,s graces,
She daily Walked through city streets
Arrayed in marvelous laces.
Her eager eyes sought Romeo -
'Midst those she made a date With,
But no one suited her sweet taste,
From all she danced and Rte with.
She marched to Penn With fair intent,
For men exceed in number,
But, sad to say, loud creatures there
The college ground encumber.
The moral then of this short tale,
Young ladies, you see, doubtless,
At Penn you,d find more Romeos
If men would only shout less.
VCO-66fZlCdfZ'07Z and Co-operation
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