University of Delaware Womens College - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Newark, DE)
- Class of 1919
Page 1 of 150
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1919 volume:
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We, the junior Class of the
Women's College gf Delaware,
publish this annual with the
earnest desire that it may ex-
press in some measure our deep
appreciation of What college life
has meant to us.
We Wish to thank those who
have helped make possible this
book, those both of the student
body and of the faculty, prin-
cipally Professor George Dutton.
Also, We Wish to express apprecia-
tion for the artistic workmanship
of Kells Master Craftsmen.
- The Editors
3' 4 M
All College Picture
DEDI CA TI ON
TO CHARLES R. MILLER
In grateful acknowledgment of his far vision
and earnest endeavor in helping to fashion
substance out of a dream and in appreciation
of his unsvverving loyalty to the Women's
College of Delaware
WE DEDICATE THIS BOOK
W . lefv..+Tf1-'mfr i':' 5f"Q.+'
-W I f , ,. . "
A , a
Auld Lang Syne
Because of memories far foo deep for zeorfls,
Because of hours passeel joyously care-free,
Because of flrie1zflslzfz'p.s lasting, sweet, anel true,
Our days in -eolleye we shall not reyref.
In after years of lfnozeleclye of the fuforlel,
In elays of 'HIOd'll0lZ.0ll anel repose,
In moments when we know our hea1'l's own love,
Oh, Alma Maier, are will noz' forget!
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Dean Winifred Josephine! Robinson
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President Samuel Chiles Mitchell
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W N f N
X f rf' A . V
SAMUEL CHILES RIITCHELL, PH. D., President REINHOLD EUGENE SALESKI, M. A., Modern Languages
WINIFRED JOSEPHINE ROBINSON, PH. D., Dean F- A- HAYS, PH- D-7 141711.17201 HUSZICHICZTU
GEORGE ABRA1NI H.XIiTER, PH. D., Physics DURA EDITH WARE- M- Av 35050.09
ELISHA CONOVER, M. A., AM,-,,,,t Langmges QUAESITA CROMNVELL DR.XKE, M. A., Chelntzstry
EDWARD LAURENCE SMITH, M. A., Modern Languages EVELYN IDA FERNALD' A' Bw Bactewology
WILBITR OWIWN QYPHERD PH D English MARION ETHEL VVATSON, Physical Education
U k , . .7 f T .
E XRNLQT YAYCOURT VXUGHN PH D History WILLIAM ALBERT WILIQINSON, M. A., Eclucatzon
L 'L A . , . .7
M E R B S Ed ll, EUGENE BIAUBERT, French
f .XRY LIZABETH -ICH . . nca fzon
, 7 . SARAH HELEN BRIDGE, B. S.,
GEORGE ELLIOTT DUTTON, M. A., Englzsh
Head of Home Econorn-ics Department
KENT ROBERTS GREENFIELD, PH- D-, H1'Sf0VLU ORLISTA L. DIKEM.XN, B. S., Sewfirzg and Textiles
JOHN ROBERT MOORE, PH. D., English CHARLES ANDREXN' MOCUE, B. S., Ilorticaltare
FINLEY HIELVILLE IQENDALL FOSTER, PH. D., English CHARLES CONGER PALMER, S. M., D. V. M., Bacteriology
SARAH CHURCHMAN, Matron MRS. NVILSON, Assistant Matron EDWINA LONG, Secretary to Dean
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ELIZABETH MAE JONES
Her modest looks the cottage might adorn
Sweet as the pfinzrose peeps beneath the thorn."
Student Government Board 1915-165
Delegate to Eaglesmere 19175 Presi-
dent of Class 1918-195 Dramatic
Clubg Y. VV. C. A.5 Glee Club.
Class of 1919
Elizabeth Jones, Pl'CSZ'CIClIf
Emilie Mundy, Vice Presidezzt
Gladys VValt0n, Secretary
Elizabeth l1v1'lQ,'l1i, Treasurer
OLIVE MARIE CARVIN
"Then be uot coy,
But use your timeg
And white ye may
llIARY CLYMER DENNISON
"She that was ever fair and fneuer
Had tougue at will, and yet was
Secretary of Student Government
1916-175 President of Class 1917-
185 Student Government Board
1918-195 Y. W. C. A.g Mandolin
Clubg Business Manager of Re-
MABEL AUGUSTA DoBsoN
"lVhere the streme runuetlz
smoothest, the u'ater is deepest."
Eaglesmere Delegate 19175 Secre-
tary Student Government 1917-18:
Vice President Student Govern-
ment 1918-19g Glee Clubg Dramatic
Clubg Y. XV. C. A.
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LILLY OWINGS FERGUSON
"Sighed and looked urnutterable
Treasurer of Class 1916-175 Dra-
matic Clubg Y. W. C. A.
ELIZABETH WILTBANK HOUSTON
'4Blue may be summer's skies
Bat aristocracy is blaerf'
Vice President of Y. W. C. A. 1916-
175 Circulation Manager of Re-
porter 1917-195 President of H. E.
Clubg Assistant Leader Glee Club
1918-195 Dramatic Club.
MARY MARGARET KEENAN
Sile1zce sweeter is than speech
Treasurer of Class 1918-19.
MARY JANE MASON
"Do but look on her hair, it is
As Love's star when it risethf'
Secretary of Class 1916-17, Fire
Captain 1916-17, Chairman Social
Committee 1917-18, Y. W. C. A.,
Mandolin Club, Crlee Club, Dra-
Buffalo, New York
"Leave me, O love, which reaohest
but to d'tlSt,'
And then, my mind, aspire to
President of A. A. 1917-19, Vice
President of Class 1917-18, Adver-
tising Manager of Reporter 1917-
19, Y. VV. C. A., Glee Club.
HELEN ALET1X llIACKEY
West Grove, Pennsylvania
"One hard to hnowg
But once known, well worth
The cost of knowing."
Student Government Board 1917-
18, Delegate to Eaglesmere 1918,
President Student Government
1918-19, Glee Club, Y. VV. C. A.,
Emimic E1.1z.x1s1-3'rH MUNDY
"Heap high the coals of fame. I
must have a blaze. . . "
Assistant Editor Reporter 1917-195
Vice President of Class 1918-195
Secretary of Class 1917-185 Census
19195 Dramatic Club.
"We grant, although she had much
She was very shy of using 'itf'
President of Class 1916-175 Assist- ff
ant Editor of Reporter 1917-195
Delegate to Eaglesmere 19185
MARGARET GRACE RoNo
Independent, if nothing. That's
me all over."
ANNE DREW SCOTT
"She hath eaten me out of house
Treasurer of Class 1915-16, Vice
President of Class 1916-17, Dra-
matic Club, Editor-in-chief of Re-
GLADYS WHITEHEAD WALTON
Iron Hill, Maryland
"Mcmner is all fin all, wh.czte'e1' is
The substitute for genius, sense,
Vice President Dramatic Club
1918-19, Class Secretary 1918-19,
Mandolin Club, Y. W. C. A., Man-
ager Glee Club 1918-19.
MARY J ENNIE WRIGHT
"A szuzshme heart
And soul of songf'
Student Government Board 1917-
18, President of Y. W. C. A. 1918-
19, Annual Y. W. C. A. Conference
1918, Delegate to Eaglesmere 1917,
Glee Club Leader 1918-19, Mando-
lin Club, Dramatic Club.
ELIZABETH IQELLEY WRIGHT
Treasurer of Class 1918-19
Be wisely worlcllyg be not worldly
Tribute of '20 to '19
To a class of progressive thinkers
Who dared to do as well as say.
Here's success to you!
Senior Class S ong
In Delaware there is a college
Which we all love and trustg
Its praises we shall ever sing,
Forever strong and just.
Though Eighteen were our pioneers
Nineteen helped pave the way and W. C. D.
will echo with
Nineteen's song for aye.
To the brave Blue and Gold
The Green and White its strength will lend.
Cheer, cheer, throughout the years,
Delaware 's honor to defend.
To the brave Blue and Gold
The Green and White its strength will lend
For we'll cheer with a vim
That is dead sure to win in
Old Nineteen's way.
CLASS FLOWER: Lily of the Valley
CLASS MOTTOZ "Cogito ergo sum."
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Class of 1920
MARY VIRGINIA DAVIS
"They that govern most make least noise."
"Three blind mice. See how Mary runs." Meek as a mouse herself,
she is afraid that the mice may turn cannibal and eat her. Perhaps
they aren 't coming to eat Mary but the delicious fudge that she makes.
lf the way to a I1111l17S heart is thru his stomach, then Mary ought to
have more lovers than she knows what to do with.
Mary Davis, Presielent
Dorothy Newton, Vice President
Lillian Butz, Secretary
Bernice Hastings, Treasurer
HARRIETTE HIQRSEY WINSLOXV
Honorary Member of 1920
HA perfect zroumzi nobly planned,
To warn, to comfort, and command."
She came in 1916 when the elass of '20 were Freshmen, but though she
stayed only two years, in that short time she bound our hearts in a
mesh of friendship that years can never loosen. A well of sympathy,
an endless store of kindness, a big motherly hearty here was a true
woman worthy of the ideal whieh she represented to every girl who
knew her. As instruetor of art, as houseamother, as personal adviser,
never once did she fail her younger sisters. Always she gave ot' her'
self, sincerely, wisely. And when she left there remained an awful
emptiness. No one else Could lill her place for it was larger than the
purely nominal-it was in every girl's heart.
And So, here on this page, we as a class, desire to show our ap-
preciation of what she has meant to us-a true woman with ideals
as lofty as the stars and an eager soul that saw beauty in everything.
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HELEN BAYLIS BANCROET
"Let as never forget that the cultfifuation of the
earth ts the most important labor of man."
Behold the farmerette of the class, who has as much information as
a Farmer 's Almanac. Mention haunted houses, apples, pigs, or com-
position of soils and Helen is right there. She is an ardent reformer,
too, in spite of her baby curls and smiling face, and some day she 's
going to pull middle Delaware apart and put it together right.
ANNA ELIZABETH BEEBE "Anna Beeb"
"Somet17rnes from her eyes
I did receive fair speechless messages."
Anna looks as demure and quiet as a wee mousie, but you can 't tell
about these innocents. Watch her downcast eyes for a while, and when
she looks up again you will see an impish twinkle. We all stand a.
little in awe of Anna because she takes Greek. Anybody who does
that is a. Dangerous Individual. In spite of this alarming fact, how-
ever, Anna is still normal.
HICIJEN GRACE BISHOP "Bish" LILLIAN GRACE BUTZ f'Lfillz7e"
" 'Tis only noble fo be good."
lf anyone can make you feel a sense of utter worthlessness, it is
llelen. Her majestic' dignity, her awful calm, and her ability to com-
mand, shrivel you up like a trampled beetle. NVe certainly can hand
it to her that she has ability. A Home Economies student, of whom
it may well ,be said, "The hand that stirs the batter rules the world."
"The love of learrdng, the sequestered nooks,
And all the sweet serenity of books."
If Lillian had only been a man, wouldn't she have been a devil with
the women? Her dark Byronic face, almost stoic in its calm, and her
smouldering black eyes would captivate the hearts of all the girls.
Moreover, she can make love a la Theda Bara. And yet this girl whom
nature, meant to be a dashing creature is demurely learning how to
"make a pie quick as a c-at can wink its eye" in the H. E. Depart-
ment. Sueh is the inconsistency of woman.
" 'xf"'-' T
NELLIE INIAY CAMPBELL "Cupid"
"Give me truth,
For I am weary of the surfaces."
This serious-minded maiden has no time for the frovolities of life.
She indulges in social activities from a sense of duty, attends to her
own affairs-and expects her friends to do the same. In her attempt
to find truth, she analyzes life by the touchstone of Emerson 's philiso-
ophy. Nellie is going to shake up this little old world and set it right
PAULINE GRosH FREDERICK
Bacon Hill, Maryland
"A friend is worth all hazards we can ruin."
How does Pauline do it? Demure and shy,-but how men rally around
her. Uniforms especially seem to be charmed by her simplicity and
lack of artihcality. With her bright brown eyes and rosy cheeks, she
is all the world like a plump good-natured robin.
'fllusz' and aslzrs. So you croalc fit."
lf the sun is shining brightly, Marion fears it will eloufl OVQ1' Soon.
lf we smell omloriferous waves from the kitehen, Marion kIIows that
the soup will be burnt hy the time we get it. But a 1l1Gla1lCl1OllC strain
seems to be an attribute of artistic genuis anyway, anll thus Marion 's
propensity is explained. One subject there is upon which she sees no
clouds and has no fears-namely, "Dear Bob."
VIRGINIA llICCLEAVY HARRINGTON "Harry"
"lVoman's love is but a blast."
Harry never misses any exeitementg if there isn't any, she makes
some. Life must be gay. Especially does she love to back you against
the wall and try to Inake your eyes grow big as she unfolfls marvellous
tales. Harry just loves talk-if she does it. She represents the Mx"
quantity in our elass. Wlhen you think you know her, she Ilisillusions
you, and you have to start all over. But there is a Somebody who
knows the value of "X 'g but 'nuff sed!
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lXIixR'rH.x BERNICIS HASTINGS
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ELIZABICTII S111-zifuifzun I'lOXVl'lIiIi "Lib"
KK JI "Out upon tit. I have loved
ll'1'sf'ly, and slozeg they stumble H1014 run fast.
"Speak truth. " That 's Bernice :ill over. If she likes yon, she Says S0
very vumlitlly! if she rloesu 't, out it comes. But altho she likes truth,
she ohjeets to it in tzihloitl form. lispeeiully has she an aversion to
"ai penny suvetl is a penny earnetlf' At least she never saves any.
All her eoin goes for magazines, "eats," and feminine frills. Lou' as
muy he her state of hankruptey, houever, she will tlivitle her last Cent
with :i frienfl.
Three rzrlzole flags togetlufr."
Bleu! Men! Men! sings in Lihhy's heart. Men. Are they important?
XVell, I guess so-they ezin tlanee. Whether Iiihhy likes them for
-lain-ing or likes flaneing for them, ue 4-:innot Hayg hut the general
irlea is that she likes the eomhinzition.
t'll'l1o low 100 much, hate in like extreme."
Whut's that quotation almout "doing with all thy might?" That fits
llora. She discusses religion, writes poetry, falls in love, or giggles in
C121-SS with the same enthusiasm. Only she Cau't deeide where to put
her pep. She shifts from Don Quixote to "the sCorner's seat" so
rapidly that she keeps us guessing. lt 's like watching somebody on the
gym horse-she starts olt all right, but goodness only knows where
LENA RUTH BIESSICK "Lena"
"There is great ab1'Iz'z'y in kn0u'ing how to eoizcffrl
Lena surely is a dependable Soul. She always "delivers the goods."
But we should apologize to Ruth, for she "just ean't do anything."
At least so she says every time she is asked to do something. And it
you Saw her at the table, you would think her hopeless, But behold
her, the epitome of dignity, speaking in vhapel on raising money.
The age of miracles is not past.
HELEN LOUISE MILIrIK1N "Mikel"
"Lough at your friemls, and if your friencls are sore,
So much the better, you can laugh the more."
Did anyone ever see Mike serious? All together, no! She considers
life and all its problems a huge joke, too absurd to worry about. She
has no fond fragile illusions about life-her mocking cynicism and
common sense swept away all fancies of love and bubbles long ago.
But when you want a steady, jolly worker, call on Mike. When it
comes to getting ads., buying group tickets for concerts, or acting the
tramp in a play, Mike is right there.
LOUISE ANNA NELSON
" Then. come and kiss me, Sweet and Twenty,
1'outh's a stuff will not endure."
4'Hello, Honey," says Louise, giving you a squeeze. But when the
mail comes, Louise runs with you by the hand to the boxes, where
unfailingly she finds four or five letters and maybe a parcel. And
that 'S not all, either. Candy! We believe she prefers Whitman 's-
and he knows it. She always gets a bid to dances. Louise is the belle
of '20, and he1'e 's wishing her success.
DOROTHY Rion.xRDSoN NEXN'TON "Dot"
MARGARET TAYLOR REYNOLDS Ulllargl'
"Ah, zvlzy should life all labor be?"
Dot has more spontaneous humor than Lewis Carroll. She doesn 't
realize the fact, however, and it would take a Pestalozzi to make her
believe that any knowledge or wisdom is to be found in her own head.
When you want to deiine ingenuity expressed in the feminine, just
gaze at Dot and listen to her chatter.
"I will drink life to the Zcfcsf
Here eoines Felton. When Felton first came to College, She hated
girls. She liked slim six-footers who would take her to dances, call up
every night, write spicy letters, and it in a swing just built for two.
But she likes girls now-thus has eolfege broadened her. Marg holds
o11e championship-sfeed in shooting words. Our tribute to her: Marg
is a good scout, well-likedg in short, "2 reg 'lar fellaf,
IQATIIRYN REGINA ROBBINS "Bobby"
"C'0q11e1f and Coy at once her air,
Both slufliefl flzough both seem neglecteclf,
Bohliy is what we eall a 'teute kill." Coyly, eharmingly eoquettish
tthey like them that wayl-dainty in features anil actions, this wee
mziiileu is likefl liy everyone. She has an ailorable pout that one ilay
will bring her liuslianil to his knees if she wants him there. Her gay
little ha-ha can he hearil any olfl time in Science Hall. Now Bobby
pretenils to he a stern man-hater-3 she pouts deliciously as she tells
you so-anil then goes to every ilance.
ALICE. LINCOLN Roo? "Allie"
"Bill me cliseourse, I will Fllfllflllt llzinf mr."
lt usefl to he that Allie iliiln 't vare for meng now she ean't care
enough. Her ehoiee is oII the front row at-aileiiiieallqv, for she simply
gravitates towarils hrains, on a1:c'ount of the fm-t that her own vzist
supply ilemanils conipany. XVith all her knowleilge, Allie is human.
She coulil have interrupterl Cir-ero in his most impassioneil speeehes
anil maile his wrinkleil olll fave smile at her ingeuuous 0llSQl'VlltlOllS.
This girl is a rare combination, a rare eonfusion and mixture of
lirains anll fun.
The Has-Beens of1920
If Q bcffer fo be cz lzas-been than cz never was at all
SIEU Tsz TSA
ALICE ANNA HOUSE
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GEORGE ELLIOTT DUTTOINL JR
What We Think of Ourselves
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Class of 1921-
AGNES F'OXVIJ'IR, I'resrz'flent
RIARIIC LIQCATIQS, Vice President
EDNA l'fc.xT'1', Secretary
DIARGARIST GROVIGS, Treasurer
ALPHONSA M. ALDERSON
RUTH E. BENNET
BRITA S. 0. BUCKINGHAM
BIADELENE H, DIXON
DIARY C. EVANS
CALYSTA E. FEEHLEY
HELEN CHASE FISHER
BEATRICE M. HOUGH
ANNA ELIZABETH IQNOXVLES
S ophm ores
MARGARET LAWS LAYTON
MARIE H. LECATES
PAULINE H. HIARVIL
MARY ADAMS MITCHELL
XTIOLET E. AIORRIS
EDNA E. PRATT
ANNA LOIS RITZ
LILLIAN L. THORNLEY
ANN MTXRIE XVANSANT
BERTHA LATOUR XVELCOMIC
CARDELLE XVILLIA MS A
jLi7re6i7mei'2 muff noi weor Their hair down Hveir backs.
Z1-r65i9men mimi' noi' WQOF i9CH7ci? CH'0U.Dd HUCBIF i'761dCiS.
5fFre-sbmetv mwei wear V70 ffiqfv Or pref 5Ci700l,lD5i Dia.
'4.fXiOiC1U9f rvor briqhi Colored ivoefie-fy will be oliowed upon .re-airmen
Ufwresivmcn muff STCJDJ Qaida TO perrivii f7Of1r7omore5
cami upper CiClf55f776l7 io pass bewcorc Hmm. -
6.!X1O iyiciur-ei GY men befrweeiv like ages OF I8 GU
45 wifi ive, fermiiied io 'l7i'e5i7meiv rooms.
Yiiouiqe ufon Treeivmeo will noi ive Toleraikcd K i
8.i'I'e-fnivmen will noi be inrmiifed To 611' in wiclvrcivairs U 6
in GDP! meeiinci OF H76 'f7i'ucieDT EOCIQI
9.i7re-shmcn will be required io wear iivdiif Cid-56 im5i'qnia
consTcmT1 cmd iv if
M j c ear uwiiunclays cmd dances exocpiked. I I
gi A iiqned- THE, SQPAQMQRQS
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Class of 1922
CATHERINE WOODMAN, President
DIILDRED JEFFERIS, Vice President
DOROTHY FORD, Secretary
ELEANOR CANNON, Treasurer
ELEANOR H. CANNON
ALICE M. FERGUSON
MARGARET L. FINCK
ITOROTHY M. FORD
S. LOUISE FRANCIS
BIILDRED M. HALEY
GLADYS M. HARVEY
HELEN O. HUDSON
NELIIIE E. HUGHES
RIILDRED F. JEFFERIS
ELEANOR H. MARSHALL
GRACE T. BIARVIL
E. MARGARET MOFFETT
MRS. VV. E. PENCE
A. LOUISE PHILIPS
XYIVIEN W. PORTER
ELIZABETH R. TAYLOR
CATHERINE T. WOODMAN
ELSIE L. WOOLEYI-IAN
History of the Freshman Class
The Class of '22 entered the College under
circumstances which may be described in the follow-
The day was cold and dark and dreary,
It rained and the wind was never weary.
And the gloomy weather did not tend to lighten
our spirits or cheer our hearts. Everything was new
and strangeg every girl we met we promptly pictur-
ed in our minds as a Sophomoreg every glance cast
in our direction made us jump. ln those Hrst few
days we were glad to Hee to the seclusion of our
rooms whenever the opportunity offered. But the
Sophomores saved us from ourselves, and cheered
us up to such an extent that we decided to unpack
our trunks and stay. And right here we Freshmen
unanimously join in thanking the Sophomores for
the hearty welcome which they extended to us on
the first three nights of our college career. We wish
the class of 'Zi to know that we enjoyed playing
the actors at the parties as much as they enjoyed
playing the audience. We forgot that we were
homesick and lonesome, that we were strangers in
a strange land, in the excitement of the moment.
And when the parties were over, we felt that we
were a part of the student body and a part of the
Then came our little green tags-so generous-
ly bestowed upon us by the Sophomores. And this
is how they did it:
"Tags, tags, tags!"
The reverend Sophies cry.
The valiant Freshies stand anzazedg
We do not wish to buy.
"Come, come, come!"
One Sophy condescended.
"You, must buy these tags from ns."'
And on ns they descended.
"Why? why? why?"
Asked the quite ?'7?d'l.Ql'lllHt Freshmen.
"The Freshies nmst be tagged," they said,
"Or how, how can we ever jind them!"
"Yes, yes, yes!"
Cried the Freshries in a triceg
"To dfz'stingntsh a Freshie from a Soph,
These tags will well .S"lt17't06.H
:E 9: 7? tk :E 9? if 99
And now, when the first term is completed and
the second well under way, we are beginning to
realize that our Freshman days are rapidly becom-
ing history. And We look with apprehension upon
the time when we shall be Sophomoresg we are
sorry that our Freshman days are nearly pastg We
regret that the happiest days of our college life are
nearly over. As We go on through the upper classes
and out into the World, 'we ever shall feel the senti
ment of these lines:
' When we come to the encl of our college Clays,
And our Senior days are past,
Do you think we'll forget those gay olcl times
That we hacl in the Freshman class?
We'll be looking bach with a longing free
To these times in our college true,
And the W. C. D. will ever be
The home of '22,
HOW to Spot the Classes
A Freshman knows not and knows not that she knows fnotg
A Sophomore knows not but knows that she knows notg
A Junior knows but knows not that she knowsg
A Senior knows and knows that she knows.
-,554 s .
.Q-u, tv NJ
gf'-ww 4-7' f'PXLJ1'W'f x
HELEN BIACKEY, President
BIABEL DOBSON, Vice President
RWIADELEINE DIXON, Treasurer
ANNA BEEBE, Secretary
BIARY DENNISON, Senior Representative
HELEN MILLIKIN, Junior Representative
PAULINE IWARVIL, Sophomore Representative
NIARION H.X'fFIELD, Freshman Representative
r 'ww ,1'w"""' W'-'-W' A W' -M!-WV 'F' V' h , I 'I T , H ' 1
,W ,, - .
wg A Wil W
1' x .I - '
YWCA BIARY XVRIGHT, President
HELEN BISHOP, Vice President
AGNES FOWLER, Treasurer
ANNA BEEBE, Secretary
MABEL DOBSON, Chairman Mission Study
NIARY DENNISON, Chairfrnan Religious Meetings
HELEN BANCROET, Chairnzarn Social Service
BIADELEINE DIXON, Chairman Bible Study
"The purpose of the Association shall be to unite the
women of the institution in loyalty to Jesus Christ, to lead
thein to accept him as their personal Savior, to build them
up in the knowledge of Christ, especially through Bible
study and Christian service, that their character and con-
duct may be consonant with their belief. It shall thus
associate thern with the students of the world for the ad-
vancement of the lcingdoin of God. It shall further seek to
enlist their devotion to the Christian Church and to the
religious work of the institution."
REU cc 0
lffwmk R SS WHQSQX
Early in I9I 7 the Red Cross Auxiliary of the
Womens' College was organized with l00 per cent
membership, which record it still retains.
Immediately after organization, committees for
surgical dressings, knitting, and picture books were
formed. A class for the preparation of instructors
and helpers for surgical dressings included nine
graduates, who helped in work-rooms in their home
communities during the summer. From September,
l9I 7, to December, l9l8, the committee reported
two hundred Hfty knitted articles completed, not
counting the one hundred sweaters and socks made
for personal friends. Twelve joke books were sent
to convalescent soldiers, twenty-four Victrola re-
cords and quantities of magazines and candy were
sent to Camp Dix and near-by camps during the
ln the spring of l9l 8 we gave articles to each
man in a band of eighty draftees. Each one received
a magazine, a daily paper, and a box containing
two kinds of home-made cake, fudge, mints, etc.
During the influenza epidemic two of the mem-
bers were able to devote all their time to emergency
nursing under Red Cross direction. About this time
the last of the allotted surgical dressings were com-
pleted and the work-room turned into a sewing
room. Here once a week students and faculty
worked on refugees' garments. Eighty-seven gar-
ments were Hnished by the last of February, 1919.
The officers under whose leadership this work
was done were:
ANNA BECKETT, Chairman, 1917-1918
EDVVINA LONG, Chairman, 1918-191.9
ALICE ROOP, Vice Chairman, 1918-1919
AGNES FOVVLER, Treasurer and Secretary, 1917-191.9
Officers for l9l9-l9Z0 are:
BERTHA VVELCOME, Chairman
ALICE ROOP, Vice Chairman
ELEANOR CANNON, Treasurer and Secretary
.bg .-.H vin. T' I . ,...:A,E.- . '4.....L..
RED CROSS OFFICERS
EDWINA LONG, Chairman of Red Cross Chapter
ALICE ROOP, Assistant Chairman
AGNES FOXVLER, Secretary and Treasurer
BERTHA WELCOME, Chairman of Surgical Dressings
ORLISTA DIKEMAN, Chairman of Belgian Relief
gl, gl Pill-l IETIC GUPIION
CATHERINE NICGRAW, '19, President
DORA NICELNVAIN, '20, Vice President
MARGARET REYNOLDS, '20, Treasurer
ANNA VAN SANT, '21, Secretary
The A. A. President attended the American
Conference of Athletic College Women held at
Chicago, April I I , l9l 8, as the W. C. D. representa-
Field Day, May 25, l9l8, was a Blue Ribbon
for the juniors who carried everything before them
in basket ball and high jumping. Anna Scott Won
the tennis cup.
The inter-class basket ball games resulted ln a
ringing victory for '20 whose team was com
TMARGARET REYNOLDS, Captain and Forward
DORA lWCELVVAIN, Forward
HELEN BANOROFT, Guard
MARTHA DOUGHERTY, Guard
RUTH ll'IESSICK, Center
Signs of Spring
Mary the Cook
We may live without friends
We may live without books,-
But the civilized man
Cannot live without cooks.
KATIIRYN ROBBI S
r matic u
RUTH TXIESSICK, 520, President
CLADYS XVALTON, '19, Vice Presidenz'
DORA TXICELVVAIN, '20, Secretary
TXIARGARET REYNOLDS, '20, Business Managcr
LILLY FERGUSON, '10, Membership Conzmfffoc
ALICE ROOP, '20, Program Comnzzffec
MARION GRAFFIN, 720, Costume Commzfiee
ELIZABETH HOXVELL AGNES FOXVLER
A M CE LXVAIN
ANNA RYAN SANT
Dramatic Club Notes
The club that has the most fire and "pep" is
the dramatic club. On November 8, l9I8, its first
meeting was held, at which time it presented a three-
act melodrama called "The Wild, Wild Women."
The caste included:
Jlliss Snippvn, iill?lDPI'0Il BIARGARIZT LAYTON, '21
1'l7'0IlC'h.lj, a C'Oll0g1c Girl BIARIE LECATES, '21
Inrnorcncc HELEN BANOROFT, '20
Imp DOROTHY NEXN'TON, '20
Baba IQATHRYN ROBBINS, '20
Bobby llmr. a Sailor MARGARET REYNOLDS, '20
Tom Dawnporf, a Sailor BIARION GRAEFIN, '20
Mr. Ifczzzrrvflzi Lambcrt, a Sailor AGNES FOXVLER, '20
Alfrvdo Allmr, a Sailor ANNE SCOTT, '19
Ilmzrz' von Ilindenburg, a Gcrinan Spy A
HELEN BIIIILIKEN, '20
Il,I'I'lIlIIH'df L1'z'm'u'0rf, n Geruian Spy LILLIAN BUTZ, '20
ln the first act, the scene is laid in the reception
room of the College. It is Friday night and the
sailors from a battleship anchored in White Clay
Creek come to call on the girls. Under Miss Snip-
pen's surveillance the evening passes rather slowly,
until an obliging little mouse runs across the floor,
and affords the sailors a legitimate opportunity to
offer their protection to the ladies. The happy con-
fusion is soon ended, however, by the ten o'clock
bell and the glares of the chaperon.
The scene of the second and third acts is laid
on an island in White Clay Creek. The girls, tired
of books, and bells, and chaperons, have decided to
desert the College and to start a female republic on
an island in White Clay Creek. Things are going
from bad to worse when two German Spies appear.
The spies take the girls by surprise and are about
to force them to divulge some state secrets when the
sailors arrive and gallantly rescue the frightened
maidens. But the party is once more spoiled by the
appearance of lVliss Snippen, who campuses the
damsels for a year.
"Art for StyIe's Sake"
l-lave you ever had the opportunity of visiting
a modern artist's studio and having the artist him-
self interpret his masterpiece? just such a privilege
was given to the students at the VV. C. D. on January
l l, l9l9, in "Art for Style's Sake."
The artist Senor Soulete fHelen Millikinl,
having completed his famous "Portrait of a Wo-
man's Soul," gave a tea in honor of the occasion.
Among the celebrities gathered about his hearth
.llarlanm l,onggz'1zltv, Patroness of Art BERNICE HASTINGS
Jlllle. Migutouctte, Patroness of Art LOUISE NELSON
Miss Vanflm'pz'j2', Patroness of Art RUTH BENNETT
Lady Smith Jones, Patroness of Art ANNA RYAN SANT
Carlos, a fellow artist LILLIAN BUTZ
Felipe, a fellow artist ANNE SCOTT
Patriea Square-tom, a fellow artist BANORORT
Sir Slz.cIIey0sh'1', a poet TNTARION GRAFFIN
lbsvn Sfvuzzdus, a draiiiatist TJOROTHY NEXN'TON
As the society ladies were interested in art for style's
sake, they humbly begged some crumbs of enlight-
enment on art. Then followed a discussion that
Raphael might have heard to his advantage and
which completely overpowered the ladies with
emotion. To relieve the tense situation, the versatile
host gave a piano solo entitled "The Radiator at
4 A. M." The grand finale was a pantomime by
lbsen Secundus. He showed the terrible results of
painting a Woman's soul. Carlos, having won the
love of his innocent model, Anemone, fAlice
Roopl, deserts her for the vampire, Djer-Kis,
fliatherine Stevensl. ln the end both die.
"None so Blind as Those Who Will
Cn March 8, l9I9, a play called "None So
Blind As Those Who Will Not See," written by
Alice Roop, was given by the Club. No scenery
was used and no special costumes required, as the
skit represented an ideal rehearsal rather than a
finished performance. The actors carried their
manuscripts while the president fumed at their
caprices. The cast were:
Captain Phrilip Rhodes, the hero TXTARGARET RICYNOIJDS, '20
Nancy, the clinging'-vine heroine TQATHRYN ROBBINS, '20
Carl, Nancy'S would-be lover LILLIAN BUTZ, '20
Cynthia, Nancy's bosom friend TNTARIAN HATFIELD, '22
Susie, the bothersome Sister TNTAYME STATNEKOO, '22
Pat, the French gardener TQATHERINE STEVENS, '21
Aunt Mehitable, the ehaperon TWARGARET LAYTON, '21
President EMILIE MUNDY, '19
Property Manager TVTARION GRAFFIN, '20
Prompter DOROTHY NEWTON, '20
The president and the prompter wandered in
and discussed the latest W. C. D. gossip while the
cast arrived one by one-all late, as usual. The
property manager explained the missing scenery
and costumesg then the play within the play began.
Nancy is secretly in love with Phil, who regards her
merely HS a sister. Carl, Finding Nancy alone one
evening, kisses her and in her desperate attempt to
escape him she rushes into Phil's arms. For the first
time, Phil realizes what his real feeling is, but fears
he has been too slow in Hnding it out. ln the end,
Nancy lets out the secret and, as Aunt Mehitable
says, "The two moon-sick loonies are satisfied."
lnterwoven in the plot were jokes and slams aimed
at the students and "profs"
The Tragedy of Electra by Euripides
PRESENTED BY THE COMBINED
THE WOMENlS COLLEGE OF DELAWARE
Out-of-doors in Front of Wolf Hall
May Twenty-second, Nineteen Hundred Nineteen
Electra MISS MUNDY
Clytemnestra MISS LAYTON
Leader of Chorus MISS HELEN GROVES
Orestes MR. J. W. OLCOTT
Peasant MR. THOMAS MULROONEY
Castor MR. WILLIAM BROUGHALL
Old Man MR. ROBERT A. COLPITTS
Messenger MR. ALVIN ALLEN
Pylades MR. JEFFERSON F. POOL
Polydeuccs MR. WALTER RITZ
Aegisthus MR. JOSEPH WOOD
MISS VAN SANT, MISS TAYLOR, MISS REYNOLDS, MISS
MASON, MISS MCELWIAIN, MISS BUTZ, MISS NEWTON,
MISS GLADYS WTALTON, MISS ELIZABETH JONES, MISS
KATHRY'N ROBBINS, MISS RUTH TVIESSICK, MISS ELIZA-
BETH HOWELL, MISS ELISABETH HOUSTON, MISS MARY
DAVIS, MISS CALYSTA FEEHLEY, MISS CATHERINE
WOODMAN, MISS LOUISE FRANCIS, MISS GRACE MAR-
VIL, MISS ELEANOR CANNON, MISS MILDRED J EEEERIS,
MISS DOROTHY FORD 1
Followers of Orestes
MR. GEORGE F. WYAPLES and Others
THE EXECUTIVE STAFF
Director of Dancing MISS TXTARION WVATSON
Designers of Costumes
MARION GRAFFIN, ELIZABETH HOWELL, MISS DIKE-
MAN, MISS FLORENCE HUBBARD
Director of Music HELEN TNTILLIKIN
Wornen's College Press Reporter ALICE ROOP
Women 's College Business Manager TWTARGARET REYNOLDS
PROFESSOR GEORGE A. KOERBER, DR. A. G. MCGOUGAN,
DR. VV. O. SYPHERD
Director and Stage Manager DR. JOHN ROBERT TTTOORE
Assistant to Director ALEXANDER BLAIR, JR.
The story of this Greek masterpiece, Electra,
in brief is this: Agamemnon returns from a ten
years' absence in the Trojan War and is accused by
his wife, Clytemnestra, of foreign loves. With the
aid of her own lover, Aegisthus, Clytemnestra slays
her husband. Electra saves her youthful brother,
Orestes, from a like fate and all her life broods
over her father's murder. When Orestes is a man
Electra incites him and actually goads him on
until he consents to perpetrate revenge. The deed
itself is due directly to Electra who is pictured
heaping sarcastic compliments upon Clytemnestra
even as she goes to her doom. As :he steps out the
door Orestes kills her with an axe. Electra is a com-
bination of heroism and a hate verging on madness.
The deed itself is not hailed with approval by the
chorus who chant only about the horror of it.
ln this production an unequaled opportunity
was given the students for cooperation in artistic
self-expression and in creative work in costume
and musical parts, all of which was done by the
omen's offege cporfer
ANNE D. SCOTT, Edifor 1.11-Chl-Pf
EMILIE MUNDY, '19 DORA BICELXVAIN, '20
BERTHII L. WELCOME, '21 RIADGE NICIQICRSON, '19
ALICE L. BOOP, '20
DIARY C. DENNISON, '19, Business Manager
CATIIERINE MOGRAW, '19, Advertz'sz'1zg Manager
ELISABETH HOUSTON, '19, Circulation Manager
Assistant Cz'rCuZaz'i0n Managers
CALYSTA FEEHLEY, '21 HELEN BISHOP, '20
BIARY XVRIGHT, Leader
ELIZABETH TAYLOR, Pianist
IIARY JANE BIASON
MARY IDICNNISON ELISABETH HOUSTON HELEN BIACKEY
FALYSTA FIEJIQIILEY HEIJEN HUDSON ELEANOR BIARSHALL MARION RODNEY
II1f:LI:N FISIIER NELLIE HUGHES ANNA KNOWLES IXNNA XYAN SANT
ELEANOR UANNON RIABISL DOBSON
IiATHERINE STEVENS GLADYS XVALTON IXIILDRED IIALIQY
I UYIUHINDQEQUN Q40 f EEL
HELEN AIILLIKIN fLeaderD, Zllanclolin
EDWINA LONG CTreaSurerJ, Mandolin
BIARY J. VVRIGHT, Mandolin
LILLIAN THORNLEY, Zllandohlfin
LOUISE A. NELSON, Ukelele
ALICE FERGUSON, Banjo-Mandolin
CARDELLE VVILLIAMS, Flute
HELEN HUDSON, Violin
MARION RODNEY, Pz'am'st
-..M bw .fm-A Y ,.. MM, -A ww..
Home Economics Club
ELISABETH HOUSTON, Preeident
LIARY DAVIS, Vice President
BIARGARET GROVES, Secretary
CALYSTA FEEHLEY, Treasurer
ANNA XTAN SANT
Blue and Gold Board
DORA MCELW.XIN, Editor-in-chief
ALICE L. ROOP, Assistant Editor-in-chief
NELLIE CAMPBELL, Associate Editor
LILLIAN BUTZ, Associate Editor
DOROTHY NEWTON, Associate Editor
KATHRYN ROBBINS, Business Manager
HELEN BISHOP, Assistant Business Manager
ANNE BEEBE, Assistant Business Manager
HELEN MILLIKIN, Advertising Manager
MARGARET REYNOLDS, Assistant Advertising Manager
HELEN BANOROFT, Assistant Advertising Manager
MAXRION GRAEEIN, Art Editor
VIRGINIA HARRINGTON, Assistant Art Editor
IQATHRYN ROBBINS, Chairman
MARY JANE MASON
M1SS DORA WARE, Faculty Adviser
'Q U - 3551:-Q3-'
r W . ihfgw iz
"All work and no play .... " oh,
you know the rest. The girls of the W. C. D. lest
they get brain-fag by over-concentration, observe
their week-ends as jollification times. The first
Saturday night was devoted to Freshman Stunts
in which each "little green thing" performed.
Originality reigned supreme. lVllle. Statnekoo won
most applause by clogging, and other artists of
less degree imitated different animals. One girl had
to tell a joke, and everyone present was instructed
not to laugh. This proved excruciating to the af-
Next came the junior Bon-Fire, held on the
campus, and consisting of conversational dances.
The main characteristic of "l'affaire" was the fact
that each girl had two or three men. For once, there
were enough men to "go round." Rolls with Frank-
furters, coffee, and mints were served. Then every-
body sang and all voted at the close of the evening
that it was possible for girls and men to have a good
time without dancing.
Then that Halloween Party! All the girls were
costumed in their grandmothers' "glad rags." Most
of the men came in uniform because masking was
taboo for the S. A. T. C. Shaded lights cast a
soft glow over the dancers and the whole scene
presented the gay appearance of an old-fashioned
ball. Appropriate Heatsi' consisted of candied ap-
ples, fat squares of gingerbread, and cider.
Une of the funniest frolics was the fake cele-
bration of peace. At midnight a crowd of Delaware
College men and professors awakened the in-
habitants of the W. C. D. and escorted them up to
Frazer Field, where several speeches were delivered
and everybody sang with wild abandon. It seemed
too good to be true that the Great War was over
at last. Skyrockets and a spirited band added fresh
vim. After the girls returned to the college, they
danced until three o'clock. Thrilled! That night
was talked threadbare. And then next morning's
paper proved that the whole report had been a
mistake. Cn Monday, November l l, however,
came real news-the armistice had been signed.
Another red-letter day famous in our collegiate his-
tory for three things: a parade, no classes, and a
dance on a week-night. Think of that!
Of course the Junior Prom was the queen of
the year's social events. The Hilarium and halls
decorated in red crepe paper, holly boughs, and huge
clumps of mistletoe presented a picture of brilliant
gayety. Dimmed lights threw an added glamor of
beauty over military uniforms and exquisite even-
ing dresses as they glided beneath the lattice work
of green and red. The program consisted of
twenty-four dances lasting from seven to twelve.
Cream, cakes, coffee, and mints were served. Here
was a function worthy of testing Junior originality
of which attribute the members of '20 make no idle
Sussex Hall held an opening night at which a
nonsensical skit was presented. Another evening
Mr. Frank Huss sang and aroused much enthusiastic
response. Dr. Moore, a week later, read a few of
his poems and played some excellent records. The
following Saturday afternoon the Seniors held their
first The Dansante from four to six. That same
evening a Saturday Evening Post Party scored a big
hit. Matched sections of stories were distributed and
matched, and the owners read the story aloud.
Dancing ended the evening.
To the old girls it was a breath from a happy
past when the Alumnae Banquet "came off." The
affair was quite formal. The tables were decorated
with yellow daffodils in blue bowls, the College
colors. Witty take-offs on class members created a
spirit of good fellowship. Altogether, the evening
was a great success, one of the best of the semester.
Functions of lesser importance included the
Freshman Party, the Y. W. C. A. Party, the Glee
Club concert, Mandolin Night, informal thes by the
Seniors, and dinner parties.
Cheer for our College, Oh, long may she live,
Our pride in her will wax as years roll by.
New classes come in and old classes return,
And Women's College never dies
To her we will cheer with a voice ever strong,
Keep true her Blue and pure her Gold for aye.
She's ours to make great, We shoulder her fate,
We'll ever love our College as we do today.
CHEER FOR W. C. D
Ling ling, lang lang, rah rah rah, Cheer for W C D
Ling ling, lang lang, rah rah rah, Best you e er did see
We 're the finest on the map,
Who gainsays it we shall scrap.
Ling ling, lang lang, rah rah rah, Cheer for W C D
C W D it, Can we do it? W C D it, We can do it
Women 's College of Delaware.
Parting View of 1918
CLASS DAY EXERCISES
3.00 P. M.
Class I'ovnz PAULINA M. SMITH
Presenfafion of Lilierfy Bond MRS. ALFRED XVARNER
Presenfafion of Cap and Cozrn
E1,Iz.x1z1a'rH F. JONES to ELIZABETH M. JONES
4.3011M.-PresidentJlitelzellfs Receplion at " The Knoll"
9.00 P. M
7.00 P. M
2.00 P. M
All College Sling
Dean Robinson 's Reception to the Seniors
Vespcr Service in Y. W. C. A. DR. CANDEE
Baccalaureate Sermon, Wolf Hall
-Delaware College Commencement
EX-PRESIDENT NVILLIAM H. TAFT
All College Luncheon
Womenfs College Commencement
DR. ANNA HOWVARD SHAXV
The Daisy Chain
Class Day Procession
Program of Exercises of the First Commencement of the Women's
College of Delaware
Star Spangled Banner '
Prayer REV. L. I. BICDOUGLE
A ddress D'R. ANNA PIOYVARD SHAXV
Presentation of Cmzclzfdates THE DEAN
' Conferrring of Degrees THE PRESIDENT
Bfzzvdictiou REV. L. I. BICDOUGLE
What the Alumnae are Doing
ELIZABETH JONES CROTHERS--Clerk, Newspaper Division,
Bureau of Information, War Trade Board, Washing-
ton, D. C.
SELMA BACHRACH-I?'lSt'l'1l-0l07' in Mathematics, Women's
College of Delaware, Newark, Delaware
HELEN G. BAYLIS-Correspondence Clerk, Casualty Depart-
ment, Adjutant General's Office, Washington, D. C.
HELEN R. BROXVN-HOME Economics Teacher, Dover High
School, Dover, Delaware.
RUTH CLENDANIEL-MGNGQCT of a dairy herd, Kennedyville,
EDNA U. COALE-Cldfk, Pennsylvania Railroad Office, Wil-
MARGARET T. COOK-Instructor at Cedar Crest School,
ELIZABETH D.AWSON-T6GCh6T, Elhton High School, Elkton,
NIILDRED L. FERGUSON-Chemist, P. J. Ritter Company,
ANNA E. GALLAHER-Secretary to Agent, B. and O. R. R.,
ALICE EVANS-Y. M. C. A. Recreation Leader, France.
LILLIAN A. GRovEs-Clerk, Chemical Department, DuPont
Company, NVilmington, Delaware.
OLIVE HEISER-Stenographer, Horticulture 057306, Agricul-
ture Department at Delaware College, Newark, Dela-
ALICE JEFFERIS-Clerk, Chemical Department, DuPont
Company, XVilrnington, Delaware.
MARY E. LEDENHAM-Clerk, Death Record Department,
Adjutant General's OFTSCC, Washington, D. C.
EDITH A. MCDOUGLE--Teacher in Newark High School,
MARY R. Moss-Teacher, Sunnyside School, Stanton, Dela-
LURA SHORE - Chemist, Experiment Station, Hercules
Powder Company, Kenvil, New Jersey.
CATHARINE T. SCHUNDER-T6dCh6T, School No. 28, Wil-
PAULINA M. SMITH-Clerk, Education Bureau, DuPont
Company, Wilmington, Delaware.
VIOLA E. SMITH-Clerk, Library, Bureau of Information,
War Trade Board, Washington, D. VC.
HILDA H. STEVENS-Teacher, Milford High School, Milford,
A.NNA..,.C. THOMPSON-Clerk, Hercules Powder Company,
Honor System Adopted March 10, 1919
The students of the Womenis College of Dela-
ware, in order to express definitely the spirit of
honor which they feel to be existent among them-
selves, adopt the following resolutions:
l That We, the students of the-Women's
College of Delaware do not tolerate any departure
from strict honesty in the academic and athletic
life of the college.
2 That we as individuals do earnestly en-
deavor to do all that is possible to foster the senti-
ment of absolute cleanness and honor in our college.
3 That one duty of the President of the Stu-
dent Government Association shall be to call
together all Freshmen during the first week after
their matriculation and explain to them these
4 That each member of this Association is
expected, in case of any dishonorable action coming
under her notice, to speak first to the offending
person, and, if her suspicions be confirmed, to bring
such action to the attention of the Executive Board.
5 That we recommend to the Academic
Council that during examinations the instructor
shall leave or remain in the room at his option and
that students shall have entire freedom in so far as
their action or conversation does not interfere with
other students. Q
6 That, in case of breaches of thelspirit, the
investigation and punishment thereof shall be under
the control of the Executive Board.
Lillie went to universities enuff
To get a long string of
Degrees behind her name.
She even got a degree from
Yale, short and sweet-
It's M. R. S.
Anne liked to help her brother
ln his hospital
So much that she decided to become
l believe she's in the Waldorf
Amputating eyes of white
VIRGINIA HARRING TON
Harry was our first
To sport a diamond ring, and yet
Fate plays odd pranks.
She's living in New York with
A cat and parrot, which she tries
To out-talk. But she can't.
In Years to Come
Marg got a taste of real true
Music in the Glee Club.
She knew she could
Singg and so last week I heard
Her voice blending with the I
Strains of a hurdy-gurdy which
Her husband played in the streets
Helen always used to
Call us down for being frivolous.
She started out to reform
The stage: but then you
Know the lure of the foot-lights.
Now she's a leading lady
ln the Passing Show.
DOT NE WTON
Dot always seemed so young
And carefreeg but you never
She's using her ED. Course
Teaching fancy dancing
To the Eskimos.
HELEN MILLIKIN LIB HO WELL
"Mike" scoffed at loveg Oh boy! Lib sure
Said, "There ain't no such Could decorate with anything
Animal." To help the rest of her From string to hollyg
Fair sex to break the bands So today l saw her busily
Of that superstition, she's Decorating the window in Kresge's
Running the "Advice to the Love Five-and-Ten.
Lorn" column in a woman's
Magazine ' HELEN EANCROFT
NELLIE CAMPBELL She always smiled a lot, our Helen
Did. She's found
Nellie always wanted
To be bright and sharp,
And be with other people like
Herself. She's all right-
Sells knives in a
A use for her bright
Smile. Her face is used on
The ad for a new and
Cutlery store. ALICE RooP
KA-1-HRYN ROBBINS Allie, our suffragist, wanted
To have a man's job. Thought she was
Literary too, poor nut!
So she's reached her
Bobby was so good at planning en-
Tertainments on the spur
Of the minute
That she has a job amusing a huge Aslflratlfms 1?OW' I. hope' because
Crowd-She has Charge of She s printer s devil over
The merry-go-round at Coney lsland. At Kells'
BERNICE HASTINGS DORA MCEL WAIN
Bernice would be domestic- Dora would be deepg no
Know just how Surface stuff for herg and
To sew and cook. Now she's the chief So we weren't surprised
Instructor teaching natives To learn that she's in
How to fry fish in Deep, diving for sponges in the
Afghanistan. Caribbean Sea.
Since her Saturday night
Performance at reading verse,
Marion has become
A-n elocutionist giving
Readings of Vers libre to
Society women ,and illustrating them
With free-hand drawings
Of her own.
When last l saw
Louise, she had changed her fluffy
Ways and had
Her hair screwed back
lnto a knot.
She stood upon an upturned
Bee Soap box, speaking
On the Referendum
PA ULINE FREDERICK
"What's in a name?,' You
Say and yet what
Did our Pauline
Do but go
On the screen to be a
Movie Star just like
Her great namesake, Pauline
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.qn Inffuenza er-m
Needs five inches more to make her feet touch
Believes Ed. will even save men's souls.
"Tee hee." That is Rich.
Fumbles with his watch chain.
Rubs his face all over as though he liked it.
Can't stop his trouser legs from clinging.
Can talk as fast as a T. N. T. explosion.
Never gets tired of laughing.
A phenomenon: a chemist with a heart.
Must play with something.
"Your opinions are worth as much as mine."
Subtly humorous and delightful.
Dislocates his lower jaw every time he grins.
Handles his legs as though he hadn't got used
to their length yet.
Lives a perpetual joke.
"Er - So that's the situation."
"lVliss -, are you here? . . l can't hear
Enjoys his own jokes tremendously.
Blushes prodigiously every time he catches a
Kissable lips . . um um . . Home, james.
Can write good poetry-and admits it.
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Thus Sayeth the Scriptures
Concerning the dining room door:
"Too late: ye cannot enter now."
"For riches certainly take unto themselves
ln ANY GIRLJS ROOM: and you'll find-
Red Triangle letters
"Principles and Specimens"
Wings." Apologies for appearance of room
Qonceming the inarrnary: What Delaware College Man Was This P
"There the wicked cease from troubling and the She fat the ,y- W- Bazaafl-HD0H't these
weary are at rest." X Cakes Smell good?
"The race is not to the swift."
"And the grasshopper shall be a burden." dust'
Concerning after-effects of the "flu:"
"But the very hairs of your head are all
Concerning short skirts:
"For the fashion of this world passeth away.
Concerning junior class:
"Much study is a weariness of the flesh."
l-le-"Yes Let's go closer. You can smell
them better there."'
A t Table
Cranky Fresh-"These biscuits taste like saw-
Wise Soph-"Well, that's fine board, isn't it?"
just What is Heaven ?
Usnappiesi' and a Brewster bar.
A land where no math enters in.
A ball room where the angels play jazz all the
A never empty purse.
A string of A's.
A place of just him and me.
Love In A Garden
"Why is love like a potato?"
"Because it starts in the eyes."
"Ah no," they say Lord Byron said,
"When pairing starts, it dies."
Love is like an onion,
You taste it with delight,
But after a while you wonder
Whatever made you bite.
On the Debut of Grades
Scene: Among the Dean and the office-desk.
The Dean-"Good morning, Miss er-. lsn't
this a splendid clay?"
The Fresh-"Why-ee, I-I don't knowg that is,
I forget, but feagerlyl I'll find out and let you know
The Dean flocking for a certain slipl-"Oh
here it is. A very good record, Miss er-.H
The Fresh feyes blurred by one look at said
slipl-"Oh, my. I got two D's and a C-. Oh-h."
The Dean-"Well, that just means a little more
perseverance, a bit more intensity of study, er-H
The Fresh-"Oh, dear, l'm ruined for life! ln
high school I always got A's! This is Too Much!"
The Dean-"Never mind, dear. Try again and
Scene: ln Fresh's room.
Fresh to Roomie-"What'd he give you in
2nd Fresh-"The poor fish gave me a D. It
ain't fair, now, is it? l do as good work as you."
lst Fresh-"Well, they told you to laugh at
his jokes." -
Scene: One year later. Freshie l now a Soph.
Soph to young Freshie-"Pass English l?"
Fresh-"No, worse luck-a D."
Soph-ul-lumph, Girl, English l's a cinch
NOW. You just ought to have had it when WE
Ode to Women's College
XVOMEN,S COLLEGE OF Df5LA'NV.XRI:I
February 1, 1919
Miss I. M. Stingcc
To W0men7s College, Dr.
REMARIQS: Pau Il inzmvdiufcla
Fczvcr guests, please
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College Menu-NUH' Sed
M IDVVINTER BANQUET
Roasted midyears stujeel with questions
Empty Beans Small Potatoes
Bluff Salad Hope Crackers
Nuts Blancheel Faces
Spring Loaf. Picnic Rolls
Summer Plan Pujjfs
FAIJL THE DANSANT
ll'alt: ll'afers For Trof Finyers
Famous Sayings of Famous People
Girls, l'll have to ask you to make less noise.
She died with her toes turned up."
Miss Long, hasn't the mail come in yet?"
"You make me sick."
"Confound. l've got abnoidsf'
"l'm starved. Got anything to eat?"
"You're crazy in your head."
"l never heard anything so rotten in my life."
"That's me all over, Mabel!"
"Try to get me a big cup of coffee. l'm faculty."
Women 's College Finance
lst Junior-ul Want to pay you the money l
owe you. You owe me six cents for the pictures
you got from me. l owe you fifteen cents for a
bottle of peroxide you bought for me. l gave you
a dime to mail a post card, and l Want the eight
cents change. l owe you seven cents for that cake
of Ivory Soap."
2nd Junior-"You owe me fifteen cents for
lst junior--UNO. l paid you my last two-bits
in the post office. Thats why you had to buy the
soap. Now you owe mefourteen cents and l owe
you twenty cents: so I'll pay you eight cents and
call it square."
2nd Junior-"l'll take your word for it. lt's
W. C. D. Records
' The Call of the Cosy Little Horne" Sung by HELEN FISHER
Come, ye lJiseonsolate" Sung by BTARION GRAFFIN
Always Chasing Rainbows" Sung by LIB HOWELL
I Neoer'Knew What Love Could Do"
Sung by ANNA X7AN SANT
Smiles" Sung by HELEN BANCROFT
The Midshipmite" Sung by DOT NEYVTON
Silent Night" Sung by LILLIAN BUTZ
Ilome, Sweet Home" Sung by BERNICE HASTINGS
Oh, how I Ilate to Get lip in the Morning"
Sung by ALICE ROOP
How dear to my heart are the bottles of college,-
The tall slender bottle is one I adore,
The piekles, the olives, the dreams that conie in it,
I spear them with hat pins and wish I had niore.
The bottle of lotion to gine me complexion,
The u'iteh hazel bottle when my throat is sore,
But the bottle I hate and fain would abolish
Is the horrid ink bottle that upsets on the floor.
Mary had a little dogg
Ile was a noble pup:
Ile would stand upon his front legs-
If you'd hold his hind legs up.
QA Young Man's Waterloo
CBegging the pardon Of Byronj
There was a sound of reivelry by night,
A nd lo! the Women 's College had gathered then
Her Seniors and her Freshmeng dint
The lights shone on our girls and college ineng
Fine dozen hearts beat happilyg and when
The Mandolin Club played its gayest waltz,
Bright eyes flirted with eyes that flirted back again
And all went happy as a Sophomore feed,'
But Hush! Hark! a deep .sound rings like a rising bell
Did ye not hear it? No! 'twas but the honk
Of a Ford wading thru the tar of Depot Road,
On with the dance! let joy be unconflned:
No sleep tonight when the speaker failed to come,
And we niay dance all evening:-
But hark!-that haunting .sound breaks in once more
As if a door bell were insane,
And nearer, clearer, deadlier, another sound.
Go! it is-it is-Harrington locking the back door!
Sainmyis girl is tall and slender
Mine is short and slow,'
Saniiny's girl wears silks and satins,
Mine wears ealico,'
Sanzniy's girl is swift and speedy,
Mine is pure and good,
Would I change my girl for Saniinyls?
You know darn well I would!
Ilfp, Imp, Ivff, riglaf.
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E1'm'ypr1' 1'uf0 in flzv lim'
Ix auf of .wfvp buf him.
PPII, mfll, lwfullolrg
SN' HIP l"1'0sIr1'f's gag
Iffsf of us arf .Q11p1'r.w
yvllffj arf' flu' TVHOLE SHOW
Cor think thoy 2111-J
If I Were a Professor, I 'd Satisfied Sussex Haller-"Now this is our so-
Get a bald head-it encourages speculation cial room' HOW does It Stnke youyl
Get a wife-one anyway, before it's too late Cynical Warner Haller-"The only thing l see
Never Wear bY0Wn Sh0CS-CSPeCi-ally 10W Ones is the step ladclerg so you might call it uplifting."
Never wear a swallow-tail down Depot Road on a
ln French exam: "I feel like St. Paul-l count 'LWhat is 0X'eYed lunoiln
myself not to have apprehended." "Guess it must be a new chemical compound."
Laying of Corner Stone of Sussex Hall
When Birds do Sing
"Mail in?" asked Hilda as she passed Agnes
on the board walk.
"Yes, and you got a letter." Agnes was busy
reading a letter addressed in a strangely familiar
hand. As she ran upstairs with it, she passed Eliza-
beth perched on the top step, with an opened letter
on her knees. ln the seclusion of her room, Hilda
opened the letter.
"Dearest Hilda," fshe readl.
"Prepare for a big surprise. Yesterday the
most wonderful man in the world proposed to me
and l said 'yes.' You see, he'll be 'over there' before
long, and all the rest. l can't write now-l'm too
excited. l'll tell you more when l come back.
"Please destroy this letter right away and don't
tell anybody at all. lt's a secret.
HP. S.-Of course you will know who heisf'
Hilda dropped the letter on a chair.
"Of all things!" she murmured. "To think
Ruth would be the next girl engaged. When l said
goodbye to her just before Easter, l never thought
this exciting thing would happen during vacation.
l wonder who the man is? l expect it is Peter-she
raved about him so much. But how did he get up
here from the South? Oh dear!"
Hilda picked up the letter and dreamily tore
it across. Deciding that she would go to the "pat-
riotic roomi' and see if Ruth had yet returned, she
went clown the hall with ostentatious calm. She
entered abruptly, before the knock had been an-
swered, and found Elizabeth stuffing something into
"What are you doing?" Hilda asked.
Elizabeth blushed guiltily and stammered,
Hls Ruth back?,' continued Hilda with ap-
parent unconcern, altho her face was beaming with
"No, and l think it is the weirdest thing. l
wish she would come back, I want to ask her
'H Who was your letter from?" questioned
Hilda, trying to keep off the 'forbidden but tempting
"Ruth," replied Elizabeth, and looked up,
startled at Hilda's gasp of surprise.
"Why l got one too. Er-. Come."
The door opened and Agnes stood in the door-
way, looking from one to the other in a curious
"ls Ruth here ?"
"No, but I know why, l think." Elizabeth
assumed an air of profound knowledge.
"Why, so do l," cried'Hilda. '
"Did she tell you!" they exclaimed in chorus.
And then all began to discuss the thrilling contents
of the mysterious letters.
"l don't believe it," said Elizabeth, winking to
keep the tears back. "Ruth has too much sense to
get engaged. Besides, she doesn't like any man.
She told me so."
"That's all you know about it," retorted Hilda.
"l think it is wonderful. Qnly l do hope she finishes
college before she marries him."
"Well the poor fish!" said the highly disgusted
Agnes. "l never would have thought it of her. Still
you never can tell."
"Who could he be?" Elizabeth was pink with
"l think is is Peter," offered Hilda. "I think
he is the nicest soldier she knows."
"Oh, I don't," said Elizabeth. "l think it must
be that blond lieutenant she met last fall. l think
he is sweet."
"Well, Why did she want to get engaged to
any man?" persisted Agnes. "Tho if she has been
such a simp, l think it would be better to marry him
before he goes, and then if anything happens-.H
"Don't talk about it. Poor Ruth!" chorused
the other two.
"Whois taking my name in vain?" demanded
a merry Voice, and in walked Ruth, her brown eyes
"lf you're having a meeting, l'll go out," she
continued, backing toward the door.
"Oh no, please stay and tell us all .about it,"
"Seeing it is my own room, and l just got back
from Philadelphia, I shall," and Ruth retired into
her clcset to hang up her coat.
"Tell us, Ruth, who he is," ordered Elizabeth.
"lf you don't tell us, I'll choke you."
"When birds do sing, hey ding a cling a ding,
sweet lovers love the spring."
Ruth caroled away unheeding both the ques-
tion and the fact that she was off the tune.
"Stop singing slushy poetry and tell us where
and when and how it happened." Elizabeth stamp-
ed her foot impatiently.
"And who he is," Hilda chimed in.
"W-hy on earth did you do it," asked Agnes
in the tones of one who has endured more than
her share of others' follies.
"lf you ladies will kindly explain what you
are all raving about," said Ruth politely, as she
emerged from the closet, "I'll show you my new
hat. You never even noticed it."
"Darn the hat," exclaimed Elizabeth. "Tell us
all about it."
"Such language from a little girl," said Ruth
in reproving tones as she peered impishly up at
her tall roommate.
"Will you tell us what you meant by that
letter, or shall l make you," and Elizabeth advanced
"Ch, the letter! Why clidn't you say so long
ago? 'I'll tell you the mystery."
"Yes do," and the others settled clown comfort-
ably to hear the full account of Ruth's romance.
"Well, in the first place," began Ruth, as she
edged ncarer the door and cautiously opened it be-
hind her. "ln the Hrst place, it just goes to prove
that women are unobservant. If you all had looked
at the date, you would have seen that it was April
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Sometimes I sit in chapel,
Backs of heads in front of me-
The strangest sights man ever saw
Some are like the Colisenmg
Some resemble the great Sph1'n.r,
Spread like the "Flying Dutchman"
With full set sails, rnethinks.
Are the eoijffures that I see.
But all have one resemblance-
1 t seems a cause for tears,-
No matter what her age or rank
There 's not a girl has ears.
Peggy PiH1e,s Page
l'm a poor girl and have to be careful how l
spend my money. Shall l buy toothpaste or choc-
olates with my last quarter?
Ans: Get the chocolates, of course. You can
borrow your roommate's toothpaste.
l'm a very popular Freshman. l was in love
with a soldier who is in France, but since l came to
college l've met the sweetest man. ls it right for
me to accept his attentions?
Aus: You're too young to be thinking about
men. You had better study your English.
l loathe brown suits on tall men. What shall
l do in some of my classes?
Ans: Wear smoked glasses, for you never
could get rid of the suits unless you shoot the prof.
What shall l do to get bids to the dances?
Ans: Advertise in the Reporter.
l want to be a farmerette. How shall l prepare
Ans: Begin by raising narcissus bulbs.
l don't like the way Student Government is
run. What shall I do about it?
Ans: Sign up in the Freshman class.
How do you eat green peas?
Ans: Refuse them politely. They will be
served next day in pea puree.
Heard Above Hymn in Chapel
"Say, kid, I'm so sleepy? and I clidn't get down
to breakfast in time. Darn those doors! And that
man in H9 will call on me a million times if he
discovers that I haven't opened the book. My dear,
I'm simply worked to death. I know I have the
hardest course in college .... H
lncidentally the hymn is heard-"His truth is
"Wasn't that last Rep orter awful? I wish
they'cl get out a decent issue once anyhow. Say, I
wonder if they know how Rotten it honestly is.
Some day I'll tell them. But they're too far gone
now, I guess . . . By the way, have you
clone your stuff for Psychology yet? That woman
simply drowns me in work. And she only gives me
a B. If I'd learn the old book inside out, she'd only
give me a B. Some people make me sick . . . H
Hymn-"ln the beauty of the lilies."
"l'm going to Wilmington Saturday to get a
new suit. lt's time I was getting somethingg I look
like father's fourteenth child now .... H
. . . . "is marching on."
The Flowers that Bloom in the Spring
Interest in astronomy
Surveyors on Depot Road
"Angels and Ministers of Grace Defend Us "
Fish twice a week
The Dean when she starts up on "the taint of the
Marion Graffln when she gets mad
I-larry's propensity to use too graphic words
The fair Emilie's fondness for what "I think"
Nellie's "That isn't according to psychology"
Freshman l"Iudson's eternal yelling for lVIiss Drake
in Chem. I
Foolish Fresh-"Which would you prefer to
be: burnt alive or beheaded?"
Serious Soph-"Which would you?"
F. F.-"The first, because a hot steak is better
than a cold chop."
The Man and The Book
Oh, see the man. He is hold-ing a book. He
has on-ly one book be-cause he has sold the rest
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of the books to the stu-dents. He had many, many
books, all just like this one. But each year he makes
his stu-dents pur-chase his book. Cpurchase, dear
children, means to give your cash to the book-
Why does the man make his stu-dents pur-
chase books? He does it be-cause he is a great
pro-fes-sor, and he knows more about Eng-lish Com-
po-si-tion than any-body who has writ-ten books.
Eng-lish Com-po-si-tion is some-thing that will make
you wor-ry when you go to col-lege.
Do the stu-dents love the book? No, they do
not love the book, but they keep it as long as they
live. They keep it be-cause the man will not al-low
them to sell this book to the new class-es. Why does
he make the new class-es buy new books? Hush!
there are some things that chil-dren should not
When you want to spend your pen-nies for
can-dy, re-mem-ber that when you go to col-lege
you will need them to buy the book that the man
has written. Nev-er waste your pen-nies.
Here and There
Mary-"Say, the lights are on this noon."
Dot-"Yes, this is a light luncheon."
Prof-"Those German plays have many tav-
ern scenes because that is the center of their ex-
Smarty-"Yes, that's the inn-side of their life."
Senior fto innocent Fresh after a glass of W.
C. D. punch,-"Doesn't your head ring?"
"lt doesn't? That's because it has a crack
Stale as the hot rolls dug out of Pompeii.
Scandal, like dirt, will rub out when dry.
Expressionless as a cheese.
Fresh in a Fit of Ecstacy after Lights
Are Out and a junior is Proctor
"I ask no ccstacics,
I only wa-nt to see
Our class like that of '20,
For thvy sure suit mc."
Heard in History 1
Dr. Wilkinson-"Miss Finck, what is a fief?"
"Fincky funcertainlyl-"Why-y that's some-
thing about a man isn't it?"
College broadens one. Yes, so it does. Gaze
at E. Wooleyhan and nobody will disprove the fact.
"Won't you be sorry when college days are
"Yes, for l'll have to work then."
Soph-"l can't drink grape juice. Somehow
it goes to my head."
junior-"Know why? Because there's more
lnquisitive Friend-"Whatcha doin'?"
Aspiring Artist-"Drawing a picture of my
l. F.-"Doesn't look like him."
A. A.-"l know. l think I'll put a tail on it
and call it a dog."
Prof-"Why was that period in history called
the Dark Ages?"
'20-"Because there were so many knights
"Now why," remarked the little dog, in speak-
ing to the tree, "would you say that the heart of you
is like the tail of me?"
The tree gave the conundrum up.
The pup, with wisdom dark, explained the mat-
ter, saying "lt is farthest from the bark."
Some people are born greatg others grate
lst Fresh-"You look sad."
2nd Fresh-"Yes, l'm troubled with appendi-
lst Fresh-"Good heavens, girl!"
2nd Fresh-Yes, l misspelled it in a theme and
Prof. Dutton gave me a
Senior-"Say, kid, lend me a quarter?"
Senior-"Thanks, dear. l feel as if l never can
Student-"Wasn't his joke a daisy?"
Literal One-"Punk. He's told it twice be-
Student-"Well, isn't a daisy a hardy peren-
The Gossip-"Did you know that when Marg
went to the oculist to get glasses,-he found--"
The Coat-"Yes, yes, go on."
The Gossip-"That she had a young man in
'20 fsporting a giddy cerise tie?--"I like this
tie. Think it's remarkable."
'l9-"Yes, l've heard lots of remarks about it."
Little Brother to Sister fsenior at W. C. DJ-
"Sis, what is college bred?"
Long Suffering Father-"A four years' loaf."
Editor-"Has anyone in our class died?"
Adv. Mgr.-"You sound disappointed 'cause
Editor-"Well, l thought we could have a
THE DIAMOND CLUB
Take what you can get when you can get if
Hopeless Harry, President
Grave-eyed Graffin, Secretary
Carmine-locked Carvin, Treasurer
A Q ON Viixirirra Lisrz
Cilllglllg'-V1116 X an Sant
Frat Pin Fisher
'Q' ' X 2 THE FOOT AND MOUTH CLFB
, Every time you open your mouth you put
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INFELIX DIDO CLUB
"Ia rather love what I cannot have than
have u'hat I cannot love."
Cupid Oampbell, President
Dead Eye Dora, Secretary
Dutiful Dennison, Treasurer
When the Night Talked
It is night in Residence Hall. All at once you
waken, wondering what time it is. Guided by the
steady tick-tick--tick, you grope your way to Big
Ben. just as you pick it up, it stops. You hasten
to the window and lo! the hands have stopped at
exactly twelve o'clock. Something darts across the
heavens-a falling star.
A few minutes later you fall into troubled
sleep. The silence of the room oppresses you even
in sleep. A vague fear creeps thru your brain.
There is a man in Turkish dress, his forehead
swathed in brilliant calicog he holds your hair in
one hand, while slowly he draws forth a slender
sword with the other. You shudder violently and
There comes a low noise at the door. It opens,
closes. Stealthy footstepsg low breathing. Heavens!
what is it? Some One bends over you. The Thing
taps your shoulder, terrified, you open your eyes-
only to see It moving toward the door and beckon-
ing you to follow. Fascinated, you rise, down the
hall It leads you, never looking back.
Out on the balconyg silenceg the stars, The
Thing and you.
The Thing speaks in a hollow, unnatural
"Of all the world," It croaks, "l chose you. To
you alone will l divulge this ponderous secret. Lit-
tle recks the so-called educated world under what
defects it labors.
"l-list! come closer. Professors don't know
how to mark themes. Ha! they are ignorant, but
still blissful. They repose in self-conceit, but l tell
you how they fail: they give their Cs, D's, etc..
for punctuation, spelling, paragraphing. And every
'D' they give you, l mark in my record elsewhere
as 'Dandyf their 'Cs as "Classy," and their 'A's'
as 'Atrociousf When they do give a big mark, it
is only because the theme is technically perfect. l-la!
they little know. Unly form counts now. just
wait-my turn will come!"
. . . Something falls. You awake. A
Diary ofthe Board
Monday: Collected two drawings for art dept.
Don't resemble originals at all. Guess l'll have
to do them myself.
Tuesday: Got kicked out of staff meeting tonight-
called me a rain cloud.
Wednesday: Went over to Kells about year book.
They go up 60 per cent in price while you
Thursday: Dummy won't do. Prof. Dutton can't
realize our genius. WE'RE ORIGINAL!
Member suggested calling book "Blue Dia-
mond"--sounds too much like freight.
Friday: Who wants to be business manager? l'm
already something-they can't pick on me.
Monday: Motion made to slap first person who
talks too much in meeting. Not the way peo-
ple should be brought up-usually brings 'em
Tuesday: Board meeting again-successful meet-
Friday: Stayed home from dance. Worked till 3
G. M. on book, but couldn't get inspiration.
jokes had all gone to the dance.
Saturday: Closed night: amusement offered: staff
meeting. Marg tried out our lyrical poetry.
Dora sued her for damages. Wept for wasted
glee club fee. Mouse broke up meeting.
Sunday: Didn't hear sermon: planned poems for
Tuesday: Hair pulling contest: more hair lost than
during "flu." Girls claimed their 'write-ups
weren't true-they all wanted bouquets.
Wednesday: "Mike" absent from English 4-she
got IOO ads. in that period. l-larry suggests
calling the book "The Radiator"-hot air and
knocks. Nellie says the term isn't psycho-
Thursday: Crowls. Sleepy. l..ife's a mess.
Friday: Book goes to press. Junior class all have
sore arms-result of patting themselves on the
The Plaint of An Editor
I'm tired of writing rhyme and prose,
I hate This blooming book-
I thought lit would be heaps of fun,
But gee! I was nzistook.
To thee, Alma Mater, W
Pledge our allegiance to thy name s
O, Delaware, To th
With loyal he
e, with tender care,
ee we sing.
arts, in trust, our love
To thee We bring.
In storm, trial, and s
Then Blue and Gold shall l
orrow, We 'll all burdens share,
g eam for thee, Delaware
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The Women's College of Delaware
Cflrts and Science---Furnishes a broad cultural training
Education---Fits Women to teach in the schools of Delaware
and neighboring States
Home Economics---Provides training in home-making and in
teaching Home Economics in the schools
Qflgriculture---Trains Women to be scientific farmers or EX-
periment Station Workers
For' Catalog and other' information write to
MISS VVINIFRED J. ROBINSON, Dean
Founded in 1833
ROMPT to respond to every educational
demand, Delaware College has recently greatly
strengthened the department of Arts and Science
by establishing a course in Business Adminis-
tration and Finance and a course in Teacher
Training. In this department students may
obtain, not only a broad, liberal education, but
also preparation to fill responsible positions in
the business world and school principalships
and superintendencies. .al .al .al
III' The courses in Civil, Electrical, Mechanical,
and Chemical Engineering are well equipt to
prepare young men for the coming period of
reconstruction. .al .al .al .95
QI' The Agricultural department trains for
practical farming and positions in Experiment
stations. J' .99 .29 .al .al
- , x
551 fri . .res
Established ga y 3 ' L, ugiiin Incorporated
'il ' llmx mam'
a ll 1 . ,'
w as ww' gel J it , i w
V ' f 'ff f L UQE? 96THu3'ixJ
xqhxgillj " li
THE SECOND GENERA TION
AS a man grows older, profiting by experience, he
grows wiser in plan and method. just so with a
school of business. .99 63 .93
III It is a point of pride with Goldey College that it now
has upon its rolls many of the children of men and
women who were Goldey graduates twenty to thirty
years ago. J' '99 '99 .99
QI In the decades that have passed since those early grad-
uations, many things have been learned by us. Most
of them, we hope and believe, add much to the profit of
our instruction of the second generation in the first prin-
ciples of business. '25 el .93 .8
QI These years of experience are not alone of value to
the student and graduate. They have also a very tangi-
ble worth in the eyes of employers. J' .23
Ask for Booklet-It's Free
Goldey College Bldg. Wilmington, Del.
SCHAGRIN 81 BRAUNsTE1N
608 Market Street
Women's and Misses'
Dresses, Suits, Coats, Dolmans, and Skirts
The Latest Creations
Waists and Millinery
POPULAR PRICES '
Wlde Hemstmng INVESTMENT SECURITIES
OF BEAUTY, DURABILITY
I Special Fabrics
Robert A. Parvis
913 Market Street
H. W. Vandever' Co.
Flags, all kinds and S
General Athletic Goods
807-809 MARKET STREET
THE R. L. FORD
FURNITURE CO., Inc.
Seventh and Shipley Sts.
Specialists in Wilmington, Delaware
S. H. STAATS
C HIL D R E N ' S
LAIRD 8L COMPANY COLUMBIA KNITTING
Members New York Stock Exchange
, 405 M II I st I
du Pont Building, Wilmington, Delaware Wilmiggtin,
'FT 4. :
ii Y no
5285 ' 3
grsggp ' '7n"' l.,
KJTX5 I ' l is
1 . W
I X 3
3 95 '
-?4"f, , -f-
610-612 MARKET STREET, WILMINGTON, DEL.
.H Superb Exlzibit of
Exquisite New Frocks
OOL, Crisp and deligllfully refreslzing are tlzese charming
new Froclgs for Summer time, in rare and beautiful de-
signs to meet the requirement of every particular occasion ---To
go a,calling, for the matinee, luncheon, walking or garden
wear, distinctive new types are here in full array, ajfording
splendid selection for the woman of conservative as well as
fastidious taste. Executed in fabrics of exceptional beauty.
JXCOST JXCODERATELY 'PRICED
Newark Trust and Safe Deposit Company Delaware Trust Company
CHARLES B. EVANS DAVID c. ROSE Middletown Seaford
President Secretary D L I
OVC1' e Q allre
HENRlf.,f'P1Y1gfZ2fOCK WARRQE-ii,'2L,i1fqGLES Georgetown lvlillsboro
, Hubert A. Roop
The Womens Farmers Trust Company
College Reporter J'
of Newark, Delaware
el 'GTE' Prmter
Semggzzjt y QW on Checking 475 Comggunnd Interest 604 Market Street
1 1 -li-
Few people are aware that Wilmington
is the Fibre manufacturing center of
Th e Basket That the Worlds
Made Wilmington Famous Yet more folks know about " VUL- oo TS ff
-the NATIONAL WASTE BASKET.
VUL-COT Waste Baskets Gsatsiffd
are made of vulcanized fibre-a tough, horn-like material that is ideally adapted to the making of
waste baskets because of the extremely hard usage it can stand. VUL-COT Baskets will not
splinter, bend or break, and though very strong, they're no heavier than an ordinary ink-well.
Being smooth inside and out, they are easily emptied and cannot tear clothing or mar furniture.
111 All in all, VUL-COT Baskets are the " best ever" for scnool, oflice or home.
111 You can buy them in three sizes and two colors. A very interesting booklet about VUL-COT
will gladly be sent upon request.
American Vulcanized Fibre Co.
Wilmington ------- Delaware
May 1919 be the happiest and
most prosperous of your life.
May it be the privilege of this
Bank to assist in conducting
your financial affairs to safe
and happy conclusions.
May there be no hesitancy'
upon your part to command
us at all times for service in
small matters as well as large.
THE NATIONAL BANK
OF WEST GROVE, PA.
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS. Sl50,000
' The Bunk of Friendly Interest"
417 S1-IIPLEY STREET
Yes, it is the duty of everyone to not
only' make a Will but to select a com-
petent and thoroughly reliable Executor.
By appointing Security Trust and Safe
Deposit Company, Wilmington, Dela-
ware, as your Executor you are assured
that your Estate will have the proper'
attention and care. Consult us freely
Security Trust Si' Safe
Sixth and Market Streets
Wilming ton, Delaware
Member Federal Reserve System
FOR BE T TER
William Shewell Ellis
School Work at
DU PONT BUILDING
WILMINGTON - DEL.
1612 CHESTNUT STREET
PHILADELPHIA - PA.
216 West Tenth Street
VV. H. COOK
FRUITS A N D
N e W a r k
Special Attention to Motor
Dance Parties Served to Order
Special Sunday Dinners
M. E. MCGOVERN, Prop.
RHODES' DRUG STORE
N E W A R K
ngijxj -Q - ,12-v-Q: -4 - .. '
. I, V , Q N ,JILLALK .3,,2!a!! .
H-::,:.,, -, lxufgfni 0, ' V-.3 .IA jg-3-v?E'f7'.:9.ve .'
"""'l+w ,754 A4 , F! ill., . a -. ,K
FANCY CAKE AND BREAD
Qjqgency for Whitman's and Lowney's
N e wa r k
Thomas A. Potts
F a rm i n g
.25 Seeds .al
fSuccessors to W. R. POWELL?
H ome-Made Meals a Specialty
Ice Cream Manufacturers
Wholesale and Retail Trade
N e W a r k
NEWARK 'BUS LINE
A. C. STILTZ
'BUS MEETS ALL TRAINS
known for its famous
wearing Quality, can be
THE LA CE SHOP
504 Market Street
BUS AND TOURING . .
William D. Mullen Co.
C or 1' 6 Ct CARS FOR DANCES
708 MARKET STREET .- l
Bell 'Phone NEWARK
Wilmington Fifth and French Streets
D e la W a r e Wilmington, Delaware
N' KX 1,
xx 6 13
NS 9 lf
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KN ' 9
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":II'll'II'II'II'II'I E E
ing the in
to make many
AB K I
5 E QQHMHQIIIIZEIIIIIIIIIIIlllfllllllllilllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIQEUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIISIIIIIQ!IfllIllIIIIIIQQEIIQMJIIIIIIIIIIIIIEIQQIIIIIQHQIUllQIQQQQQQMQIISIIIIIIIQQ!IMQ!IQHQQIQIIQUQIHHQ!!IIIQQIQIIQIIIIIIIICIIIIIIICEIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
cushion, for 51.00. State er you want plai ack, or Spanish
leather effect in brown, gree d or blue tones. Also, please name
' IlllllllIIl" 'lllIIIlIIllll"'llllllllllllll ' ll
Flowers Delivered Largest Assortment
here in the U. S. A. in Delaware
A Glhem. HH. SHPE, Inu.
A' B' CARTLEDGE, Jr' A PIANO OF NOTABLE
Flcgzigiigolf QW OlgQ2i'IfOg'uI12,reiirS WILMINGTON, DEL. BALTIMORE, MD
Any Time Attention
E11WOOd Souder' CH, Sons CO. C umm ngs
E rr n 1' EI 1 i ll P
Ffurniahingn MIP 15hUfUB1'f1PhP1'
NINTH AND ORANGE STREETS 720
WILMINGTON, DELAWARE WILMINGTON, DELAWARE
Furniture Floor Coverings
HE name JVIega1'y means
more than a store. It is a
mark of intelligent service---
of dependable trustworthy mer-
chandise. .al at as .ab
For over fifty years We have
been furnishing the beter homes.
We are interested in you
and yours---So much So that
we have purchased all that is
new and desirable in ready-to-
Wear garments and yard goods
for you---at just the right price
for high-grade merchandise, and
We shall be pleased to have
you call to See our display.
THE M. MEGARY 81 SON CO. fa
SIXTH AND TATNALL STS. LIPPINCGTT 8E CG., Inc
306 TO 314 MARKET ST.
MILLARD F. DAVIS
Market at 10th St.
9-11 E. 2d St.
and Diamonds of
Estab. 1870 Build Now
Lindley C. Kent Co.
LUMBER AND MILL WORK
Neponset Wall Board and Roofing Paper
l KENT HAS IT 1
Front and Monroe S ts., Wilmington, Del.
The Hanover Shoe
The Greatest Shoe Values on Earth
Women 's Hanovers, 83.50, 34.50 5-' 35.00
65 Stores in 43 Cities
Factories: Hanover, Pa.
Wilmington Store: 602 Market Street
f. 1 "5"" Q
F 02 .
we W' 1 ' ,W
5 ummm nmumm ,1-
235-237 Market St.
Fancy Leather Goods
Cases, Bags, Trunks
git MWA? W
5' gg' . . diffy
0 ' ,
Mila" ' ,, K, J A-
Il - ' ',
t mira. .
sd, I l I . A
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f ' H' fff'
all "f:. 1633553535 ff, 'L' .Z 1-"' '
.'!i"3SEg:52f?Vl :--sz:-1-.z'-we-iii? f
-fifsfsat, ..- tr-faiasiifftif ' ' gf. 0
. f Ill' 'F ' ' W-
. - ' ,1 ljjl' 4 .L-
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THE CUNTINENTAL FIBRE C0
ON THE NAME PLATE OFYOUR STEAM OR HOT
WATER BOILER, WARM AIR EURNACE, COAL OR and
OAS RANGE, OIL COOK STOVE, OR REERIGERA-
TOR, IS OUR GUARANTEE OF HONEST VALUE Reggrdg
BENEATH THE NAME PLATE.
Visitors always Welcome at our Daylight Showrooms,
N R d th
where a big display is on sample ew ecor S e
10th and 20th Of
eac mon h
BORDEN STOVE CO. h t
1311-1313 ARCH STREET
j. H. Bartlett
Agents in all towns in Delaware, Maryland and Virginia
2 East 7th St.
QUALITY that makes friends . SERVICE that keeps them -
' l-l. Warner lVlcNeal "R 8L R"
ICE, CCAL Pure Food Products
AND Noted for their purity and excellence
LUMBER since 1355
LIME EVERY CAN -GUARANTEED
AND Packed by
CEMENT RICHARDSON at RoBB1Ns co.
Newark, Delaware Dover, Del.
G, B. CO, D. Sz A. Phone 5682
Ch l A. F 'l
Wholesale Dealer at es C1 Women 'S College Reporter
of the Watchmaker
Published Twice a Month
Finest F1'L1itS and and - - During College Year - -
Vegetables Jeweler Price - - - 31. 25 per year
Price per t m - - 75 cents
102-4-6 E. Fourth Street
Wdmington - Delaware
311 Market Street
' Where Master Craftsmen
Ke 11 S stucly and work at flue A
Art of Printing lg
Welsh 1.8119 - - - NEWBFIK, Delaware
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