University of Delaware Womens College - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Newark, DE)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 173
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 173 of the 1930 volume:
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BLUE and GOLD
. 1930 .1931 .
BLUE AND GOLD
BY THE CLASSES OF 1930 and
1931 OF THE WOMEN,S COLLEGE
111 UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE wr
IN APPRECIATION OF HER CONSTANT
AND ACTIVE INTEREST IN THE DE-
VELOPMENT OP OUR COLLEGE, WE,
THE CLASSES OF 1930 AND 1931, GRATE-
PULLY DEDICATE THIS VOLUME TO
ETHEL H. DU PONT
' N' 'J .A
,.l " ' - -A' A I 1
. .. , b " ---'-. ,vvv x-vA I "
we THE BLUE AND GCLD STAFF 'QQ
.xi -, 1
, EDITORIAL STAFF gr
' THERESA TEHAN
- J 2 ri
3 ANN BARCLAY
I3 Associate Editor
, 1 Z!
' Class Editors
, ROSALIE BERMAN, '30 DOROTHY KRAEMER, '31 2
' MARY DEHAN, '32 SARAH DOWNS, '33
E ART STAFF 2
S 1 5
E 9 ADELINE DOWNS
E Q Art Editor
g ' Assistant Editors 5
2 3 KATHRYN POINSETT, '31 MARTHA JACKSON, '31 W
1 LOUISE BURKE, '32 VVILLA DAWSON, '32
E AILEEN PYLE, '33 DQIRIAM HELDMYER, '33
E 2 DOROTHY KRAEBIER, '31
3 5 Staff Stenograplzers E A
E KATHERINE RALPH, '32 VIRGINIA ARNOLD, '30 4 6
E I LAURA LYNCH, '32 IQATHRYN KESSELRING, '31
3 2 CHARLOTTE HANEY, '31 RUTH PHELPS, '32 , I
E . I
I 3 I Egg
5 Q BUSINESS STAFF Q -
is IVIARTHA STONE ...... . ....,,.,,.....,.....,....,....,.,...,............. ...1.. . -Business Manager
'Mb HELEN SWAIN ........,....,.,... ....,.,.. , Assistant Business Manager
: - MARGARET BIIDDLETON
E MARY LOUISE MAYER
. ETHEL MERRITT .......,.I.
---.-,,Assistant Advertising Manager
--,---.Assistant Advertising Manager
I ETHEL REEVES .......,.. ..,.., . Assistant Advertising Manager
N MINNIE SMITHERS ....... ,..... . Assistant Advertising Manager 3
DORCAS CHEAVENS .....II .,.... A ssistant Advertising Manager
MARGARET OVERDEER ,,I,.,. ...... . Assistant Advertising Manager :
MARIE MOORE ...........,.,I,.,......,...,, ,....,.. - ..,......., . ......,........ A ssistant Advertising Manager E
...,., , ....,. Q., .,,., .,,.. .,.,,,,.
.... ..'. I Q ...,. f3.ff'T.,". i. ., , s'.. i ..., ' ....,, .,..,. Q3
- 1 5 1 .
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E 3 A
2 F O R E W O R D
3 THIS BOOK WE HAVE TRIED TO GIVE
3 QfS1"'j ' fii' AN EXPRESSION OT THE SPIRIT AND
. V '
Z ,S AJ: A
Inf?" LIFE AT WOMENS COLLEGE IN THE
YEARS 1929 AND 1930. WE HAVE
.ff iw .
CI-IOSEN OUR THEME FROM THE LANDMARKS
OF DELAWARE HISTORY, FOR WE FELT THAT
NO SUBjECT. 'COULD BE MORE APPROPRIATE FOR
THE' ANNUAL OF A STATE COLLEGE. DELA-
WARE IS RICH IN PLACES OF HISTORIC BEAUTY,
AND WE HAVE ENDEAVORED TO CHOOSE THOSE
WHICH WILL BEST EXPRESS THE PROGRESS OF
COLONIAL LIFE IN OUR STATE, IN STATESMAN-
SHIP, RELIGION, AND COMMUNITY SERVICE.
THE CLOSELY WELDED TRADITIONS OF DELA-
WARE HISTORY HAVE GREATLY INFLU-
,gjg ENCED HER PEOPLE? AND WE HOPE
LQ? TO DRAW OUR COLLEGE INTO
- THE BOND OF THIS TRA-
Q DITION WITH THIS
if ISSUE OF BLUE
""" "'Y' ' 7' """' "" 1 ""' ""U 'M L5 ' ""Q ' if
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5 CONTENTS A
' Q me 2
Dedication ,...... -- 4
Foreword ........, .. 6
In Memoriam ........ -- 8 2
The Campus ............. -- 9 3
Henlopen Lighthouse Z
Faculty -, ..................................... ,...,, 1 7 A
New Castle Courthouse, 1676
Seniors ...................,... L ............. ...... 3 3
Old Swedes' Church, 1698 .
Juniors ......,.................................. ...,.. 5 1
The Old Cooch Mansion, 1750 -
Old Drawyers Church, 1773 '
Freshmen ...,.....,........ .. .....,..... ..,,,, 8 3
The Dover State House : r
Organizations .,N...,,,,,. .,....,. .,--,, 9 3 5
Barrett's Chapel, 1780
Miscellaneous i.....,......,... ,,--,, 1 07
Advertisements 1 ..... 3
1em'w "" "" """ we """ ee' ""' """"l" fe ""' 3fwWWWWWWmwd'as ,..r elf
THE DEATH OF RAYMOND W. KIRKBRIDE, ON FEE-
RUARY 28, 1929, CAME AS A GREAT LOSS TO OUR COL-
LEGEQ FOR IT. WAS HIS VISION AND ENTHUSIASM THAT
CREATED THE FOREIGN STUDY PLAN AND HIS SINGLE-
NESS OF PURPOSE THAT CARRIED IT THROUGH. "THIS
OUTSTANDING AND COURAGEOUS ATTEMPT TO FREE
THE TRADITIONAL CURRICULUMAEROM SOME OF 'lfl-IE
OLD STANDARDSU HAS ABEEN INTERNATIONALLY
RECOGNIZED AND ARPRECIATED.
,-TAL, sd ..
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The Governor, C. DOUGLASS BUCK, Dover
The President of the State Board of Education, GEORGE S. WILLIAMS, Millsboro
E 3 The Master of the State Grange, ROBERT P. ROBINSON, Newport
53 The President of the University, WALTER HULLIHEN
5 CHARLES B. EVANS
it Q Newark
WILLIAM T. LYNAM
E ' CHARLES S. CONWELL
I V 1897
5 3 I1
HEISLER BALL, M. D.
5 W. WATSON HARRINGTON
. - JAMES E. DUTTON
5 Q 1904
3 ZI JOHN BIGGS
N 3 1905
, SAMUEL H. DERBY
E E Woodside A
' Q 1905
5 5 HENRY RIDGELY
1 3 Dover
-33: CHARLES M. CURTIS
HENRY B. THOMPSON
O W. H. HEALD
B' 1915 if
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EDWARD A. EVANS
H. F. DUPONT
E - Winterthur
gf HARRY L. CANNON
E v Bridgeville
HENRY P. SCOTT
WARREN C. NEWTON
' - 1927
Q FRANK L. GRIER, M. D.
E f HENRY V. LYONS
HAROLD W. HORSEY
SAMUEL MARSHALL, M. D.
f ALEXANDER J. TAYLOR E 6
ig 5 Wilmington .
E E- 1927
- FRANK M. JONES E5
' 1927 Q
MRS. A. D. WARNER
- 1928 F
' .. HUGH M. MORRIS '
H. FLETCHER BROWN - l
J. HALL ANDERSON 2
- 'l Dover
2. 1929 r
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5, WALTER HULLIHEN
E Q President of the University
d Miss Theresa G. Tehan,
F University of Delaware,
E Newark, Delaware.
i My Dear Miss Tehan:
' d I am so sorry that it has been quite impossible for me to' iind time to Write any-
Q thing for the forthcoming issue of the Blue and Gold. Since my return from abroad
every minute of my time has been occupied. There do not seem to be enough hours in
- the day for the things that have to be done. ,
Q t I am sure that your issue of the Blue and Gold will not fall below the very high
E standard set by the editors of the annual who have preceded you. Not only have all
the issues I have seen of the Blue and Gold maintained a very high standard of literary
3 and journalistic excellence but my attention has 'been especially drawn to the admirable
- i business management. The Womenis College annual has never, I think, had a deficit.
3 This reflects high credit upon the business acumen and ability of its editors and is a
record which few college annuals can parallel.
i ez Again regretting that I have not been able to contribute anything to the forth-
E 5- coming volume and with best wishes for its great success, I am,
E - Yours very sincerely,
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PROGRESSIVE college must be "ever-changing hence always the same." 5
lgqagi. W . . f 1 . 1 . gl
,lgfyiggb Nw e are awed by the scientific ormu Q which express the re ations between F 5
,I the swiftly revolving parts of our speeding universe. We are fascinated 1 3
It Luigi with the roblems of Alice in Wonderland where she Hnds cro uet a very '
r4 . p . . . q '
-45,1 difficult ame to la with l1vel movin creatures for balls and mallet. . I
Qs U P Y y, e n I -
It takes our best thinking, however, even to approach a. solution of the question as to lj Q
what is best in matter and method to suit our education to our changing world. For
alumna as Well as students and faculty this must always be a co-operative effort, each Q
supplementing that of another if this thinking is to be constructive and to build for the '
future at the same time that it conserves what is best in the past. 1
Yours sincerely, , ft'
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g Z DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH I E
E I I 1
Q 5 WILBUR O.SYPHERD,PH.D. N
E Professor of English 2
1 GEORGE E. DUTTON, A. M.
3 3 Professor of English -631
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A - 5 '
WILLIAM L. BLAIR, A. M. 'f
Assistant Professor of English -
1 e ELLSWORTH P. CONKLE, A. M. 2 A
Assistant Professor of English
. GEORGE M. BERRY, JR., A. B, 2 S
5 ' Instructor in English f
-5 ARTHUR RAY DUNLAP, A. M. 5 5
L .. Instructor in English I
E ' 2 Q
5 V CHARLES B. MITCHELL, A. M. Q ff
L Instructor in English I
EA ELEANOR T. LINCOLN, A. M.
: Instructor in English 2
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F 5 DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY
E 5 +309 E f
A GEORGE H. RYDEN, PH. D.
E - Professor of History and Political Science ' '
JAMES A. BARKLEY, A. M.
Egg Associate Professor of History
H FRANCIS H. SQUIRE, A. B. Q
E Assistant Professor of History
2 HENRY CLAY REED, A. M.
Instructor in History
MARION B. REED, A. M. f M
Part-Time Instructor in History ff
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5 ELISHA CONOVER, A. M.
A Professor of Ancient Languages and Literatures
3 Q EDWIN C. BYAM, A. M. - 5
3 5 Associate Professor of Modern Languages '
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F5533 NEMOURS H. CLEMENT, PH. D.
5 'E Associate Professor of Modern Languages 3
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: 5 GEORGE E. BRINTON, PH. B54 7 Q
Assistant Professor of Modern Languages - 1
5 2 WARREN J.ELL1s, A. M. '
A , Assistant Professor of Modern Languages L
E ' 3
E JOHN V. NOBLE, A. B. 3
2: Assistant Professor of Modern Languages - 5
3 MYRTLE N. VOLKHARDT, A. M. -gi
Instructor in Modern Languages ' I
at In charge OI students in France. -
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I CHARLES C. PALMER, S. M., D. V. M.
E Professor of Bacteriology and Hygiene
5 - 6
L QUAESITA C. DRAKE, PH. D. MARGARET CLERIHEW, A. M. 1
Professor of Chemistry Instructor in Biology E 1
Q23 53 3
2 LOUISE D. PRICE, A. M. EDITH EVELYN LARSON Q
Egg Instructor in Chemistry Part-Time Assistant in Biology
E E 5
1 ELEANOR B. EDGE, B. S. JOHN F. DAUGHERTY, PH. D. 5053
E Part-Time Instructor in Chemistry Associate Professor of Physics 5
j PAULINE KIMBALL, PH. D. GEORGE H. WILSON, A. M. 5
Assistant Professor in Biology Instructor in Physics
EDITH M. MCDOUGLE, A. B.
Instructor in Physics E
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2 RACHEL W. TAYLOR, A. M31
Executive Director of Fine and Applied Arts -
E 1 HARRIET T. BAILY, S. B.
Acting Director of Fine and Applied Arts
5 2 25 Q
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E , E Assistant Professor of Fine and Applied Arts Q 5
5 1 SERENE E. TEMPLEMAN ,053
- Instructor in Fine and Applied Arts l Y
MARY E. GILLESPIE, S. B. 5,
E ' Z Instructor in Music
52' 1' On leave of absence, 1929-1930.
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WILLIAM A. WILKINSON, A. M. D
I l Professor of Education T .3
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3 E ALICE VAN DE VOORT, PH. D. A
Associate Professor 0 f Education '
- 5 RENA ALLEN, S. B. I :
Eg- Associate Professor of Education r
1 - EMMA C. EHLERS, A. M. 1 2
E Assistant Professor of Education 5 5
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E GEORGE ABRAM HARTER, PH. D.
I Professor of Mathematics
5 CARL JOHN REES, A. M.
5 Associate Professor o j Mathematics
I JOHN C. D. HARDING, A. B.
Instructor irt Mathematics
Q Q RALPH W. JONES, S. M.
' I rtstructor in Mathematics
EDITH A. MCDOUGLE, S. B.
Instructor in Mathematics
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AMY REXTREW, A. M. 5 5
Professor 0 f Home Economics E
ELIZABETH G. KELLY, A. M.
Assistant Professor of Home Economics I-
EO EMILY A. KING, S. M.
I Instructor in Home Economics E
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BEATRICE P. HARTSHORN, B. S.
3 Instructor in Physical Education
,E AGNES K. THOMS
Part-T i1ne Assistant in Physical Education
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3 1 DEPARTMENT OF SOEIAL SCIENCES
I ' EZRA B. CROOKS, PH. D.
5 Pro jessor of Philosophy and Sociology
" FRANK R. STRONG, A. B.
Instructor in Economics
WALT,ER VOGT, A. M.
Instructor in Psychology Q
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GERTRUDE C. STURGES, A. B. E3
5 Assistant to the Dean
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-Q3 ARTHUR G. WILKINSON MARY EMMA REED, S. B. gg 5
' 5 Business Adniinistrator Director 0 f the Dining H all 552
- EDWINA LONG ISABEL BURDETT, S. B.
Q Assistant to the Business Administrator Secretary to the Dean 3
AMY LITTELL CLARKE NIILDRED C. BOERE, R. N.
E 5 Director 0 f H ails Resident Nurse
AE OLIVE MURRAY, S. B. ' 2
.Assistant to the Director 0 f the Dining H all -
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r ' T
E T GFFICERS OF THE CLASS OF 1930
NIARGARET GLENN NIIDDLETON ......,.,.,,,..,,.........,,...,,...,.,.. tPre5idenr
DOROTHY STANLEY .........,.. 1 ...,.. ...... V 11 ee-President
BQARTI-IA WELDON ......,... ,........ S earetary
- CHARLOTTE EDA RAMBO ,..... ..,...,....,.. T 7'6dS1fH'87'
E SERENE TEMPLEMAN .,.... ......... ..,... F zz culty Advisor
3 3 we ' fi
Q5 Remember . . . E
S A when we were freshmen-
Z 3 Remember the newspaper syndicate that was composed of Tene Turner, Grace Ellison
-13: and Lin Bassett? Q
Remember our Freshman Week picnic when Romaine dropped Becky Cann in the creek?
2 - Remember when the "Pot-Boilers" was given in the dining-room, and Gladys Flemingls 5
l black mustache and tragic death as the villain?
Remember the night of the clash with the Sophomores, and the tricky attire that Em Huff 5
wore? Remember the excitement in New Castle that lasted into the wee sma' hours?
I Remember how Mike Milligan and Carmen Thomaschewski put the fear of the Lord into 'E
5 2 our Freshmen hearts? E
4 ' Remember the night Carrie Lecates, Bobbie Robbins, Terry Tehan and a. coiiple of others
. hung out those beastly baby caps? 3
Remember the splendid performance of Will-0'-the-Wisp that the Seniors gave, and how
stunning Angela Wisneski was with her orange hair and silvery dress?
0 Remember how good Romaine Robinson, Ann Barclay and Adeline Downs were in our Q
own play of "Rosalin'dP" . . 2
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Remember how shy and unsophisticated Helen Baker and Martha Weldon were when they wi
'f 1, iirst came to college?
Efi Remember Ann Walker as Shylock, and how Agnes Thomas' hair caught fire just as Ann 2139?
Q, fl Barclay spoke her one line? Emi
Q 5 Remember when Jean and Brooksie and Pete dispensed justice between trips up town? LAL
Q Remember the time we took our Big Sister class to movies in the old Opera House, and ate Q
E Q geanuts spd oranges with lemon sticks? And then went to Marge Iohnson's house for a hot-
.- og roas E 'f
Ev- Remember athletic picnics, and long, long hikes to the most out-of-the-world churches, and Q fi
E 3 then the long, long themes we had to write on our experiences? Em
E j Remember how We won some championships in hockey or baseball or something?
E 1 AND THEN-we became sophomores g 5
fi Remember the time Em deHuff felt the inner urge to express herself on the saxophone, and
P, they took it away from her just when she had "Blue Skies" down pat? 3
' Remember the time we gave the "Feitlebaums," with Lois Simmons as Louie, Dot Dope, and I j
' Irene Dill as the baby, and Ann Barclay as Mrs. Feitlebaum, and how careful she was of Isidore's E 3
if , head, perhaps because that part was taken by Adeline Downs? Q 3
L Remember when we presented "The Eldestj' with Timmie as the much abused Rose? -
C Remember when we had a real circus, with a parade in the dining room and everything? M A
' ' Will you ever forget Ann Barclay and Carrie Atkinson as the Elephant, or Tulla Hagen as the S
1 Bearded Lady, or Sallie Crossan as the Three-Legged Girl? And later on in the freak tent, where lg Q
E we found Lou Mayer, as Harry-All-Over, and Mil Phillips as the Woman Who Could Drink a f '
- Gallon of Water, and the Faculty and students coming dressed as youngsters? Remember Miss +
' Robinson as the nurse-maid to the infant member of the Faculty, Agnes Thoms, and the ilirtations
E she carried on with Louie Marshall who came as a cop? Remember what naughty looking little g
5 boys the chemistry department turned out to be, when Beoky Gallagher and Miss Drake came
1 dressed to the part?
Remember the thrill we got out of helping our Big Sisters don cap and gown?
' Remember how we made the Freshmen toe the mark, and how much of our success was due - '
E 1 Ella Belle Warrington? 1 3
E 5 Remember Timmie's return to be Duchess in May Day? Q
- AND THEN-We Became Juniors i
Remember what a splendid President Bob King made, and the big success our Prom -
L was under her leadership? '
" Remember the competitive play Pierre? It was the third successful play that Ann Walker g--
' ii coached for us.
E 3 Remember how Lou Mayer, Em deHuif, and Annie Gow took this year as the one to spend if
T, ' in France? -
"S Remember "Sherwood" and the real live horse we used? E J
Q Remember when Alma Mater presented us with our Little Sisters? 55? 3
Remember the first issue of Pambo? 1,
Remember the skit in the dining-room that gave an idea of the Gay Nineties at its worst? 3
AND THEN-WE BECAME SENIORS E 5
Remember getting invested with cap and gown? E Q
Remember the trials and tribulations of Practice Teaching? Q ,I
Remember the thrill of attending a Junior Prom free? Qdj
Remember Terry Tehan's date to go horseback riding at five o'clock in the morning? E T
Remember when Mitchell Hall was a hole in the ground? I Q
Remember the old-fashioned Christmas Dinner and how we managed to eat peas with 3
our knives? - 3
5 Remember when Timmie and her young son returned, and we got to see the iirst god-son of 5
our class? ' '-
E Remember the moist gray day that we selected to be Senior Day, and the good time we 5
had in spite of it? Remember the rescue party that Tulla Hagen headed, and the ingratitude of 1031
the would-be rescued? ' l
- 0 Remember the sad, sad story of Lib Conard's gown? If you don't, ask Terry! s ,
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- FLORENCE VIRGINIA ARNOLD ,fx
gill Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware .mn
li Class Hockey Team II,' Class Baseball II
- Gin is a typically happy-go-lucky collegiate whose good
hi 1 disposition has remained undaunted after a four-year
g ' siege of exams. She is one of the free souls on campus
E who can iind time to support all dramatic enterprises, all
e musical events, and still have time to participate in an
inter-class poker game, Gin certainly merits a life of
ease her last year in college, for she has been exposed to
the trials and tribulations that are the share of the untir-
ing, sturdy, collegiate train-chasers. She is a likeable
girl and the campus students consider themselves for-
tunate to have had the opportunity of knowing her better.
CARRIE EMMA ATKINSON
Arts and Science New Castle, Delaware
Baseball Team I, II,' Honor Baseball Team II,' Baseball Manager
III,' Volley Ball Team I,' Outing Club 1, III,' Math Club I,'
Secretary of Class Ilp Y. W. C. A. Cabinet III,' Hockey Team
III,' Basketball Team II,' College Hockey Manager IV.
Carrie is one .of the few perfectly sincere people on
campus. She is always frank, always wholly herself in
every situation. For four years she has played around the
Chemistry Lab and served as Fudge-maker Extraordinary
in her spare moments. Her room is the Mecca for the
hungry. We feel rather sorry for the one who is in
France, since the one who brings the cakes seems to be
getting all the attention just now,
ELSIE MAE BAKER
Home Economics Laurel, Delaware
Hoge ily Club I, II, III, IV,' Corresponding Secrelafy of Home
Elsie has the demureness of a Priscilla Alden, as well as
unexpected vigor at times. She lends a sympathetic ear
to those who bring their problems to her whether they
involve ilunking a course, or the unpleasantness of death
by starvation and she invariably helps to remedy the
situation. The ardor with which she pursues her Home
Ec Course arouses our strong suspicions. We can guess
what the result will be if the right man comes up the
path and asks for whom he wants often enough!
'24 y I
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t 9 M3 . vm . fem ""1 - ' ziiwglir
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abate ' so Mr: was Moran. lit it
HELEN LYDIA BAKER
Arts and Science Avondale, Penna.
French Club I, II,' Ring Committee III,' Freshman Dance -Commit-
tee I,' Blue and Gold Subscription Committee IV,' Prom Commit-
tee II1,- Basketball Team Il,' Outing Club
Play Property Committee III.
1, II,' Shakespearean
she first came to
Bake's enthusiasm was so great when
Delaware that she organized a club the second day. But
from campus ac-
her .attentions were diverted very soon
tivities. And now she spends her free
her mail box and her class periods writing long treatises
to another mail box. Bake is one of those well-meaning
persons who always does the wrong thing, but somehow
one never minds.
ANN WALSH BARCLAY
Arts and Science 'Narberth, Penna.
Glee Club I, II, III, IV,' Pnlzpetsg Merchant of Venice, Mistress of
the Inn, Twelfth Night, Sherwood, Competitive Plays I, II, III,
IV,' Class Song Leader III,' Assistant College Song Leader III,'
Honor Archery Team I,' Honor Baseball Team I, II, 1lI,' Honor
Hockey Team I, III,' .Class Vice-President l,' Class President II,'
Class Archery Manager I,' Class Hockey Manager II,' Curriculum
Committee 1II,' Associate Editor Blue and- Gold 1V,' Student
Board IJ,' Third Vice-President Council III,' Second Vice-Presi-
dent IV,' Phi Kappa Phi.
The chubby Bryn Mawr babytif with her coat of many
colors is one of the most vivid memories of our Freshman
year. It was when the glorious coat, dimmed to pastel
shades, had been honorably discharged that we first
realized that our childish days were over. Ann has de-
lighted us with her interpretations of handsome heroes and
Mrs. Feitlebaum to such an extent that it has been im-
possible to answer the mute pleas of many permanents
and let her tread the boards as an ingenue. Ann's eager-
ness to listen and her charming naivete make her the best
of companions under any circumstances.
:I:N0TEI Every Bryn Mawr graduate averages 9110 of
a baby. 5
ROSALIE DUBOIS BERMAN 3
Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware l
Ring Committee IlI,' Prom Committee II1,' Class Editor Blue and ' 5
Gold IV,' Phi Kappa Plzi, 3
Rosalie's dusky beauty reminds us of the golden-skinned E
Egyptians. Perhaps it is an instinctive reason that makes N
her find her chief interest in the study of ancient civiliza- f'
tions, for she finds' reliected in them her own love of study 1
and contemplation. Although she is one of the ever-go- Q
ing-and-coming commuters, we are sure to find Rosalie :' '
at every college activity, a dependable supporter. 1
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SARA HAMILTON CHAMBERS
Arts and Science Lewes, Delaware
Glee Club IV
Sara is the most parodoxical girl on campus. One of those
rare people who is utterly indifferent to the opinion of the
rest of the world and quite content to be alone, she is in
no sense egotistical or overbearing. lt is very hard to
make her acquaintance, but most people find it well worth
the trouble. One is fascinated by her remoteness, she seems
as unfathomable and intriguingly sullen as the brooding
sea before the storm. And then her mood changes and
she is as gay as the gayest in the world, and yet under-
neath her laughter one can feel her brooding. Her sense of
humor is an erratic one, she does not laugh so easily as
some when life makes a jest, yet she is a good pal. She
has a capacity for a deep and lasting devotion for those
whom she has chosen as her friends. Sara's life has been
spent by the sea and her skin has been tanned from its
winds. She has good taste in books, is well read. One
feels that she would be happier, less a victim of moods, if
she would learn to take life more lightly.
ELIZABETH DAWES CONARD
Arts and Science Wyoming, Delaware
Basketball I, II, 1II,' Tennis III
Lib has kept her end of second floor Residence in con-
stant apprehension the whole year. Despite her dignified
air, her neighbors suspect her of setting the clocks that
go off at odd intervals during the night and of fixing the
pie beds, that appear every once in a while. They wouldn't
think of accusing her, but they suspect the twinkle that
sometimes sharpens her placid gaze. Lib is everyone's
friend but she is especially interested in artists and such
like. Her ambition, she tells us, is to attain the rank of
buyer and, incidentally, a trip abroad each year.
SARA ELIZABETH CREWE
Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware
Hockey Team III, IV,' Valley Ball Team II, III, IV,' Baseball
Team III,' French Club I.
Sara is "la gamineu type with her dancing blue-green
eyes and wind-blown bob. Her infectious laugh is safe
'insurance against a crepe-draped 'Commuters' Room, but
faces lengthen when their owners see her on an opposing
hockey team. She is as agile on the hockey held as she
is quick at repartee. Sara is assured a welcome wherever
she goes. We wonder how long she will teach?
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EMME GREENANVALT DEHUFF
Arts and Science Cynwyd, Penna.
French Club I, II, IV,' Hockey Team, I, II, IV,' Basketball Team
I, II,' President of the Athletic Association IV,' Foreign Study
Group III,' Rifle Team I.
Em came aback from France last June with a pair of
sophisticated glasses and a greater degree of sociability.
Her dry, subtle humor becomes painfully apparent when-
ever her friends make dismal blunders, but the reproofs
are so clever that she is always forgiven for their pointed-
ness. Em is the typical sportswoman-love of games of
all kinds has made her one of our most dependable ath-
letes. But where you are most likely to find Em is tied
up in a knot on her bed, digging at Romanticism and
Nineteenth Century French.
ADELINE DOROTHEA DOWNS
Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware
Glee Club I, II, III, IV,' Press Club II, III, IV,' Competitive Class
Plays I, II, III, IVg Dramatic Board II, III, IV,' President
JV,' Student Coach of "Mistress of the Inn" and "Sherwood"
.Chairman of Costumes for "Twelfth Night," assistant for "The
.Merchant of Venice." Puppets II, III, IV,' vice-president IV,'
. Junior Prom .Committee III,' Y. W. C. A. Cabinet III: Chair-
man of Decorations on Social .Committee IV,' Art Editor of
Blue and Gold IV.
When Adeline came to Delaware she 'shortened her
skirts and bobbed her hair." Her artistic ability is always
in demand, whether for the charming and original posters
which she can turn out with such ease, or for novel and
effective schemes of decoration. These same tastes and
talents make her room one of the most attractive and
colorful on campus and it seems almost an expression of
the personality of Adeline herself. She is one 'of the
important halves of the newspaper syndicate which has
been turned loose on the campus. On the stage, it is
possible for her to enact the role of a frumpish, frowsy
blond, but she is really one of our most chic.
MARIAN HITCHENS ELLIOTT
Arts and Science Laurel, Delaware
Hockey Team I,' Baseball Team I, II,' Honor Baseball Team III
Marian, like Doris, is one of the class of '3O's Ancient
Language enthusiasts. She is so quiet and self-contained
that she has few acquaintances, but those she has are
friends. Serious and careful in everything she does,
Marian accomplishes things while most of us are still
getting ready for the attempt. She is a strong dependable
fullback on the hockey field and a great comfort on the
diamond. Perhaps you have heard the legend of the
ball Marian batted to the Library!
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E FLORENCE VELMA FISHER M:
Arts and Science Elkview, Penna.
t 2 E The class of thirty has one math major, Velma. While if the rest of us struggled with the terrors of Freshman
IE : Math, Velma always had her problems worked out and I
i ' we could always depend on her if our professors ques-
E il tioned us too closely. But she manages to get her mind v
- off the fourth dimension often enough to indulge in her
' love for dancing. Velma and Marian prove the fact that
' alphabetical seating in the classroom has some advan-
tages, for they have been so often placed in adjacent
L seats that they have developed a close friendship. -
E - 1
t DORIS ADELLA FRIEDEL
E Arts and Science Felton, Delaware
E French Club II, III, IV,' Y. W. C. A. I, Il, III, IV,' Dmmalic
lp Club ll, III, IV.
V Doris' talents are of the more silent type. She is one '
E - of the most dependable girls in our class. Her patience -
E and perseverance surmount all obstacles and convince us ' ,
I 3 that she will be a successful teacher. She is sincere in ,
E everything and pursues her work quietly and efficiently.
- The Ancient Classics appeal to her especially, and she en-
joys all of her work in Latin. Doris makes no secret of
the fact that nursing is her real ambition and in a few ,
years will be her sole interest. A 6
. 6 1
- SARAH FRANCES GOLDSTEIN 2 3
Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware i E
Glee Club 1, 11, 111, IV '
Impressions of Sarah dancing with the grace and abandon l
of a wood nymph, or of Sarah, demure again in street 'Q
clothes, exquisitely dressed, faultlessly shod, will last as ' -
long as our memories of college. She is not only a dancer '
but a linguist and when her soft voice is heard in French
'- or German classes, one feels that she speaks with author- I -
ity. Sarah is another of our commutersand one can fm?
see her almost any Spring morning flying down the four- - 5
teen-mile stretch between Wilmington and Newark in '
her new Nash.
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ANNIE ISABEL Gow . s
Arts and Science Felton, Delaware
Hockey Team I, II, 1V,' Baselmll Team I, II, IV,- Foreign Study
Group I1I,' French Club III, IV,' President IV,' Plzi Kappa Phi.
Annie has a single-mindedness that is splendidg she sees
what she wants in life and goes straight for it, regardless
of the obstacles that may be in the way. 'We admire in
Annie the courage that will give up the comfort of a
settled existence for the hectic paths of studyg to her may
be given the tribute which' was accorded the clerk of
Oxenford, "gladly would he learne and gladly teche."
AGATHA MAGNIHILD HAGEN
Arts and Science Lancaster, Penna.
Glee Club I, II, III,' President III,' HIlfIB7'6hCl7lf af 'Ve1zice"!I,'
Sherwood III,' Social Committee II, ,III,- Chairman IV,' Junior
Prom .Cornrnittee III,' May Day. Cornmittee III. '
Tulla is our little Viking maid. Reserved and even-tem-
pered as a rule, she is still capable of quite effective ex-
plosions when that hot, Nordic blood is aroused! She
is the most comfortable person that we know of to live
around 3 always willing to go places and do things, and
while she never seems to be busy, she always has- her'
work done. Tulla is a good fellow: beer and pretzels, a
good story or a little harmonizing, are all equally' wel-
comed by her. But her interest in ,music is deeper than'
merely humming a tune as most of us do, for she plays the
piano as no one else can. College has-changed Tulla
very little, 'she would be the same anywhere, one of
the sanest people we have ever known.
DOROTHY HAYES l
Arts and Science Newark, Delaware
We sincerely believe that our Newark Dot believes in
the greatest happiness to the greatest numberg she simply
can't keep a joke to herself. She is generallydisposed to
mirth and not infrequently .giggles out inthe most un-
expected places. Dot's temper is a mystery' to Fresh-
men, but to her friends itls the quality which makes her
the delightful- Dot who's different. We thank heaven
that little Dot lives on the way to church, for it is such
a convenient place to stop if we wish to borrow a hand-
kerchief on our way, or if we want to skim through
the Sunday papers after church. It's swell to have a
friend by the side of the road.
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5 DOROTHY MAE HAYES
, ri Arts and Science Dover, Delaware
' May Day Committee IlI,' Junior Prom Committee IIl,- Social
S Committee II,- French Club I, II, III, IV,' Basketball I, II,
.r III, 1V,' Chairman Radio Com-mittee III, IV.
E, ' Dot's four years in college are represented by four strings
- - of dance programmes that hang from her walls. She is the
Hilariumls "haunt," listening 'to the radio when she's not
hot-stepping it around, trying out a new dance. One can't
think of Dot without radios and dances any more than one
. can of Harrington without his little book or the Heavenly
E Twins without their baskets.
2 GRACE EVANGELINE HOLDEN 2
Arts and Science Newark, Delaware 3
f '1 1
l' Y. W. C. A. I, II,' Math Club I,' Student Volunteer Tri-State Club
III, IV,' Class Manager of Track II, III,' .Class Valley Ball J
Teanz I, II, III,' Manager IIl,' Outing Club II,' Class Hockey F
Team IV,' Phi Kappa Phi. R
Sincerity in everything she does and a great desire to help
people, characterize Grace. Her great ambition in life 3
- is to do social and missionary work. She is interested f
- in sports, especially volley ball. Grace's ability to judge
. I people makes her Want to be friends with everyone. She -
3 Q never harshly criticizes or admonishes, just syrnpathizes.
' - Grace reminds us of the proverbial absent-minded pro-
fessor, because she is always asking where her hat, bag, :
or books aren't, but that makes her that much more A
h likeable and human.
Q 6 2
RUTH IRENE KASTENHUBER 1
I Arts and Science Easton, Maryland
Press Club II, III, IV,' Archery Team I,' Manager III,' Hockey
Team IV,' Class Competitive Play IV,' Book Conirnittee III, IV.
Ruth is the true Oriental, nothing disturbs her equanimity. 3
' She is a firm believer that all things come to him who Neff
- waits. For she serenely goes her way, disregarding all
except what she likes and really wants to do. Her keen
sense of humor and lazy acceptance of things carry her
along gently with seldom a bump. Ruth is one of those -
' rare people who can sit down and write, seemingly with
no effort. The things she writes have a savor of her .
conversation, but even they cannot quite reproduce the 5
little incredulous air with which she presages the most :
G amusing statements.
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EDYTHE MAE KIMES
Arts and Science Coatesville, Penna.
Freshman Dance Committee I,' Junior Prom Committee III,' Foot-
lights Play I, II,' Competitive Plays II, III, Vg Math .Club If
Christmas Play I.
Edie didn't have to take the Home Ec Course, even
though she is the type gentlemen prefer. She is very
clever with her hands and can sew and take care of
clothes beautifully. The fact that she grasps her Work
easily makes studying almost unnecessary for Edie. She
is pleasure bent, always on the go, looking for some Way
in which to use up her boundless energy. She has a
talent for making the best of her good points and she
will undoubtedly make a success of whatever she attempts.
LILLIAN BARBARA KING
A rts and Science New Castle, Delaware
Glee Club I, II, III,' Student Board I, III,',First Vice-President
of the Student Council IV,' Competitive Play I1I,' Twelfth
Nigt, Sherwood, Christmas Play IIIQ Class President III.
Whoever started calling Bob "Lily" must have 'had Tiger
Lilies in mind. Bob and the bird-bath are the decorative
pieces ,on this campus. But like all worth-while things,
she has shown us time and again that she is useful as
well as ornamental. She has played' an important part
in the student government affairs during her four years
in college, but she has judiciously mixed it with much
social life. Her coloring is unusually attractive and Bob
gives an Italian grandfather most of the credit. We be-
lieve her, for we recognize her as one girl who certainly
knows her onions. To the dismay of a surprisingly large
number of gentlemen who reside at the other end of the
campus, one of their more enterprising young members
took Bob out of circulation during her last semester in
CARRIE ELIZABETH LECATES
Education Delmar, Delaware
Club III, IV,' Basketball TeaV,' Outing Club, II, III, IV,' Glee
Athletic Association I, II, III, Im Illg Phi Kappa Phi.
Carrie liked Women's College so well that she came back
to be graduated with her own class of '30. Her steady
work and efforts have not been spectacular, but the re-
sults are recognized by all of us. Rumors come to us of
her fine record in a New England summer school, where
she outshone the Ph. D.'s in her biology work. One might
think her uninterested in her cl-ass but some of us remem-
ber how she helped us get rid of our caps at the end of our
Freshman rules. In short, Carrie is a patient, loyal per-
son, ready to help those who need her.
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EUNICE HELENA LOWE
'1 3 . . .
Arts and Sczence Wilmington, Delaware
I Z Class Hockey Team I. II, III, IV,' ,Class Valley Ball I, JI, III,'
K ,Class Baseball II, III.
: - If cheerfulness is the root of wisdom, then Eunice must
L - be exceedingly wise, for her giggles are inspiring the
Freshmen to renewed efforts. The wrinkle in her fore-
head is the result of her ever-present solicitude for the
,, campus children. Seriously, Eunice's ambition and perse-
5 verance are her outstanding qualities. Behind the mask
- of effervescent laughter lies the set purpose of attaining
E success. She has been one of Miss Hartshorn's leading
- N danseuses for several years.
. U CECILIA MALISZEWVSHI
1 Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware
E : Hockey Team II, III, IV,' Baseball Team I, II,' Volley Ball II
5 Celia's strength and staying power in sports seem to
p carry over into everything she does. She never worries or
- talks much about her lessons, yet, the honor points come
' flocking in just the same. We feel that we can depend on
I Celia's friendship just as her teammates do on -her drive in
3 - hockey season. Celia's sense of humor is one of the sur-
3 1 prising things about her. She can make amazing changes
L - from seriousness to smiles. Sometimes when the com-
E - muter's laughter shakes the test tubes in Chemistry Lab,
Celia is found to be the innocent-looking cause.
- h MARY LOUISE MAYER
3 Arts and Science Dover, Delaware
I ' Class Sub-Captain I,' French Club I, II,' Secretary and Treasurer
IV,' Honor Basketball Team I,' Dramatic Board I, II,' Shake-
-. speafean Play I, II,' Fire Captain II,' May Day Court I,' Blue
3 and Gold Staff IV,' Foreign Study Group III.
l ' "Charming" might have been coined especially for Lou.
She has a personality that seems to hit just the right
note. Her poise and apparent sophistication are tem-
: X- pered with a frankness and naivete that we all enjoy.
5 fp Although Lou is one of the most sociable girls on the
campus, one feels that, left to herself, she would never
be solitary. She has resources within herself that assure
her a full and interesting life.
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MARIAN WILLARD MCCABE
Home Economics Millsboro, Delaware
Home Economics Club I, II, III, IV: Basketball Team I, lI,'
Baseball Team I,' Hockey Team II, III, IV,' Valley Ball Team
1I,' Track Team II,- Rifle Team 1I,' Outing Club ll.
Marian's jolly disposition and her ready conversation
on anything or nothing at all, endear her to her friends.
Everyone knows her short, clipped sentences with the
suppressed giggles at the end, just as everyone knows her
aura of flame-red hair. She is a voracious reader and has
autographs scattered over half the slips in the library.
Marian goes in for athletics with the same irrepressible
energy that accompanies everything else. When not en-
gaged in sports, she is out making her reputation as one
of the hikers of the college. One just can't imagine Marion
ever bored with life.
MARY EMMA MEND.ENHALL
Home Economics N ottingham, Penna.
Home Economies Club I, II, III, IIf',' Vice-Pfesirlenl IlI,- Junior
Prom Committee III.
Mary claims that there are two advantages in commut-
ing: it is easier to see Tex, and she is losing weight. We
hope that she wonlt go too far intthat direction, however,
for who would want to see our pleasantly plump Mary
turned into a sylphlike stranger? Mary should start hav-
ing hours for consultations, for she has such original and
attractive ideas for dress design that she is constantly
being pestered for advice. She always knows when things
look right and when they match.
ETHEL LOUISE MERRITT
Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware
Honor Hockey Team I, II, III,4 .Class Team IV,' Baseball'Team
I, II, III,' Representative to Y. W. C. A4 Chairman of Vespers
I1,' VicefPresident 1I1,' President IV,' "Twelfth Night",' "Sher-
waod",' Glee Club I, II, III, 1V,' French Club I,' Math Club I,-
Presx Club I, II, III, lV,' Business Manager Pamibo I1I,' Blue
and Gold SMH IV,' Phi Kaippa Phi.
From charming frankness to extreme sophistication,
Ethel traveled during her four years. To this sophistica-
tion she has added many skills-both scientific and other-
wise. 'She can be expected to lend her whole-hearted
support to anything in which she is interested. Impulsive,
clever, eiiicient, frank-Ethel has a charm and individ-
uality all her own.
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gg MARGARET GLENN MIDDLETON
E . . .
Arts and Science Wilmington, D-elaware
N3 Class President I, IV,' Class Vice-President II, III,' Glee Club
' -1 I, II, III,' Treasurer Glee Club III,' Press -Club II, III, 1V,'
g ' Competitive Plays II,' Matti Club II,' Student Council II,'
E Representative Board II, II",' Dramatic Board III,' Sherwood,
.- Twelfth Nightg Advertising Manager "Pambo" III,' Advertis-
g 1 ing Manager Blue and Gold IV.
if Peggy has thc precious ability to get along with people
E some way or another, and the more positive quality of
leadership. Although she has the passion of a schoolboy
for sleep and sandwiches, she finds time to be her friends'
chief source of amusement. When she takes out her
Hageolet, the Sussex ants troop forth from their hauntsg
and wherever a group is lost in the harmonies Cor dis-
cordsj of song, one is pretty sure of hearing Peggy's uke.
We wonder whether her academic costume of berct, fur
coat and white shoes will outlast graduation.
ETHEL MARIE MOORE
Home Economics Milford, Delaware
Home Economies Club II, III, lV,' Glee Club 1, II, III,' Repre-
sentative Board ll,' Freslfmaiz Dance Committee 1.
Freshmen know Marie as the cause of the other man on
campus. Her nightly dates make New Castle a bright
spot on the social calendar. But despite her evenings off,
Marie is capable of a fierce application to work that is
the envy of her friends. Marie has character insight that
spices her conversation, and a flash of a smile that
lightens her darkest prophecies. She is always ready to
talk, but sometimes she conveys a whole amusing idea
in one expressive gesture.
NELLIE EURATH MOORE '
Home Economics Laurel, Delaware
Rifle Team I, II,' Hockey Team 1, II,' Basketball Team I, II,
1115 Secretary Athletic .Couueil II,' Home Ee Club I, II, III,
-1V,' Secretary Home Ee Club Il,' Chairman Program Com-
mittee III,' President Program Committee IV,' Footliglzts Play
III,' Costume Committee for Shakespearean Play I1,' Chair-
man III,' Costumes for Class Play NII, III,' Dramatic Board,
.Costumes 1V,' Ring Committee III,' Phi Kappa Phi.
Although Nellie looks S. S. gl G., she is really very sophisti-
cated. We know her best for a quiet efficiency that one
can always depend on. Her originality in dress design
makes us wonder if Nellie will follow that for a career.
She has proven herself an invaluable addition to costume
committees. Nellie's social popularity seems to have no
effect on her ability to bring in the honor points. We
could never imagine Nellie in an aimless action or an
illogical bit of reasoning. She is sweet but purposeful,
soft-voiced, but very, very sure of reaching her goal.
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CATHERINE CARROLL NOONAN N
Arts and Sciences Wilmington, Delaware
Huckey Team I, II, IlI,' Valley Ball Team II,' French Club Il Z
Kitty will tell you sol Kitty's Irish wit is the joy of the 3
army that descends daily on Newark from all points and 5
nightly wends its weary way home. She brings her Q
dimples more to history classes than anywhere else. But f
her interest in athletics has brought her out for many a 1
battle between New Castle and Science. Kitty is often
quiet but when she does speak, we're sure St. Patrick is
proud of her.
ANN EVANS NUTTER
Arts and Science Philadelphia, Penna.
Ibis Club I,' Social Committee II, IV,' Glee Club III
Ann "eat" Nutter, the kids in Residence call her. She '-
is Carrie's constant companion and adds her giggles to
Carrie's wise cracks. Ann's positive nature will be of
great value to her if she carries out her ambition of own-
ing and running a gift shop. She is very much interested
in art, particularly in working out the most intricate
details of design, but fortunately she lacks the tem-
peramental quirks of most artists.
Arts arid Science ChesWold,' Delaware 5
Glce Club I, II, III, lVg French Club II,' Junior Class Play,-
Honor Basketball Team III,' "Sherwood" III,' May Day Court
bitionsg but she apparently has another, because she trots 5
over to 'the town school every day. Es, too, participates E
in the second floor Residence merry-making, and her gay E
laughter re-echoes down the hall. Now that spring has g
tours. In Es we ind the ,vivid coloring of the Gypsy
Sure and the Irish are the salt of the earth! And it's gf
south end of third floor Science. She is one of the great
ESTHER LAVINA PEARSON
Dates and dances seem to be the sum total of Es's am-
come, one wonders whether Es will resume her walking . gc
combined with the sweetness of a Madonna.
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if CHARLOTTE RAMBO
E1 Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware
Sec. of Class I, l1I',' Delegate to "Y" confercnceg Valley Ball Team .i
- I, II,' Manager Ilp Tennis Team I, II, II1,' Manager I. 1
Il, III,' French Club IIl,' Chairman of Radio Committee III. 5 5
IV,' Treasurer of Class IV,' "Y" Cabinet 11. llI,' Treasurer of
T: A. A. III,' Hockey IV,' Editor of "Pemba" IV. 3"' in
The collector's instinct is strong in Charlotte, for she wi
collects everything from men to cart-wheels from the 5
' . Freshman Bonfire. Char1otte's interests are varied and il
scatteredg and many trips to Haverford and Wilmington E 5
are involved. For three years Charlotte trod the prim- 5 gl
rose path, but she has felt the cares of the world a whole 5 1
i year before the rest of us. "Pambo" may be a darkling E Q
E that has a sunrise aim, but Charlotte is the one who holds
, the gun straight! E 3
S 1 ?
1 MIRIAM ELIZABETH SCARBOROUGH 4
S . Education Elkton, Maryland
5 Miriam is one of those rare girls who realize the value
' of silence. But when she does overcome her shyness, we - 3
V : find that she dimples when she smiles. She is one of 7
- i those sympathetic people who share the trials of others,
: for it is she to whom the struggling practice teachers
: pour out their troubles.
' - DOROTHY EASTBURN SI-IARPLESS '
N 2 Education Newark, Delaware Q
1 3 Honor Rifle Team I, IIQ Honor Hockey Team II, III,' Class -1 3
I E Hockey Team II, III, IV,' Basketball Team II, Illg Tennis E Q
E Manager III. ' -
N S I2 E
. - Dot is the type who never comes to classes when she is : 1
not prepared 5 and we never hear of her over-cutting. She I 5
is always sincere and efficient in whatever she attempts El
: and we are not running any risks in prophesying that she Q
- - will be a successful teacher next year. Iust before class- 1 Q
, 3 JUST before-Dot may be seen coming down Depot I l
. Road at break-neck speed. Some icy mornings Dot would
come in Shakespeare Class looking as if she had skidded
- the whole way. She never told us, but we knew -it for
2 the same grim look with which she charged up the fa
hockey field or Whammed away at a baseball. Unas- ' g
suming as Dot is, one never hears her s akin of her ' l Q
own plans and thoughts, we know that anything she N91
0 attempts will be successful. - -
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,c.r.c.i.r.n.L1.x.i.u-l1.u.s....u -mn.. 1 M t.v,1iUs.n1.u.s n1.l.c.r.r.1.i.x1.x-.s-C.1.n"A.1'm..'o LI
Education Kelton, Penna.
Alice is a very unassuming little person. Only her in-
timate friends know just how efhcient and how lovable
she is. She works quietly, but steadily and never fails to
accomplish her task. Dependability and loyalty are her
outstanding characteristics. No matter how busy she
thinks she ought to be, she always has time for a chat
when her more frivolous classmates drop in. In spite of
her serious and conscientious attitude toward life we
are sure she will never be able to suppress the mischievous
twinkle of her eye or the infectious music of her ringing
MARY DOROTHY STANLEY
Arts arid Science Delaware City, Delaware
May Day Court I, I1I,' Press Club I, II, III, IV,' Vice-President,
af. Forum II,' President III,' Hostess IV,' Class Treasurer III,'
Vice-President IV,' Chairman of May Day .Committee IV.
We'll always remember the girl from Delaware City
sauntei-ing into class a few minutes after the bell with
a iistfull of crackers and a face full of grin. Dot is al-
ways interested in what is going on in the world and her
keen interest in history and public affairs has been a val-
uable addition to Forum. Stanley can be quiet or vol-
uble as she -prefers, for her numerous week-end festiv-
ities, dances and parties attest that she is cute either way.
THERESA GRINDEL TEHAN
Arts arid Science . Rockland, Maine
Press Club II, III, IV,' French Club I, II, III, 1V,' "Merchant
of Veuice",' "Twelfth Night",- "Sherwood",' "Mistress of the
hm",' "Mary the fI'!iird",' 'tWiudows",r Class Comfpctitive Play
III, 1V,' "S1m-up",1 Puppets II, III, IV,' President IV,' Rifle
Team I, II,' Class Hockey Team I1I,' Secretary nl Forum III:
Outing Club I, II,' Editor-iii-chief of Blue and Gold III, IV,'
Phi Kapba Phi.
Terry 'is the logical result of a marriage between an
Irishman and a hardashelled Baptist. She has the Irish
wit and knack of spinning a good yarn, coupled with a
New England conscience. She adds a touch of the cos-
mopolitan to the campus by her weird admixture of
Franco-Spanish oaths. Paul Revere had nothing on
Terry despite the fact that she hasn't been able to mix
horseback riding with acting. Students and faculty alike
can recall vividly the harum-scarum ride she tooktat
crack of dawn. Terry is one of the most interesting girls
on campus and answers to the 'call for artist, actress, editor
-and-according to one man-a singer! Get that man!
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AGNES KEMMER THoMs
Education Wilmington, Delaware
Puppels I, II, III, IV,' Foolliglltr Club Plays II, Ill, IV,' "Lady
Whenever we are looking for someone to fill a dramatic
role, whether it be that of a dignified society woman or a
dusky Gypsy, we get Tommy. She has turned the dignity
that carries her through dramatics to good use, for it is
one of her most effective means of checking the over
exuberant Freshmen. Agnes has taken up the work of
teaching our crude, awkward Freshmen the Troika, the
Mazurka, the Reindeer Hop, and she makes 'em like it!
PAULINE ESTHER THORNLEY
Home Economics Smyrna, Delaware
Home Economics .Club I, II, III, IVg May Day Caurl Il, III, IV
Sophisticated looking Pat is really our prize ingenue.
Sportsmanship is needed to good naturedly laugh off the
tricks on the "Mutt." Probably Pat's Home Ec course
will soon be put to use, and not in teaching. The Class
of '30 is always proud of Pat on May Day because her
quiet dignity and calm poise make her a fine represen-
tative. Whatever else she may forget, we are sure Pal
will carry away from W. C. D. sweet memories of
MARGARET STRICKLAND VINSINGER
A rts and Science Newark, Delaware
French Club I, II, III, IV,A Class Hockey Team III,' Honor Hockey
Team III,' Social Committee IV,' Baxeball Team III,' Math
Marg saves us the trouble of reading the latest book
reviews, for she has always just finished or is just be-
ginning some new production and can give us pointers on
it. Many and varied have been the -prophecies concern-
ing Marg's future, but the one in which we would put
the most faith has her develop her possibilities in the
business world. For her clear-headedness, poise and dig-
nity would carry her through any crises. Marg is a
person who always dresses in the right way and she will
probably carry out the conventionality which is one of
her outstanding characteristics, by always doing the right
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ANN PHOEBE WALKER
E ' Ants and Science Wilmington, Delaware
Puppets I, II, III, IV,' Secretary Dramatic Board II,' Vice President
IIi,' "Merchant of Venice",' "Twelfth Night",' nSlI6fU00dH,'
Director of class play I, II, III, IV,' Secretary of Press Club II,'
Vice-President IIl,' Secretary of Student Board 1II,' Vice-
President IV,' Class Editor af Pambo III,' May Day Com-
mittee III: Phi Kappa Phi,
Every campus needs one clear-headed, really intelligent
person to give shape to the scattered impulses of campus
activity, and so we have Anna Phoebe. When her eye-
brows begin to soar and her deep voice gathers mo-
mentum, we know that camp is coming into the con-
versation. In class, no one is so bored as Anna Phoebe.
We feel sure that she loses the twenty pounds gained each
summer in camp, squirming around in her seatg and her
professors are often startled from the somnolent course
of their lectures by Ann Phoebe's immepressible chortle.
She has a directing ability that turns us from dolts into
actors and a poise that the most disturbing events fail
MARTHA ELLEN WELDON
Arts and Science Middletown, Delaware
Math Club I, II,' Ring Committee 1II,A Junior Prom .Committee
III,' Employment Committee IV,' Commencement Committee
IV,' Blue and Gold Subscription Committee IV,' Radio Com-
mittee IV,' Curriculum Committee IV,' Class Secretary IV,'
Basketball I, II,' Baseball Team I, II, III,' Phi Kappa Phi.
Chemistry lab has never succeeded in putting a damper
on Martha's high spirits. She is in her glory and is
never so happy as when she has attained the solution of
some intricate chemical problem. When you first meet
Martha strutting around the campus, you would think
she had a poker for a backbone, but she unbends some-
times and for some people! Anyone would think men
were puppets the way Marty strings 'em along and more
than one gallant has hung himself on her line. She is
most emphatic for such a small person and expresses her
opinions in italics punctuated by a toss of her head.
SIBYL GORDON YOUNG
Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware
Hockey Team I, II, 1V,' French .Club I, II, III, IV,' Secretary
French Club III,' Press Club II, III, 1V,' Committee on Enter-
l!lili17lE1llfF7'61tC1t Club IV.
A second Mme. Rambouillet in a twentieth century
salon is where we expect to lind Sibyl a few years from
now, for she has 'the charming manner and conversa-
tional ability that make up the social leader. One of her
favorite diversions is making acquaintances and poking
sly fun at them to their faces. With the exception of
sociology and particularly that which pertains to the
lower part of Delaware, academic activities take very
little of Sibyl's time, though when she does put her mind
on her work, she shows us she is very capable of out-
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OFFICERS OF THE JUNIOR CLASS
REBECCA ANN VVILLIAMS ............,....................................,.... President
IVIINNIE IWARGARET SMITHERS ..... ...... V ice-President
KATHRYN HOWER POINSETT ....... ........ S ecretary
IVIARGARET JONES VESSELS ...... ........... T reasurer
Miss QUAESITA DRAKE ...... ........ C lass Adviser
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
A more frightened bunch of Freshmen than we were never appeared 'on the Dela-
ware campus. We were, Oh, so homesickg but in a surprisingly short time we found
ourselvesg and at the end of Freshman Week we were a class, and a. class with enough
confidence in ourselves to set the world on fire. We realized our own importance, but
it was not until the celebration of Founderls Day, when we marched in the procession
all dressed in white, that the Women's College realized our significance. Only one
thing could have made our triumph more complete . . . we should hav-e had then the
parasols which were our insignia,
' College activities came along in a rush through the winter, and we always met
E them with boundless enthusiasm. Whether it was the Class Play or the Song Contest,
" We turned out whole-heartedly and worked like beaversg the results didn't always quite
' balance our efforts, but we at least knew that we had worked hard and had' enjoyed
doing our best.
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Of course, the grandest event of our Freshman year was our formal. This is always
fs, given with so much enthusiasm that it is probably enjoyed more than any other dance
x given during the year, and no Freshman would think of appearing except in the gayest
and prettiest new gowns. 1 ' . E4
E J The exams of our first year left us with a hollow feeling that college 1sn't all beer E fg
and skittles, and sometimes we longed for the ability which the Seniors seemed to have E Q,
E cultivated of drifting along casually and taking exams with no bother and certainly gf
E l little worry. The one consolation that came to our harrowed minds was that we had
f finally reached the lordly estate of Sophomorehood. ig
l We solemnly believed "Do unto others as they have done unto you"g so we con-
g centrated all our forces on the Sophomore Rep Board, and the results of our splendid
discipline showed in the serious faces and shining marks of the model children that we E
turned out. We felt that at last we had done something really worth while for our I
E Alma Mater, in polishing up these rough diamonds and turning them into something :
E resembling students. Our Sophomore year we had the fun of giving a Hallowe'en M
' party and turned the Hilarium into a dimly-lighted, mysterious place where one might .
3 expect to find almost any kind of a witch hobbling around. The year's round of activi- '
F ties again found us laboring, determined to really put something across, and for weeks f
. we gabbled lines and talked propsg and after the plays for more weeks, we annoyed '
L our fellow students with the painful mixture of altos, sopranos and monotones which Z
E issued from our open windows.
: Although we did not succeed in carrying off prizes in all these contests, we felt a 3 Ii
, solid satisfaction at the end of our Sophomore year. We had finally worked around
and found our place in College. We had learned not to let our studies interfere with our 5
t education, and had learned that some of the social leaders of the college were emerging ef?
from our class.
'Egg Our Junior year we entered with a feeling of dignity, we were putting aside the K
' childish pranks of our years of underclassmanship, and still with our same enthusiasm,
- went out again to make a name for ourselves, And our success showed the results of
. training and d-etermination. In the Competitive Plays, we had the satisfaction of know- gg
S ing that we had taken a difficult play and presented it successfully, so that it was re- i
' ceived with enthusiasm and admiration by our audience, and in the Song Contest both f f
of our songs placed. fff
' We Prommed gaily with the Purple and Gold Orchestra, and we were delighted Q AQ,
with the applause which we won, every one wore stunning gowns and every one ac- E
claimed the music-we were proud of having had a beautiful and successful dance. -
We feel that this year has repaid us for all past efforts and should be an inspira- fe?
tion for new accomplishments in our Senior year. We did not, as a class, leap into the F ' L
fore in all activities the moment we came here 5 we have attained our standing by our
g earnest endeavor and unquenchable grit and therefore appreciate what we have won S
all the more. , I
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CATHERINE LOUISE BEATTY
A rts and Science Wilmington, D-elaware
Spanish and Botany are the two worries of Kitty's life.
We can see the appropriateness of the one to this brown-
eyed Southerner, but why try to twist your tongue
around the harsh syllables of botanical terms? After
all, you can't hide from us that your chief idea is to
finish so that you may get back to the piney woods and
peach orchards of the Eastern Shore.
FRANCES LUCILE BUTLER l
Education Newark, Delaware
Glee Club I, II, III E
Frances must have some bold seaman among her an- -
cestry, for she is a worshipper of the sea and its heroes. 7
It's too bad she was born in the distaff line and so 3
cannot achieve her ambition to follow the sea. Or, it I
might have been too bad, for in this generation there is
no reason why a woman shouldn't be the master of her
own sailing vessel if she wishes.
ANNA JEANNETTE CAMERON 3
Education Northeast, Maryland E
Y. W. C. A. I,' Outing Club If Class Valley Ball Team II,- Honor ,
Valley Ball Teamg Class Valley Ball Team III, Q
Jeannette thinks that to get a real idea of college, one '
should try all kinds of life, so she has had her taste of
living down and her taste of commuting. We hope that '
she found college fun enough her freshman year to come I
back and spend her senior year with us. We need more
people like her around, for her cheerfulness is a comfort
to homesick freshmen, and her congeniality irresistible to . :
self-conscious newcomers. FI
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lDORCAS HANBY CHEAVENS
Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware
Captain. of Class Baseball Team' I
Dorcas broadcasts few opinions, but those she does let
escape are decisions and it would take more than one
earthquake to shake them. She is one of the commuting
firm of Overdeer and Cheavensg so that we see her only
during business hours. But in spring and fall, even busi-
ness hours and a conscientious devotion to study cannot
keep Dorcas off the tennis courts.
WANDA JOSEPHINE CHLADYSZ
Artis and Science Wilmington, Delaware
Wanda will patiently endure wisecracking professors for
just so long and then she turns and holds them up with
an argument which is usually so reasonable that it is
irrefutable. Wanda keeps an eye open to all things and
finds an interest in ally she never condemns. a subject as
useless and silly just because it may prove hard, but looks
at it clearly from all sides until she finds in it some truth
which has made it necessary and lasting to a liberal edu-
A MARGARET MIRANDA COLEMAN
Home Economics Greenwood, Delaware
Honor 'Valley Ball Team I,' Class Valley Ball Team I,- Home
Economics .Club I, II, 1II,' Outing Club I.
If Marg knows anything that is going to make you feel
happy she'l1 spill it in a minute, even if it's a compliment
which she has sworn not to repeat. But if things are
topsy turvy and she is bothered, she doesn't add her wor-
ries to others, or whine about how tired she is and how
much she has to do. She goes along, neither hurried nor
slow, and manages to add dignity to the most trivial
tg we t t
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AMY LOUISE CULVER
Home Economics Delmar, Delaware
Home Econnmics Club I, II, lIl,- Class Valley Ball Team I, ll,-
Class Basketball Team 1, lI,' Outing Club I,' Freshman Prom
Amy always has new ideas but the newest in invariably
"Pm starting to diet tomorrow." Fortunately for her
good humor, tomorrow never quite suits when it arrives.
Amy has the tolerant, good-natured attitude that at-
tracts lall types of friends, and an air of interest that
is a relief to weary instructors. But dieting and studying
aside, she likes best of all to dance.
MABEL ALLEN CULVER
Home Economics Bridgeville, Delaware
Glee Club I, II, III,' Outing Club I,' Home Economics Club III,'
Dramatics .Club I.
We are sure that Mabel has some of the Gypsy in her,
anyone who loves gaiety and color the way she does. And
besides she has Gypsy coloring, blackest of black hair
and dark grey eyes. Mabel is one of our most effective
silencers on campus, when she is proctor all the chickens
go to roost very submissivelyg and perhaps it is because
she won't break the rules enforced by herself that she
rattles along so fast when quiet hours aren't on.
MARGARET SAMANTHA CROTHERS
Home Economics Mt. Pleasant, Delaware
Class Hockey Team II, III,' Class Basketball Team II,' Home
Economics Club I, II, III,' Vice-President of Home Economics
Club H15 Freshman Prom Committee: Athletic Association I,
Z, II1,' Class Competitive Plays 'Class Competitive Drill Squad
Peg's indifferent air is misleading. She looks like one of
the people who drift around wishing you weren't there.
But after one or two surprising experiences, each new
acquaintance recognizes her as someone with a vast sup-
ply of sympathy and disinterested helpfulness. In an
age of hard-muscled sportswomen, Peg's femininity is re-
freshing and her slim figure and black curly hair help
to make her one of the really good-looking girls on
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FRANCES HURST DENNISON
Education Hockessin, Delaware
A horse is swell fun to go journeying on if you don't have
any definite aim in viewg but ask Fran if a Nash isn't
the best steed when one has eight o'clocks to make and is
many long miles away. Whether because of her diligent
pursuit of study or because her name comes earlyuin the
alphabet, we usually see only the back of Fran's head.
We do know one thing about the front of her head, how-
ever, and that is that she has as lovely dark eyes as one
could ever hope to see.
ELIZABETH GABRIELLE DONOHUE
Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware
Outing Club I, Il.
Lib's roots may be in Wilmington, but we firmly believe
that her soul and perhaps her heart is in the West. She
reluctantly comes East just long enough to take in a
couple of semesters here at Delaware, then she flies back to
the ranch. She is one of those lucky people to whom a
horse is a friend instead of a novel kind of catapult. We
appreciate Lib's fortitude in relinquishing the West for
the less attractive scene of the classroom.
ELIZABETH CAMILLA DOWNING
Arts and Science Franktown, Virginia
lbus .Club 1,' Vice-President of Forum II: Rejliresentative .Board
II,' Chairman oj Radio Committee II,' Cast of the Ghost Story
by Tarkington II,' Secretary ol Student Board III,' Cast of Never-
theless, I1 Puppet play I1I,' Cast of Christmas Play III,' Art Slay
of Blue and Gold II1,- Junior member of Representative Board III.
Is it C'arm's slow southern drawl, her delicious sense of
humor, or her astounding frankness that makes her so at-
tractive? She has no compunction at all in telling you just
what she thinks of youg Carm is the author of much sense
and nonsense, none of us will ever forget the famous Mrs.
Catnip, and her impish mind sometimes expresses itself in
cartoons of cutting effectiveness. Carm's art work will
always be a source of amazement and interest to her
friends, for she always manages to turn out something
striking. We don't know what will happen to Anna Ca-
milla, but from what she says we might judge that she ex-
pects to return to the idyllic life of the Eastern Shore.
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IVA MEARNS EASTBURN 33
Ei Home Economics Newark, Delaware
ig . A A:
E- Iva is a dark, demure Home Ecler, methodical in her 5 5
. 5 studies, reticent and shy. In contrast to the rest of us
Q . who declare our knowledge and so reveal our stupidity, 4
Iva makes no attempt to bluff. Despite the daily cases ,
of one who tries to make eight o'clocks in a car, she seems 4
I to enjoy a less hectic life than those of us who spend our
r days trying to hide what we don't know. - - -
C 5 :
E JEAN HARPER EASTBURN :
F 1 Home Economics Wilmington, Delaware '
E Class Hockey Team I, II, III,' Athletic Council I,' Home Eco-
j Q nomics Club I, II, III,' Pres: Club II, III. Q
El The Skipper's scientific interest in everything has been
l- 3 the cause of more than one nervous breakdown, but W 2
A :1 breakdown or not, she always finds out what she wants
- to know. No one would accuse Jean of idle curiosity, be-
- cause she obviously ponders over everything she hears. - Q
f She has an appreciation of the beautiful and the sensitive
- spirit of an artist and it makes her a bit reticent and quite I
solitary despite her volleys of questions. We don't know 5
- which we'll remember longer about Jean, her lovely 5
, 3 poetry or her inevitable "Why P".
: A ELIZABETH ELEANOR ELLIS Q
3 ' s Home Economics Delmar, Delaware
Home Economics .Club I, II, 1II,' Outing Club II,' Dramatic Club II. - gl
- Eleanor is one of the most delightfully languid people that
we know. She seems a quiet sort of person, but when you
find your way beneath her placidity, you are surprised 1 j
by her vigorous and entertaining-qualities. Eleanor's de-
'I votion to hard work doesn't keep her from smiling most j
of the time and her slow smile is a pleasure to see.
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53 MARY VIRGINIA ENGLAND
Em ' . I
E , Arts and Science Northeast, Maryland
E1 French Club Ig' Ibis Club II, III,' Class Valley Ball Team II, III,'
Pg ' ' Honor Volley Ball Team 11,' Class Baseball Team II,- Class
E1 2 Hockey Team III.
Q ' The scientific mind crops up rarely in our conglomerate
generation, but Gin is aifair example of it right now. How
'J it will last through the years is hard to say, for the frivo-
QL lous example of her neighbors may wear it out. However,
3 now, if you want Gin's company, you must waituntil a
j few more square roots have been figured out, or until she
j g runs up to chemistry lab to see how the latest experiment
F is progressing.
MARY ELIZABETH EUBANKS
Arts and Science A Newark, Delaware
i' Class Basketball Team II.
' Biddy is another of those who think that the world is
1 made for fun and frolic, Gaiety and dancing, talking and
' laughing, these occupations would .content Biddy, if her
- conscience didn't urge her to desultory labors. Biddy's
elfish air suits her pucklike humours.
g MILDRED WALTON FABIAN
Arts and Science Manoa, Penna.
Eg' Class President I, II,' Treasurer of Student Board II,' Representa-
tive to Student Board IlI,' Glee Club II,' Press Club I, II, III,'
' Ibis Club I, II, III.
: This is the itty-bitty girl of the Junior Class, but she will
probably grow up over night in time to become the
Mother Superior of all the students. She- divides her time
between Manoa and Newark with intermittent trips to the
shoe stores for recreation. Everybody amuses her and
whenever she's amused everyone 'knows it. .For a. Math
Major, Mil gets in more than her share of hilarity.
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53 FLORENCE RITA GARVEY me
Education Wilmington, Delaware
E 1 V E '
lf - Class Hockey Team 1,' Commuter Hockey Team I, II, III,' Ibis .1
EV- Club 111. 5 El
5 E It is safe to predict that in a few years Florence will be
Q : numbered among the great and august body of American
if educators. We can see her rising from the small trials of 5
" l a country school to the heights in the teaching profession. 5
' For those same qualities that have endeared her to us- 7
her good nature, frankness, Irish! wit, good sense, and 5 3
grit-have sent her already far toward the goal of a suc- Q 5
1 cessful career. E 5
7 E 2
5 HAZEL MARIE GIBNEY -
E Arts and Science Claymont, Delaware
E 3 Ibis Club Il,' Chairman of Properties of Dramatic Board II,' Vice-
j President of Dramatic Board III,' Secretary-Treasurer of Puppets
. III: Glee Club II, IIIg Outing Club II, IlI,' Class Valley Ball
3 T4 Team I, II, II1,A Class Hockey Team III,' Class Baseball Team
Q II,' Freshman .Competitive Play II,' Coach of Sophomore Com-
E ' petitive Play II,' Coach of Junior Competitive Play III,' Cast of A
, jw Twelfth Night II,' Cast of Sherwood Forest III.
- f Gib's boisterous laughter and tremendous voice have be- .
f come associated for all of us with the comedy roles in
, - Shakespearean productions. Besides her dramatic in-
l terests, Gibs has unlimited enthusiasm for sports. The
I: l long legs that carry her headlong up the hockey field in N
3 ' the fall, cover the bases for many a home run when the -t -
s 3 baseball season arrives. . Q-
E E it
E lg 3?
E E FRANCES ANN GREENE g
, - Home Economics Lincoln, Delaware 5 I
- I Honor Valley Ball Team I, III,' Class Hockey Team II,' Glee Club h fl
- III,' Home Economics Club I, II, III,' Outing Club I, II, III. vga
Q - Serene and undisturbed by the strife anduturmoil that up- 5
: set most of us, Fran pursues all life in the same tenor. -
Except for sudden and becoming rushes of color, nothing
Q about Fran is easily aroused. '-It takes a super-funny , '
' joke to bring forth her individual chuckleg only a person g h
. of really superior talent or genius can win 'her genuine ad- ' fwg
' miration. It's hard work to make her mad-most people ' 3
get disgusted before she succumbs. Thus she gets along! '
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CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH HANBY
Education Wilmington, Delaware
l". W. C. A. I, II, I1I,' Dramatic Club I, II,' .Class Valley Ball
Team I, III,' Class Song Leader Ig l'. W. Cabinet II,' Secretary-
Treasurer Outing Club I1,' Glee Club II, III,' Class Hockey Team
II, III,' Honor Hockey Team II,' Ibis Club II1,' Christmas Play
III,' Property Manager Christmas Play IIl,' Property Manager
.Class Competitive Play III,' Class Competitive Drill Squad I, II.
Quiet but self-assured, Charlotte does things before she
talks about them. She is successful as a student, depend-
ableas a committee head, and a voracious news collector.
We can see her going ahead through the years, adjusting
herself to new ideas and new ambitions with the same
quiet ease with which she changed from a teacher-training
student to a four--year education major. One of the
youngest members of her class, her willingness and ability
make her one of its busiest.
Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware
Glee Club II, IlI,' Treasurer of Glen Club III,' Dramatic Board
III,' Y. W. Cabinet III.
Hayman is one of those ingenious people who have friends
in every crowd. She is never at a loss for a friend and
seldom for something to say. Harried play producers
'know her for one of the few really willing property man-
agers. The most characteristic thing about her is her
laugh-an ever present laugh, fed by a sense of humour
that sees something funny in every situation.
S 3 FLORENCE MARIE HICKMAN
- Education Ocean View
Florence has one of the sunny dispositions we're always
hearing of and never seeing. Even her voice has a happy
lilt to it and she has as many smiles as -she has expressions.
We suppose her feet have caught the same infection for
she never misses an opportunity to dance. Florence
-graduated from the Teacher Training Course in 1927 and
just returned to complete the four-year education course.
We're sorry for those two years of 'her that we missed.
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JOSEPHINE HUNPHREY HOSSINGER
t 5 .
H onto Economzcs Newark, Delaware
V: Jay decided that the Bride's course could be pursued just
5 as well at home and is soon going to give it a trial. She is N
E jx not easily disturbed or upset, but she sometimes brings .
Sq forth in her nonchalant drawl things which astound those 2
,q -' who do not know her. jay's quiet smile and poised man-
' ner make her noticeable in any company. 3
E f 3
li MARTHA ELIZABETH JACKSON 1 3
2 ' . .
l Arts and Sczencc Cochranville, Penna.
f fl 5
in Y. W. C. A. I,' Dramatic Club I,' Assistant Art Editor of Blue and 1
tg - Gald III,' Glee Club III. il
Q Anyone familiar with the standard idea of an impetuous,
' volatile artist might not recognize Martha for one. Self-
E 2 possessed, restrained, and composedg so quiet is the way
I, 2 she takes, that many of us might overlook her if it were ,,
E 5 not for her art. In the art work of Pambo and the "Blue
1 1 and Gold," in art exhibits and poster work, Martha's
' 2 help is a big addition. We are inclined to think that
3 much of the quiet happiness that Martha radiates comes
u from the long walks that take up so much of her time.
KATHRYN MAY KESSELRING
Q Arts and Science Dover, Delaware
- , E Y. W. C. A. Cabinet I, I1,' Vice-President of Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
' 3 Ill,' Class Baseball Team I, II,' Honor Baseball Team I, II,-
Class Hockey Team I, III,' Press Club II, 1II,' Outing Club I,
5 1I,' Collcgc Baseball Manager sII,- Representative Board II,' Cast
: I gi-Eherfwlofad glass Competitive Play II, III,- Cast of Dr. In
- 3 z e 0 zmse .
Kate, despite her much-bemoaned lack of height, has an
impressivenless all her own. The old cowbell in Sussex
,A has never had such a year as Fire' Captain Kate has given
5 E it. The same voice that is so 'often raised in midnight fire
' ' drills can be modulated to lit one of the best character F
' actors that we have. And in between times, it is used
mostly for laughing. D. 5
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Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware
Press Club I, II, IlI,' May Day Court I, II, II1,' Sherwood
Il, .Competitive Play II,' May Day Committee II,' Treasurer of
Dramatic Club IlI,' Treasurer of Social Committee III,' Class
Editor of Blue and Goldg Favor Committee for Junior Prom III.
Dot is our perfect dark beauty. We have other brunettes
but none so decorative as Dot. The poise with which she
carries her dark head and the self-possession with which
she meets every situation are the envy of her classmates.
She is an artist, but even as an artist, her touch is fine and
unhurried and the results are always decorative-always
V EDITH PLUMMER LAFFERTY
Home Economics Wyoming, Delaware
Valley Ball I, II, III,' Hockey III,' Home Economics Club I,
III ,' Treasurer Home Economics II.
Taffy is another of those taking the so-called bride's
course. We donlt know how soon she's planning to put
it to practiceg but if she takes it as seriously as she takes
most of her assignments, we may expect to hear from her
soon. Taffy is the best girl in the world to borrow from.
She never turns up at embarrassing moments to reclaim
things. She is thoughtful about listening, toog one can
make moan to her by the hour and never get anything
more drastic than sympathy.
MARY LENA LAMBERT
Art and Science Milford, Delaware
We were certainly glad Mary decided to join -us last year
and swell the numbers of the Milford gang. Ready wit,
good humour and dependability are just a few of the
many good reasons why we are glad to have her. Mary
is one of the few under-graduates who really have a com-
prehensive view of history. She is an invaluable asset
to the history hash that precedes finals and a boon. to the
professors all the year. h
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CATHERINE VERNON LEWIS
Arts and Science W ilmington, Delaware
Captain Freshman Classy Prom Favor Committee Illg Ring Com-
mittee III,' Sophomore Representative Board I,' Mistress of the
Kit would talk to the Sphinx if she were stranded in the
desert with no other way of making conversation. One
just can't imagine a silent Kit. She is never too busy to
sit down and talk and no really wise person is too busy
to sit down and listen. For Kit's sense of humour makes
everything she says entertaining. Any girl who has never
roomed near her doesn't know what she's missed. If
there's any mischief afoot we know that Kit is deeply
involved. A loyal friend? One couldn't ind a better.
FLORENCE MILDRED LONG 1
Arts and Science West Grove, Penna.
Glen Club 1, II,' Math .Club I,' French Club Ig May Court I, II,
lII,' Christmas Play If Freshman Dance Committee I,' Prom
Committee III,' "Lady Windermere? Fan" II.
When one thinks of Flo, one instantaneously thinks of
beauty and vivacity-but this is not all. Tenacity of pur-
pose and a remarkable cleverness are unquestionably hers,
It is these qualities that make Flo a drawing card, iirst,
last, and always. The rest of us wonder just what a
dance at either end of the campus would look like with-
out her. Yet it is not the rest of us who get looks from
her. These 'seem to be directed exclusively in one direc-
tion, but we note that they are amply appreciated.
THELMA MAE MCCABE
Arts and Science Selbyville, Delaware
Not many people know the real Thelma because she
spends so much time on her lessons. She is a history
major and she is busy keeping her ancient and modern
dates straight. Sometimes Thelma manages to leave her
history books long enough to learn the newest dance
steps in the Hilarium. Judging by the number of visits
herlfurniture makes to the hall each week, we give Thelma
credit for having the makings of a model house-wife.
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5 LOUISE WELLS MCCLELLAN mi
E Arts and Science Cochranville, Penna.
- Mfztbcmzzlics Club I, II, III,' Outing Club II, III,' Stage Mmmgcr' S-
Class Play II.
There's a hoyden on our campus commonly called
Wheezer. She affects .a guileless care-free air, yet we find -
L her the occasional victim of a deeply thoughtful mood.
- Fortunately they are only once in so often and in between f
. times one would have difficulty imagining anything but 1
the airiest frivolities beneath her curly crop. One of the
most paradoxical things about Wheezer is that she is one
of those half-mythological creatures called a Math Shark.
3 All the smaller fish crowd around to admire her skill at -
Q biting off problems. And she's just as keen at chemistry.
3 ELIZABETH ANN MCGOVERN '
E Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware
. Baseball II,' Hockey I, II, IlI,' Vice President Outing Clubg French Q
' Club I, II, III,' Treasurer French Club II. 1
We think of Betty and sports together, for She is one of - J
our experts with hockey stick, bat and basketball. In her 5
studies she is chiefly interested in French, but we are not Q -
too surprised when we see Betty dashing around campus
hunting a tree to classify for Botany. Although she is
- often a bit slow to arrive at appointed places, we always
know that she will arrive eventually, for she has that S
quality of perseverance that makes her finish anything
she starts. 1
MYRL FRANCES MCNICOL F
H ouze Economics Milford, Delaware ,
Home Economics .Club I, II, III,' Glee Club II,' Burlzetball Mau- E
ager 1I,' Basketball II, III,' Honor Team II. e
Myrl, the slim, sleek fashion plate of the Women's College, 1 -4
is now directing all her talents toward designing. Remem- - .
ber her in that chic costume the night of the Home Ec 1 j
Fashion Show? Myrl always adds something in grace 3
and finish to anything she wears. There is something in -
her bearing that marks her as distinguished. She has a N F1
pronounced flair for dress ,design and We can't imagine 3 5
anything more appropriate for her career. . Tl
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gt 3 MARION LOUISE MOODY li
E 5 Arts and Science Bear, Delaware E 3
E S Valley Ball III,' French Club I, II,' Rifle Team I,' Library Cam- '
Ev- mittee III,' Math. Club I, II, President II1,' Outing Club I, II, 1
EL sz III.
1' None can tell exactly what lies behind Marion's reserve.
3 She has the precision and decorum of a Mid-Victorian j
Q A- maiden. She enjoys Math and those sciences that require i
, a great deal of thought and ingenuity. In character, in
F' manner, in style, Marion has the supreme excellence of 3
'Z simplicity. g
i ' 5
1 1 MARGARET OVERDEER
Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware
Margy's passion for thoroughness justifies to some extent
2 her customary silence. We take it for granted that she 5
- 1 . . . .v -
2 is concentrating on some stray bit of work not yet com A
ff - pleted. She is another of the Hurrying Hundred, so the J
Q on-campus students have not the opportunity to know 3
' A her as well as they might like. In classes where they do
L E see her, she is serious and taciturn, with an occasional 5
j smile that completely changes her appearance.
I,- , J
KATHRYN I-IOWER POINSETT -.
S Z Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware
Q 5 French Club I,' Outing Club I,' Assistant Chairman Vcspers for Y. J
. H W. C. A. II,' Chairman of Vespers III,' Assistant Class Song
- ' : Leader Ip -Class Sang Leader II, III,' College Sang Leader IV,'
Glee Club I, II, III,' Business Manager Glee Club II,' President Ei
Glee Club III,' Chairman Bulletin Board Committee III,' As- , 1
1 - sistant Art Editor Blue and Gold III. if-t
' - Kit is the girl behind the flash-light on Wednesday E' ti
E nights and the girl at the piano most other times. Kit's 3 5
: steady, efficient practicing presents a welcome variation fl
: gi to the din of the average practice 'period in Kent or Sus- -
E Q sex. Her leading and singing are just as steady and de- : 3
E . pendable. Patient Ben, friend to the New Castle Juniors, -
p answers to Kit's yodel and obediently carries overloads I e
' of weary girls to every college function.
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' 2 6223 their fp irish, E5 fits . its
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DOROTHY MAE PHILLIPS
Arts and Science Laurel, elaware
Outing 'Club I.
Dot has a reputation for Studiousness. But anyone who
has lived near her remembers excited chatter and very
unstudious laughs every once -in awhile. Small and dark
and serious-eyed, Dot saves her grins for her intimates,
but we know she. has them on tap. We have seen them
flood her face at every vacation's beginning.
ETHEL COLLINS REVEES
Arts and Science Morristown, New Jersey
Class Hockey Team I, II,-,' Honor Hockey Team II,' Class Cam-
petitive Play II, III,' Glee Club I, 1I,' Fgench .Club 1, II,
III,' Prexidenl Forum 1II,' Sherwood II,' Advertising Staff of
Blue and Gold III.
Patsy is known as one of the slowest girls on campus, but
that is only because she believes in doing things thorough-
ly instead of skimming the Surface. '-'Friar Tuck" with his
good-natured roar and his gusto for the beaker of ale and
the high-heaped trencher, expresses Patsy. She always
runs to the limit in her enthusiasms and prejudices, and
never stints in talking' about them. Yet her friends are
not confined to her own crowd, but extend throughout
' 'DOROTHY ROGERS
Arts and -Science Wilmington, Delaware
Hockey I, 1II,' Outing Club I,' Glce Club I, II, I1I,' Secretafy of
Social Committee: May Day ConLmiltee,' Junior Pram Committee.
Dot is always full of excitement and talking a blue streak.
Speed is her fourth dimensiong She rushes around and is
always ready to go places and do things. If she has noth-
ing better to do, why it can be a game of bridge, as long
as it gives Dot an opportunity to indulge in her love of
companionship and gives her a chance to tell you the
latest. The best proof of Dot'S disposition is that she has
roomed two years with- a chemistry major and has come
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BERTHA MAE ROTHERMAL
Home Economics Wilmington, Delaware
Class Valley Ball I, I1,' Track Team I,' Honor Valley Ball Team I,
II,' Class Baseball Team I, II,' Honor Team I,' Home Economics
Club I, II, III.
Bert applies the same energy to her work that she does
to her recreations and seems to enoy it just as thoroughly.
Long hours in the Lab do not dismay her, if she is ac-
complishing something, and besides Bert has an aim in
view, those labs mean something to her besides so many
hours a semester-she is taking up cooking from the sci-
entific point of view and plans to be a dietieian.
JEANETTE RUST -
Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware
Math Club I,' Fre1zcl1.Club I, Il,' Outing Club I, II,' Athletic Coun-
cil 1I,' Secretary Outing Club III,' Clzaifmau Student Industrial
Jeanette's gods are order, efficiency, and punctuality. And
after all, order is a lovely thing, so relieving after chaos,
and punctuality is one branch of courtesy. We might cast
aside some of our half-gods and follow hers to our ad-
vantage. Be sure you're right and then go ahead, is not a
bad motto to follow.
Home Economics Hartly, Delaware
Home Economics Club I, II, III.
We like to see Scrive with her corn-colored hair parading
modish gowns in Home Ec Fashion Shows. And instruc-
tors are glad to see her in classes, her intense interest in
home making and in clothing is an inspiration and shows
that an effort to make things at the same time beautiful
and useful is not wasted after all.
rrl' "rrrf 'r'r 5 ,fa 'ft l67l
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E .u.....r..rli... aa4..ila....r...a....l-,R-i.r1wr,.RiU..R. ..Mk.. an-ED uufnnails Lri..i.-1-,..i........---. -ru -.y1l..i,rl.. -U.,-.run n,t.l,-..s.in,ta..r...i.n.....,.xf::.1.af 3
El 3 ELIZABETH SENFT
Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware
Elizabeth has a mind for researchg she isn't content to
have vague and shadowy ideas on subjectsg she wishes to 3 e
know the whys and wherefores thoroughly or not at all. 3
No wonder her chief interest is in Historyg for kingdoms 3
and empires and cycles all unfold in orderly array before ll A
kher eyes. 5 3
, 5 g
MARIAN RUTH SINGLES
- Arts and Science Newark, Delaware 5
Marian is a possessor of the aristocratic spirit. What -
' the world may say will perhaps make her wince, but 5
it will never change her, for she has a spirit in her R
that will make her go her own way, regardless of con-
, ventionsg a spirit eager to comprehend what others have
E accomplished in order that it, too, may create.
CATHERINE TURNER SMITH 3 .
Arts and Science Georgetown, Delaware Z E
Glce Club I, II, lII,' French Club II, 1II,' Committee Freshvzmn
Play I,' Committee Frcshmavz Prom. ' E Q
Kitty is always so worried about that biology, but we
think that for a lefthanded 'fellar she makes out pretty 2 E
well. Not even biology can keep her down, however, Q
when the latest bit of news is going around, Kitty will LE
never be one of those people who awaken to events with .
a shock about ten weeks after they have occurred, she is : 5
'usually too up-to-date for that! i'Every lassie has her If:
Laddie, Nane they say hae I, yet all the lads they smile F Q
on me." :
' : M 'r-- 'glt-1f41r'5?xfn--51q'--fn1:fr1--H11'n--g'r1'--LfITi-1ff'i?rrf6rrv1Tl-H---:-HHI :
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MINNIE MARGARET SMITHERs iw
Arts and Science Chesapeake City, Md.
Class Treasurer I,' Glee Club I,' Student Board Il,' Y. W. -C. rl. E
Cabinet II,' Social Conznzitteeg Vollcy Bull 1, Il,' Blue and Gold 5,
Stal? III,' Vice-President III.
Responsibility comes only to those who like Minnie
have an ability and power to execute it. Those who were sg "
here when Minnie lived on Campus will never cease re- 1
gretting that she has not been able to live down here E
the last two years. If you want someone to laugh with I
you, or someone to sympathize with you, or if you want j j
clearheaded advice, there is no one better than Minnie. H 4
She is an antidote for cynicism and selnshness. li
HAZEL RUBY STEVENS -
Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware
When Hazel was named, her coloring must have been .
foreseen, for hair and eyes are the mingled gold-brown j
of hazel nuts. She is fortunate enough to have all the 3
accoutrements for first class mitt-Hopping, but we are
inclined to deny appearances, for Hazel has more than '- i
once proved that Als blossom from ability. Y
MARTHA STONE ' E
Arts and Science Hardwick, Vermont 31
Class Hockey Team I, II, III,' Class Hockey Manager III,' Honor f
Hockey Team I,' Class Baseball Team I, II,' Class Baseball Man- , I
ager I,' Honor Baseball Team I,' Class Track Team I, 1I,' Class 2 Q
Track Manager II,- Secretary Athletic .Council 1I,' Treasurer I :
Athletic Council III,' Press Club 1, II, III,' Vice-President Press 1: fl
Club III,' Outing Club I, II, III,' Sherwood Cast 1I,- Prom Coin- Q ,T
mittee III,' Business Manager Blue and Gold III.
Pat rushes from Vermont down here and then back again,
before we have a. chance to wink. What does distance 1 5,
mean to the one who wears the seven league boots of an E -
efficient hustler? Pat doesn't go around yearning to go I
some place and do something-she goes and she does itg Q55
and it may be almost anything, for Pat is one of our ' 5
most efficient business women by day, while at night she -. 5
emerges from her chrysalis and will gladly finish with - :
aching feet, if she can dance to her heart's content. 1
1 vihirrufmu--:lin ff-. raw?-frfbfzlv -rkigng' -iilii Vg-lv-flgelrlfzmvrg-it-v"f-1'.i'r1fwjL':ifnor1f' "" 11r'ii','-iriliiigmin:-bl"F'fl'I'H" "nz-"E-Qi' E
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E HELEN SWAIN
Arts and Science Milford, Delaware
French Club I, 1I,' Vice-President French Club II,- Class Secretary
II,' Chairman Finance Y. W. -C. A. Cabinet II,' Secretary Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet II,' Secretary Y. W. C. A. Cabinet III,' Curriculum
Committee Il, II1,' Class Hockey Team III,' Third Vice-President
Student Board III,' Assistant Business Manager Blue and Gold
Delaware may not be New England, but it does some-
times produce eflicient and conscientious people. Helen
is one of these. In a position where one must neces-
sarily quiet boisterous frolickers, she sets us an example
by always practicing the restraint which she preaches.
Soft-voiced and quiet-mannered, Helen has a charm
and lovely courtesy foreign to our noisy generation.
MAR JORIE CHANDLER THOMPSON
Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware
Hockey Team II, III,' Valley Ball I, II,- Outing Club I, II,
III,: Ibis.Club I,I1, III.
Marge's red-blonde hair suffered a tremendous change
at the beginning of this year when it burst out into curls
almost over night. But Marge was just the same-
rushing over from Biology lab to pounce on the latest
magazine, swinging wicked blows at timid hockey balls
on autumn afternoons, discussing plays and sets and
costumes with Gibs whenever the occasion arises. Marge
has too much energy to have many mournful moments
and her unfailing good humor and unselhshness scare
away the mournful interludes of those around her.
MARY VIRGINIA TOMLINSON
Arts and Science Northeast, Maryland
Class Hockey Team I, II, I1I,' Honor Hockey Team I, II,' Class
Baseball Team I, I1,- Honor Baseball Team I, II,- Class Track
II: Manager Class Tennis I,' Manager Class Hockey 1I,' Manager
Baseball 1I,' Vice-President Athletic Association I1I,' Secretary-
Treasnrer Math Club III.
When you hear a line of baby-talk from a restless, curly-
topped athlete, you'll know that it couldn't be anyone but
Tommy. Everything about her seems contradictoryg she
rushes with tremendous enthusiasm to Chemistry Lab
or works on her major, Math, and rushes back with the
same enthusiasm to devour movie magazines and cut
out new poses of Greta Garbo. Despite her dissatisfac-
tion with things as they are, her dependability is like
the Prudential's and Tommy isn't one of these eternally
busy people. ,
. Te?-gg..,nr r-1r r-6 """' "" "ZW" "" . .'Qf55, rflrlF,1g .',. f "" url '
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10, ,l r-,WNLE 3'5:1an'Mj f' 'WEB '51 W eil'-f., ,133 "WHT,-ns" ' 'Q ' ' rv-n.,, ef .. 'L 'M' .. ,,2: ii3j15'1.o' .:. I
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tl..i....ac-,-.Qi.,.,.,i.-.,r.........,... .......,.,....,...f'.li.iu,eg4L..... ..,..i-.aa..,.,..s. ... .,,....,.. . .n ,,lLi.s1i,T.3it?..a..i,.
EK E ZELDA TOUMARKINE
E - Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware E A
E Zelda arrived from France in 1920, but so well has she 6:
mastered the English language that now there is nothing
,: to identify her with 'France but the rapid-fire of her Ext
lf ' conversation and her constant gesticulation. But then N.:
P , Zelda's forte is languages. This year she has carried out
a program including French, Spanish and German and
E 2 Arts and Science Lewes, Delaware
L Math Club I, II, III,' May .Court I, II, III,' Class Valley Ball Team
I1,' Class Treasurer II1,' Radio Committee III.
- In Peg there is the rare combination of a mathematical
. mind and a pair of dancing feet. Though she seems at
1 first quiet and unassuming, it doe-sn't take long to discover
Z that there is an impish happy-go-lucky Peg behind her
- - unassuming reserve. No one is more ready to stir up
- - mischief, to share in an escapade, or to help out with
5 - sympathy than Peg.
' ' 3
s SARA LOUISE VREELAND
- Home Economics Milford, Delaware
I Basketball Team I, II,' Home Economics Club I, II, III.
- Petite Louise, with her black hair and enormous eyes,
E doesn't lose anything by being diminutive. She reminds
: us of those fragile figurines our grandmothers used to
: , treasure. Tiny, tripping feet -and small, slim-fingered
3 - hands are tumed to the domestic tasks of the Home Ec
' - Course. Even though we would prefer to see her
situated like young Miss Curlylocks on a cushion, we
can't deny that she does her work efficiently.
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4335 ' 551335 X , Qtifflil ef, 155
C MARGARET JONES VESSELS q
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1:33 REBECCA ANN WILLIAMS N-we
it 2 . H I1
Arts and Sczenee Smyrna, Delaware W?
E 2 f
E E1 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet I,' Treasurer Y. W. C. A. lI,' Glee Club II, III,' fi
P- -' May Court I,' Freshman Dance .Committee I,' President of Class 1
EJ' I1I,' Sherwood, Twelfth Night, Competitive Class -Play II. nfl
P5 1 Becky's favorite indoor sport is raving about her pet ' I
h - orchestra. None of them are permanently in favor, but
3 one follows another with the regularity of mid-years E
1 and finals. just now, it is Paul Tremaine's. Becky f
furnishes two kinds of music to the grateful campus- -
qne on the Hilarium piano and the other on her laugh-
ing apparatus. Her laughter runs up and down the
scale and in trills and we have even heard it manage
3 - arpeggios on special occasions.
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' 7975, 'Q fi ' -
SOPHOMORE CLASS PICTURE
6L-C5qE!:NQJl:.LnWLEitfUvM.,L ,...... ......... mviyw ,,, .,.,. nu ,.,.A ?1i?ju 5?mXx,H
5' A P ' Wd W'r1 " m """ wilfn 'fin
E ' OFFICERS OF THE CLASS OF 1932
PHOEBE STEEL ........................................,........,.................... President
5' HELEN BOYCE ,,,..... ...... V ice-President
5 MARGARET BICKING .,.......... ....,...... . Secretary
E JEANNETTE THOROUGHGOOD ..... ........ T reasurer
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SOPHOMGRE CLASS ROLL
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3' ANDERSON, ELEANOR ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington
E-'Z' "A dancing shape, an irnage gay
I? ' To haunt to startle and wa 'la r." E 3l
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ARCHER, M. ELIZABETH TEACHER TRAINING Dagsboro
d "Better be sinall and shine ,
3 Than be large and cast a shadow." ' 3
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Q ARMSTRONG, DOROTHY ARTS AND SCIENCE Newark Q
t , - 5
T 3 "Findin inuch to do or others, but not overniuch to sa ." ' f
E I E N
j BAKER, L. MARIE HOME ECONOMICS Dagsboro
E "And sunshine was her hair." '
' S ARNARD LIZABETH TEACHER TRAINING f Omin
E X B , E Wy ' g
E Q "'The tirne has C01'l'L6,, the Walrus said,
' I 'To speak of rnany things'-" v
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Q BICKING, MARGARET ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington 'gf
-if "You are the stars that are steadfast." I - 1
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. BOYCE, HELEN HOME ECONOMICS New Castle
If "There she stood-cool, firm perfect.
ny' A crystal holding her world inspired." E
5 - BRODHUN, MARJORIE ARTS AND SCIENCE Forty-Fort, P
'fSonze practice their virtue, and a jew '
gg Express their liveslby what they do." 3
L BURKE, LOUISE , EDUCATION Newark
fb "A pal with a hearty hail . Q Q
To join a vagabond's quest." Q I '
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BURRIS, NAOIVII TEACHER TRAINING Clayton
'You'll have friends instead of neighbors."
BURTON, MARY LOUISE HOME ECONOMICS Dover
'Who is Mary Louise? Who is she
That all the swains commend her?"
BUTLER, ETHELYN HOME ECONOMICS Wichita, Kans.
'But what do I care-for love will be over so soon."
CALHOUN, MARIE HOME ECONOMICS Lincoln
"A face with gladness overspreadf'
CALLOWAY, DOROTHY HOME ECONOMICS Laurel
'Her eyes, her manners, all who saw admired
Courteous though Coy, and gentle though retired."
COHEN, REBECCA ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington
"UM U pf my friends and quit your work.
Why all this toil and trouble?"
CRAMER, ELEANOR HOME ECONOMICS New Castle
"Give thy throughts no tongue."
E CROES, HAZEI. TEACHER TRAINING Wilmington
"And I oft have heard defended
Q Little said is soonest mended."
DAVIS, MARY . ARTS AND SCIENCE Laurel
Wind mistress of herself though China fall."
DEHAN, MARY ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington
'True to her friend,
True to 'herself
True to her duty, always."
DENNY, CASSIE TEACHER TRAINING Middletown
I prefer not talking, only this,
Let each man do his best."
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W DENNY, KATHRYNE MARGARET TEACHER TRAINING Middletown EX,-
if- "With countenance demure and modest grace."
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DICKERSON, RUBY TEACHER TRAINING Middletown 1 I
'E "A companion that is cheerful." E
5 55 DONALSON NIILDRED ARTS AND SCIENCE Kennett S uare Pa. LU 3
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i 2 . . . . . . . .
5 1 "Wtsdom rs the prrnczpal thzngg therefore get wzsdomg and wzth all thy gettzng
if get understanding." 5
L DOUGHERTY, ANNA ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington Q
L ' "Praise rom a riend or censure rom a oe Q El
Q , s E 3
. , Are lost on hearers that our merits know." Z j
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E EDGELL, JULIA HOME ECONOMICS Federalsburg, Md. H I
Q HJVature designed us to be of good cheerf'
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F ELLES EUNICE HOME ECONOMICS Delmar
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E "The flower of sweetest smell is shy and modest." 3
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E 1 ENNIS, DOROTHY TEACHER TRAINING Dover '
Q "Thought is deeper than all speech." -
E EVANS, HAZEL TEACHER TRAINING Fronkford
E : "M y crown is called content,
3 gf A crown it is that seldom kings enjoy." E 5
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f I FRIEDEL ELEANOR HOME ECONOMICS Felton
' 1 , - A
I "I see the right and I approve it too,' Q
S Condemn the wrong and thus uphold the true." Q Q
. 3 3
2 3 FULLARTON, JEAN ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington
' "Steady work turns genius to a loom." S Qi
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f GORDON, EMILY TEACHER TRAINING Harbeson f 9
er "As she thinketh tn her heart, so is she." D51
,., GRIFFITH, VIRGINIA TEACHER TRAINING Harrington fd
"Not stepping o'er the bounds of modesty." F
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HARRAR, ELIZABETH ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington
"Learning is ever the freshness of youth."
., . .
ax HEILIG, ALICE ARTS AND SCIENCE Downingtown, Pa.
E 5 "Sincere and true, I strive in all
k? Bly bestto dof'
Q 3 HEITE, IWILDRED HOME ECONOMICS Dover
L . .
'fOh, why should life all labor be?"
E ,, HELLINGS, MARY C. ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington
E Qi "She was true to her work, her word, and her friend."
J HICKMAN, LUCIE ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington
E Q :'Her 'very tone is mnsic's own, like those of morning birds,
5 2 And something more than melody dwells ever in her words."
E i HILL, DORTHA ARTS AND SCIENCE Georgetown
"Th o h th t th y "
if ere is in re ere an mee s e e e.
3 f HOBSON, NIILDRED EDUCATION Newark
E "Light she was, and like a fairy."
E HOFFMAN, JENNIE ARTS AND SCIENCE Newark
3 "Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit."
E 5 HORROCKS, BQILDRED ARTS AND SCIENCE N Orristown, Pa.
' "For fshe's' a jolly good fellow."
HUNTER, LYSLE W HOME ECONOMICS Wilmington
h 5 never wi im or an air
A - "I th t t g
3 I t b "
' : n converse ion over ear.
JAMISON, ELEANOR ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington
"Hail fellow, well met."
JEFFERIS, FRANCES W ARTS AND SCIENCE Cragmere '
I "Langaid maid with mournful eyes."
Q: JOHNSON, MYRA . ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington
"What a blessing-the gift 0' gabf' WE
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KANE, LOUISE , ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington
lf- "The beauty of whose eyes
P' 5 Was evermore a great surprise." Ni
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11 KERRIGAN, HELEN TEACHER TRAINING Wilmington ' 3
h "A rest and then a rush."
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2 KIRK, MARY TEACHER TRAINING Newark ' 1
- "A laugh always takes precedence."
. I f 3
KLEITZ, KATHERINE ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington i
1 S "Slow in making friends ,and slower in changing." gl
E KUSELLE, JEANNE Havre de Grace, Md
"Methinks she hath a wicked look in her eye."
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E 3 LEE, MARGARET ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington 2
E "Gay good nature sparkles in her eye." Q
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K LIMBERGER, CLARA TEACHER TRAINING Wilmington , 1
E "She will succeed for she believes what she says." v
1 ' LYNAM, ELEANOR TEACHER TRAINING Newport '
E "A merry heart goes all the day." k T
5 lx1CHENRY, ERMA EDUCATION Wyoming U
5 - 5
Q "Nature designed us to be of good cheer." 2
2 . 1
5 2 E 5
5 MDRRIS, MARTHA ARTS AND SCIENCE Newark 5 5
"I am in earnest." z
1 I NICHOLS, DORIS ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington l -
E "No legacy is so rich as honesty."
Q IOWENS, AUDREY ,, TEACHER TRAINING Milton E
2 "Take each man's censure ' 5
3 But reserve thy judgment." 3 1
A' PASSWATERS, FRANCES TEACHER TRAINING Bridgeville Q
"Nothing is impossible to a willing heart." Q '
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,N PHELPS, RUTH ARTS AND SCIENCE Cln-istiana
ifg "BreInty zs the soul of wit."
PIERSON, FRANCES ARTS AND SCIENCE Hockessin
E h "A sympathetic nature that feels and understands."
RALPH, CATHERINE TEACHER TRAINING Wilmington
E 1 "She walks the way of friendly hearts."
- RICE, SHELBY ARTS AND SCIENCE Newark
1 "She saves a little pepper to put in her talk."
S , ROTHCHILD, BERNICE ARTS AND SCIENCE Atlantic City, N
f "A companion that is cheerful."
E ROTHWELL, DOROTHEA ARTS AND SCIENCE Newark
Q "I shall not commit myself."
' SI-IANV, HELEN I TEACHER TRAINING Wilmington
"She is wise who hides her own importance."
f El SHOCKLEY, MARGARET TEACHER TRAINING Bridgeville
3 "She has an imagination-she believes there's something in the dark." 1
SIRMAN, ELIZABETH HOME ECONOMICS Laurel 5
3 "Still water runs deep." 6
E SMITH, EMILY TEACHER TRAINING Elkton, Md.
E 5' "I may be good as I please I
1 3 If I please to be good."
SMITH, HELEN TEACHER TRAINING Milton E
'fHappy am I, from care am I free 1
Why cam they an be like me?"
S ' SMITH, NIARY ADELE ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington 5
' "Smile and the world is yours."
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I STEEL, PHOEEE ARTS AND SCIENCE, Newark
"She looks up and not down
Forward and not backward rm Q
'W Out and not in I
And lends a hand." I 3
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STRADLEY, DOROTHY ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington f
QQ "It is my motto never to hurt anyone's feelings."
Exif TAYLOR, M. LENORE EDUCATION Perryville, Md. fm,
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P I "She was ready to be pleasant and kind." 5
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E THARP, LUCILLE . ARTS AND SCIENCE Harrington
1 'IA sunny temper gilds the edge of lzfe's darkest clouds." 5
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E 2 THOROUGHGOOD, JEANETTE ARTS AND SCIENCE Newark Q
L v "Perseverance and honesty are her keynotes." E D
J T ULL, MARGARET TEACHER TRAINING Greenwood '
5 "Charm strikes the sight, but merit wins the soul." 3
TWIGG, EVA HOME ECONOMICS
E ' "The way to have a friend is to be one."
E -1 VINSON, MARY HOME ECONOMICS Dover S
I, 'I - -I
- "And though on pleasure she was bent 1 -
She had a frugal mind." '
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- T WILLIAMS, DOROTHY TEACHER TRAINING Selbyville V Agfa
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"Inde endence now znde endence oreverf' vi
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gif NVILSON, ADA ELIZABETH HOME ECONOMICS Dover E 1
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E "I say no profit grows where no pleasure is taken." f Q
7 E J
ER, 3 . . 2 3
s S- WOOD A. RUTH TEACHER TRAINING Wllmln ton : 1
"Sweetness truth and every grace ' 5
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I: 21 One reads distinctly zn her face.
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E WOOD, DOROTHY -. TEACHER TRAINING Smyrna. f
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"The voice that sings shows a cheerful heart." gig
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E YELNER, MERYOM ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington
ED "Bid me discourse, ' 1
I will enchant thine ear." N
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FRESHMAN CLASS PICTURE
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. KATHRYN MORRIS
OFFICERS OF THE CLASS OF
KATHRYN BROAD ......
3 ANNABELLE MORTON
VELMA HALLOWELL .,..,,
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g 5 ANDERSON, GRACE EMMA ARTS AND SCIENCE Aberdeen, Md.
f "A soft answer turneth away wrath."
5 ANDERSON, JANEREED HOME ECONOMICS Washington, D
L "To eat or not to eat,-that is the question."
EQ - ANDERSON, RHODA ARTS AND SCIENCE Georgetown
' 3 "She hath an impish twinkle in her eye."
i 3 BAKER, MADALYN THOMAS TEACHER TRAINING Georgetown
' "H er hair a rujled crest 0 f gold."
3 BEATTY, REBECCA HUDELL ARTS AND SCIENCE Beverly, N. J.
" "Do mortal millions live alone?"
f BECK, LWIARGARET LOUISE ARTS AND SCIENCE Denton, Md.
K "What would you? Your gentleness shall force,
- More than your force move us to gentlenessf'
Q G BEEEE, ELIZABETH JANE TEACHER TRAINING Lewes
"There'll be no time to sleep."
E - BERMAN, BEATRICE TEACHER TRAINING Wilmington
E - "A little nonsense now and then
iifli Is relished by the best of men." I
E g BLACKBURN, HELEN MARGARETTA TEACHER TRAINING Brookland Terrace
5 5 "Modesty seldom resides in a breast not enriched by noble virtues."
H' 3 BROAD, CATHERINE ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington
5 I "Honor maintaining, meaness disdaining,
E 2 Still entertaining, engaging and new."
E BROAD, LILLIAN KIRK A TEACHER TRAINING Newark
E QE "Oh, I just ride along, havin' my ups, havin' my downs, havin' my ups and downs
' all day long."
0- BROWN, MADELEINE DORELL TEACHER TRAINING Wilmington
"Her eyes are songs without words."
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CALVERT, NINA AMELIA ARTS AND SCIENCE Perryville, Md.
E fl . . 5' C
gf "I shall gather myself into myself again." Q
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CARROLL, RUTH TEACHER TRAINING Granogue
5 "H er soul was like a star, and dwelt apart." .
E 5 'El
EH 5 CHALIVIERS, DOROTHEA ARTS AND SCIENCE Newark Ea'
E ' "I shall sit like a sibyl, hour after hour intent."
CHIPMAN, JOSEPHINE ARTS AND SCIENCE Laurel 3 Q
"I love my baby, my baby loves me." E 3
I - CLOUD, IVIARY ELIZABETH ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington j
E "If it were done when 'tis done, then t'were well 3
If it were alone quickly." gl
Q CROES, CATHERINE DAVIS TEACHER TRAINING New Castle il
E "We have chosen our path to a clear purposed goal."
: I Q il
5 CROSSGROVE, AUDREY RANDOLPH ARTS AND SCIENCE Newark
"Pretty to walk with and talk with
And pleasant to think upon." -
5 CURLET, ELIZABETH TAYLOR ARTS AND SCIENCE Cedars Q
5 "A quaint precision rules her days." f
: Q 3
E - DARRELL, ELIZABETH KATHERINE ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington '
3 "But still her ton ue ran on the less if
- . . 5' . 1 -ty-
E 2 Of weight it bore, with greater easef' I
-, . A El
E Q DAVIDSON, IOLA MEARS HOME ECONOMICS Middletown ,E
' "The workings of her mind and heart none can tell."
E DAVIS, VIRGINIA ANNE TEACHER TRAINING Elkton, Md. Q
N 'IH ere is a maiden good without pretence." '
E - DIESER, DOROTHY JENKINS ARTS AND SCIENCE Philadelphia, Pa.
I "On bokes for to rede, I me delytef' f
Z DESMOND, MARY HELEN TEACHER TRAINING Wilmington
"Tomorrow to fresh woods and pastures new."
Q, DOANE, HELEN CLARA ARTS AND SCIENCE Coatesville, Pa. -
"M en are but moments in a wo1nan's life." -
V "" L,.flZ'7.'i""""lll"'rm F
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DOLBY, PAULINE ARTS AND SCIENCE Seaford
FK' "F or she is just the quiet kind
Whose nature never varies." .
Z DONALDSON, KETURAH REBECCA ARTS AND SCIENCE Kennett Square, Pa.
' "Who is't can read a woman?"
5? DOORDAN, .MlARY FRANCES ARTS AND SCIENCE Newark
5 "Good goods comes in small packages."
I DOwNS, SARAH E. ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington
"There's little o the melanchol element in her,' wh i she even dreamt o un-
F I ha iness she wak'd hersel with lau hin ."
. s 8 8
Q - ELLIOT, KATHERYN TEACHER TRAINING Delmar
"Fein would I climb, but I fear to fall."
EUBANKS, EVELYN DOROTHEA TEACHER TRAINING Newark
'If she will, she will, and you can depend on't
I j she wonft, she won't, and there's an end on't."
R 5 EVES, MARGARET SUGRAM ARTS AND SCIENCE
E "T he best-laid schemes 0' mice and men gang aft agleyf'
GREEN, ANN BENNETT ARTS AND SCIENCE
j "What heart of man is proof against thy charm?"
t GRICE, MAUDE MADELEINE
ARTS AND SCIENCE
- "Write me as one who loves his fellow man."
New London, Pa.
HALLOWELL, VELMA ELIZABETH ARTS AND SCIENCE F redericksburg, Md
"Old King Cole was a jolly old soul, a jolly old soul was he."
53,2 HARRINGTON, CAROLINE HOME ECONOMICS Port Norris, N. J.
E 5 "Will you, won't you, will you, won't you, will you join the dance?"
- ' HEALD, ANNA ELIZABETH ARTS AND SCIENCE West Grove, Pa.
E "For all your days, prepare, and meet them ever alike."
I-IELDMYER, MARION ELIZABETH TEACHER TRAINING Middletown
"H er talents were of the more drawing class." ,
QA HELMETAG, CATHERINE ARTS AND SCIENCE Philadelphia, Pa.
'Q "On with the dance, let joy be uneonfinedf'
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. 5 MA l'A WAAW ' L MA ll A:
3 HUTCHINSON, ISABEL NIACDONALD ARTS AND SCIENCE Newark FK,-
"Let the world slide, let the world go,
A jig for care, a fig for woe." Ex?
HUTT, GERTRUDE BERNICE ARTS AND SCIENCE Richardson Park E ,
"Who relished a joke and rejoiced in a pun."
5 JONES, BESSIE WINGATE ARTS AND SCIENCE Newark
E 'Li . . . L' , 1
g 1 "This I beheld, or dreamed it in a dream." rx?
I KRUGER, YETTA TEACHER TRAINING Wilmington 1 35
ri . . . A 1
"Black eyes, with a wondrous, wztching charm." 5
i ' LEFFERTS, SARAH FRANCES ARTS AND SCIENCE Leesburg, Va.
i "A merry heart goes all the day." E
LYNCH, LAURA ELIZABETH TEACHER TRAINING Lewes A
E "T rue dignity is hers whose tranquil mind ' f
E g Virtue has raised above the things below." -A
2 MACLARY, RACHEL ELIZABETH' TEACHER TRAINING Newark 3
L 2 HGotoyourvmrkandbesMongU
E 5 MARTIN, ELIZABETH TEACHER TRAINING Georgetown
Q ' "Order is a lovely thing, on disarray it lays its wing."
E Q MASSEY, PEARL EVA ARTS AND SCIENCE Newark 'img
i Q "All things are ready if our minds be so."
' . , L
E I til:
ntlg MASSEY, VERDA ELSIE ARTS AND SCIENCE Newark
' E . . . . ' 1
i 3 "There is a tide in the affairs of men 5
2 Which, taken at the flood, leads on to fortune." Q Q
, E MCCABE, ADAH LAW TEACHER TRAINING Newark : 5
E "One who never turned her back, but marched breast forwardf' 2 2
5 ' SEED?
3 , NICCORMICK, ALICE TACIE EDUCATION Newark 5 g
E . E fl
5 "Eyes that shame the violet." 5 4
1 T E 3
5 5' MILLS MARGARET ELIZABETH HOME ECONOMICS Greenwood I of
1: - J . rf'
, . . 565
t "H er hands on ivory keys stay wzst ful fancy." Q
ew MORRIS, HESTER COVINGTON HOME ECONOMICS Newark L
' "W0uld'st thou be as these are? Live as they." N E
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E 3 5 i
MORRIS, JENNIE LOUISE ARTS AND SCIENCE Harrington ,Q
'The best is what we dream." ffhrf
MORRIS, KATHRYN MILLER ARTS AND SCIENCE Bryn Mawr, Pa. Fi
"Being lovely is a duty."
E 3 F .Qi
E MORRIS, MARGARET HOME ECONOMICS Bryn Mawr, Pa.
Q "fl daughter of the gods, divinely toll
And-darned good looking!" fm
I I C
E l . . 3 4
,S MORROW, SARA JANE TEACHER TRAINING Wilmington E 2
EA ' "When once the heart of a maiden is stolen 1
E The maiden herself will steal after it soon." 5 5
L ' E
I i ' I? .
E MORTON, ANNABEL ARTS AND SCIENCE Delaware City f
E , "All great people die young, I'm beginning to feel sick myself." 3
2 :l 5
j O',NEILL, NIARY URSULA ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington 5
2 "Wee little goblins, fays and elves." '
lg PETERS, DOROTHYE ALMA TEACHER TRAINING Wilmington
"It's nice to be natural V
When you're naturally nice." Q
lj E , Z
- - . . ' 1
3 PHILLIPS, ROBERTA VIOLET HOME ECONOMICS Wilmington 5
E 3 "A dream itself is but a shadow." Q h
E 3 : -
'- :I ' 1
t 3 PLATENSKY, PEARL ETHEL TEACHER TRAINING Wilmington 1 3
l "T here is laughter learnt of friends, and gentlenessf' -
2 if GR
I - 'Sei
' ,E PYLE, AILEEN ARTS AND SCIENCE Avondale, Pa.
1522, "Your whim is for frolies and fashions, ' 3
-YES Your taste is for letters and art." ,E
" 3 9 .
RAWLINS, VIRGINIA CELESTE ARTS AND SCIENCE Seaford 5
fa "H er hair is not brighter than her heart."
.Ng E 5
P 5 RICHARDS, FRANCES ELIZABETH ARTS AND SCIENCE Elsmere
2 E "She is so Circumspect and right,
She has her soul to keep." S 5
E ji: ROE, HELEN ELIZABETH " TEACHER TRAINING Wyoming 3
' UA' sheik, a gallon of gas, four good tires, Q
What more could I ask? More gas." Q ?
ROOT, BIERTHA MARION ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington R
' ' "Speak the speech, I pray you, as I pronounced it to you, trippingly on the tongue." T
? A , LE 5
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ROSS, IVIARGARET JANE TEACHER TRAINING Clayton ,Q
jf? "A box of powder and a puj,
A car, a date, and that's enough." Eng
El E E .
RUYTER, MARGARET CATHERINE HOME ECONOMICS Dover
E "When Johnny comes marching to Newark again! Hurrah, Hurrah! " Q
E I1 t 3
H3 . . 3
5 SHOMO, LOIS MINETTE 'HOME ECONOMICS W Ilmxngton gg
Q "Who has It? We're paging Mme. Glynn."
27 4 , , Q il
SIMON, MILDRED HARRIETT ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington 9 Qi
lib "A quietness of spirit, a gentleness of heart." I
2 SMITH, ELIZABETH BERTHA ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington
f 3 "She's gay, she's witty, she's in love,-what a pity!" Q
E : SNEDEKER, ELIZABETH ANNE TEACHER TRAINING Wilmington '
E Q "Joy is a flame in me too steady to destroy."
: 5 I
E SNOWBERGER, JANE MARVEL TEACHER TRAINING Wilmington
E "A woman of infinite jest." Q
Q Q STAATS, JOSEPHINE MILDRED ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington
' it "The thoughtful soul to solitude retires." 3
- - I
F 1 . . - I
5 Q STEIN, EVELYN FLEETWOOD ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington f
Q "H ang sorrow. Care will kill a cat, and therefore let's be merry." 2
L ' 3
5 Q STERLING, MARY ELIZABETH 4
if E MARGUERITE ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington
F "Whence is thy learning? Hath thy toil or books consumed the midnight oil?" Z
SWEETMAN, HELEN EVERETT ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington
E "I f eyes were made for seeing, lj '
5 Then beauty is its own excuse for being." h
TALLEY, MARGARET BALDWIN TEACHER TRAINING Wilmington g
E "Whither is fled the visionary gleam?"
- ' 1 l
- TATNELL, EDITH KATHERINE ARTS AND SCIENCE Lakewood, N. J. 5
KE "Still water runs deep." Q
TAYLOR, LAURIE MCAVOY TEACHER TRAINING Wilmington E ,gf
3 Q "If worry were the only cause for death, s '
I should live forever." 54531
. O THARP, FRANCES MARGARET HOME ECONOMICS Seaford 3 f
"Love not sleep so much lest thou come to poverty." 2 A
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N THORNTON, MARGARET BOULDEN TEACHER TRAINING Middletown
"The brightness of her head would shame a molten sun."
TORBERT, VIRGINIA BLAIR ARTS AND SCIENCE Ocean City, N. J.
5 3 "Pleasant words are as a honey-comb."
TOWNSEND, MARGUERITE SERRE ARTS AND SCIENCE Drexel Hill, Pa.
lj "There are absolutely no calories in grape- fruit."
-1 VANNOY, CHARITY JANE HOME ECONOMICS Lincoln University
of ' "H er mirth the world required, Pa-
E , She bathed it in smiles of glee." A
VVEBB, INA REED ARTS AND SCIENCE Magnolia
E "Oh, tell me where is fancy bred?"
E 5 WVELTON, DOROTHY RICARDA EVANS ARTS AND SCIENCE Cheswold
lt "What are we? I know not."
E Q WVHEELER, B1ILDRED FLORENCE ARTS AND SCIENCE Harrington
E gf "Froth on the ocean wave."
L: - WHEELESS, DOROTHY JANE ARTS AND SCIENCE Newark
i "For I care for nobody, no not I,
I If nobody cares for me."
5 VVHITE, FLORENCE ELIZABETH ARTS AND SCIENCE Bala-Cynwyd, Pa.
3 5 "Happy am I, from care set free,
E 5 Why are not all creatures just like me?"
E233 WVHITE, MAR JORIE WOLF ARTS AND SCIENCE Bala-Cynwyd, Pa.
5 2 "An unconscious tonic for the blues."
:gf VVILKINSON, MARGARET ESTHER ARTS AND SCIENCE Newark
W3 "Thine eyes for charms do the stars surpass."
2 VWILSON, ELIZABETH ARTS AND SCIENCE Wilmington
E "If you're in the right, jight,
2 If you're in the wrong, admit it."
ll J "
5531 WOLEE, ELLEN ESTELLE ARTS AND SCIENCE Laurel
lg "She said, 'I am aweary, aweary'."
0 WKVRIGHT, ESTHER ZKATHRYN ARTS AND SCIENCE Cheswold
"T he world is mine oyster."
: 'mfr'-,K--51.4-ffm--if--If iff. ff.---'mall-rfrfvgvgiffi I.. wi .s.. .Irfan-..-f--f.Q,?Y'-af.-r1':':I.-VW.,.Sw ,561--fmTrrTI:frTrfQ:,PI3,'ZFf'TlTT1'rHr-E1'f'vT""'?K
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Shaded campus where slender trees are standing
Feathered green branches held high to the sun.
Memories of you will be commanding
Looe from our hearts when our days here are done
In sun-lit peace have our life-paths begun.
Though the years sweep on, scattering the classes
Out in a world where the struggle is new,
Still our thoughts will turn as each year passes
Back to the peaceful years too soon lived through-
Back, Delaware, to the years spent with you.
ANN BARCLAY, '30,
RUTH KASTENHUBER, '3O.
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t Kathryn Broad Anna Camilla Downing Barbara King
Doris Nichols Helen Swain Ann Walker 1
li Mildred Fabian Ann Barclay
1 ' Il
E - THE STUDENT COUNCIL 5
j Ojicers '
- ANN WALIQER .,,. ................. .........a............., P r esident -
E - BARBARA KING ..... ........, F irst Vice-President .'
3 ANN BARCLAY ,,.,..... ,.....,. S econd Vice-President A 5
E : HELEN SWAIN ..........,. . ..... Third Vice-President i
3 . . CAMILLA DOWNING ,.,.. .... ..............,.. S e cretary 3
Q 6 RdARy'IIELLINGs .,..,....................... ,................r....,............... 7Veasurer I
Q CLASS REPRESENTATIVES 5
f ' BTILDRED FABIAN '31 DORIS NICHOLS '32 KATHRYN BROAD '33 E Q
iii 3 E
vi THE STUDENT SELF-GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION
The Student Self-Government Association, composed of all the members of the student body,
, must depend for its success upon two qualities: mutual cooperation and individual responsibility. Q is
Only so far as these essentials are realized can the organization serve its full purpose. The Executive 5 5
Council carries on the business of the organization and conveys the student point of view to the com- 5 5
mittee of faculty advisors, who in turn express the faculty point of View to the students. Student 2 3
' committees and student meetings make the entire membership aware of the business of all activities, Z 5
' in which participation is open to everyone. 5 ff
Wherever the Women's College is to be represented as a whole the Student Executive Council - 5
acts as spokesman of the students. Although not representatively connected with all organizations . 5
on campus, the Executive Council lends its support to any Worthwhile enterprise attempted by any 1
'W SYOUD of students. Such a Student Organization Whose members take an active part in all regula- M :
tions and activities concerning college life is of necessity an integral part of the University. E 3
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:.r..c..rLm.L1,..J.i.Lii.i...-.-.I.....I.-.n.u....i.L.Eiuu,u,uiiiL. a..E.,.u I,gHar.I...u,1.iai,,,,LI.I,u tai Uni it I H. . . I I I.i,.l..i.un -11.1 in 1 ua.. - i au-I -.1..4.I.i.....14.I. - :J f
Helen Sweetman Kathryn Poinsett . Kathryn Kesselring
Elizabeth Wilson Mildred Horrocks Ethel Merritt i
TQ Marian Hayman Helen Swain 5
' THE Y. W. C. A. CABINET E
li 3 Ojicers ' '
Z ETHEL NIERRITT .,........,,. .,..,..,,.......... ...... . ....,. P 1' esident 3
E - KATHRYN KESSELRING ...... ....... V ice-President Q X
I 3 HELEN SWAIN ................. .........,.....,....t S ecretary
2 3 MIL HoRRocKs ..... ,........................, T reasnrer if
Q 152 K. POINSETT ......t,,. ...... C hczifvnan of Vespers 1
MARIAN HAYMAN ..,......,..............,.................,... Chairman 0 f Finance 2
FRESHMAN REPRESENTATIVES Z
N I HELEN SWEETMAN ELIZABETH WILSON :
if - 1 J
The Young Women's Christian Association has for its purpose the creating of a spirit of
C . -
5 3 friendliness and comradeship among the studentsg and the stimulating of a desire for open-minded i -
I - discussion and the study of Christian ethics. Eff'
The Vesper Service held every Sunday evening is to bring new ideas and teachings to our Q 'ig
, - attention. The desire is not that the students should accept these ideas in their entirety, I 2
F 3 but rather that they should be a stimulus toward further thinking. 1 ,
: V This year we have been particularly interested in the Girl Reserve Clubs of the State. 1 Q
I '5 We have endeavored to get in touch with each club and to help in any Way open to us. The 3
I fi younger Girl Reserve Club of Newark has been entirely under our Supervision and has met in the 5 fi
" 'H room offered for such purposes. In addition to these functions, the "Y" sponsors the Little Sister Q 5
S Movement through which each freshman, upon m-atriculating, is given a Big Sister from the Junior 53:33
c ass. re 1
of .These and other activities make the Y. W. C. A. one of the intluential and worthwhile f
organizations of the campus. . tg
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Q Ojicers 5
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E P ADELINE DowNs ,-,, .............., ............. P 1' esident gl
f Q HAZEL GIBNEY ..... ......... V ice-President E
. I r
P 3 DOROTHY KRAEMER ...,.. Secretary-Treasurer
- NIARY DEHAN ......,..,.- ,..... B usiuess Manager
: 3 Q3
E15 NIARGERY BRODHUN .......... Play Reader
gi fi NELLIE MooRE ...,... ..... P Costumes l
f MARIAN HAYMAN ,,., ,.... - .......... ........ ....,.. P r operties SJ '
lf, F X,
- 3 The Dramatic Board is a cry in the wilderness, for they are the courageous ones who express . Q
,ESV those needs which are felt by all, and which are usually rejected as hopeless. The Dramatic Board t
E has wants and needs and it voices them so effectively and so loudly that it gets response, even if it L A
1 - is often necessary to meet that response half-way and coax it along. If they shout long enough
2 s that a property closet is needed, and offer to paint it and keep it in order-they get it. If they de- "
tj clare through many ages that Wolf Hall is inadequate and poorly equipped, an auditorium arises ' gg
- with a real stage, and one with dressing rooms and entrances at that! And perhaps it was in answer K 3
. to the cry for an efficient instructor and trained director that Mr. Conkle, who has so effectively 5
- given the lame dog of our dramatics a hand, appeared. EE 5
Q Oh, what a curse it is to be born with an unextinguishable interest in dramatics and a desire J
to have your college known in the dramatic world, for you are doomed to a remarkable number of J
rebuffs, and you have to develop a cast-iron nerve in order to brave the coldness which usually follows EQ
their mention. But after all, we find some balm in radversityg for we thrive with the struggle and 5
3 A interest the college in dreams of little theatres and polished, unamateurish productions, in spite of E
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I THE ATHLETIC COUNCIL .
f J Ojicers
E l ,
T 2 EMMA DEHUFF ..... ...,............ ..,,.,.,....., P r eszdent -
I MARY T OMLINSON ...... Vice-President S
E 3 EDITH PASSWATERS ..... ...,..... S ecretary lj
5 MARTHA STONE ...... ..... ................... T reasurer j
ig March twenty-fourth, 1930, was a very important day in the history of the Athletic Associa- '
r V' tion, for it marked the beginning of our New Gymnasium. We have been looking forward to this for
- Q3 so long that we can hardly realize that our wish has come true. A swimming pool! A well-equipped
E . gymnasium! All this means that new events may be added to our already large list of activities.
Q With the co-operation of the Department of Physical Education, the Athletic Association
3 sponsors numerous sports: hockey, volley-ball, soccer, tennis, archery, track, basketball and baseball.
5 f , The inter-class games are of interest to everyone, for the friendly rivalry which they inspire is one of
E I the factors which make for college spirit.
, 3 The two biggest events of the year, however, are our Indoor Meet and our May Day Festival.
3 Q The diligent work of Miss Hartshorn and Miss Thoms have made and will always make these two
' 2 events a success. The Indoor Meet, with its Grand March, its dances, its competitive drill and its
E stunts becomes more interesting each year. May Day last year was a Gypsy Festival and this year
. it was a Doll Shop. It is one of the beautiful events of the year. I
' Q The Athletic Association has its annual picnic each fall. After a delicious picnic supper, the
- students sit around the campfires singing and telling stories.
The Outing Club is an organization under the supervision of the vice-.president of the'Athletic
Association. It is made up of girls interested in the study of nature and in .out-of-door life. We
are looking forward to seeing this organization grow and become a real factor in campus life.
fif , With the prospect of 'the New Gym, we are hoping for an ever stronger, and more wide-
spread interest in athletics, for new fields to conquer and new laurels to Win.
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E 1 Mildred lfabian Charlotte Rambo Adeline Downs Ruth Kastenhuber
t 3 Eleanor Lincoln Dorothy Kraemer Ann Barclay Mary de Han S
P I. Margery Brodhun Ethel Merritt Margaret Middleton Julia Edgell A ,N
t 'E Theresa Tehan Kathryn Kesselring Ann Walker Martha Stone o
j 5 Sibyl Young Dorothy Stanley Ruth Phelps Kathryn Ralph 2 j
- - 3' 3
1 3 PRESS CLUB I
f 5 ' l
2 1 The Ojlcers
- E ELEANOR TERRY LINCOLN .............,.,,,,,.,,,, ..... F acuity Advisor
T ' CHARLOTTE RAIMBO ., ...,..., . ...,....,.. President ,fjg
' 9 -Ja
F I MARTIiA STONE ...,. ......,Vice-President ,QI
I ef : Il
WILLA DAWSON ,..,.. . ..,.. ,..,...., , . .... .Secretary E ?
iwf , ' H
DOROTHY KRAELIER ..... ......., B usmess Manager f,
I 2' , , 5 1
5 2 MARY DE HAN. ..... ,.... ......,.................,, A d vertzszng Manager gd
Q C T 1
' 35 Press Club is the organization on campus for students interested in writing.. It sponsors journal-is-tic work E
,fy and selects its new members from among those students who submit manuscripts to be Judged upon a competitive basis. 5 .
gi' -' Press Club, however, had grown rather sleepy and inactive, espec1ally's1nce.the W0men's College had .ceased E I
I: to have representatives on the staff of the Review. Then came the inception of 'fPambo," a publication Q fl
: fl of the Womenls College alone. Press Club had new and a fuller life and its members had a. real and respectably- gms,-at
: 3 sized job to do. .. L E
' Mil Philli s, President of Press Club the first semester of 1928-1929, was first Editor Of Pambo and in all E E
D . . .
' fl the early struggles, the Club was ably assisted by Miss Keely, then Faculty Advisor. And ah, .those early struggles! 3
F 3 First oi all, the child had to have a name. From among many serious and frivolous suggestions- Pambo, with his 3 1
lj ' brave cry, "Darkling, I keep my sunrise aim," was taken from Brown1ng's poem to give his name to our .maga- E I1
ER-Q zine. Then there were decisions concerning size and shape, a selection of things to print and la gathering of - 3
. 53 "adsl' before iinially after much editorial toiling and moiling the first Pambo appeared at Christmas time of 3 El
F Q- 1928. Since then there have been three yearly issues, Christmas, Spring and June. When Mil left at Mid-years ig?
- 3 of last year, Edith Nunn was elected to carry on with the remaining two issues of that year. ' I 3
2 This year, 1929-1930, we've had time for changes and additions, now that the essential machinery runs so E
2 i smoothly. Under Charlotte Rambo's editorship, '1Pambo" is very well dressed. The art department has been :.. S
5 i especially active and there are cuts on many of Pambo's pages. There is a new department, "Cinder Paths," Q31
lgfwg where the sketches and tiny essays that didn't grow large enough to till even a page have a placeg and now, E 5
1 instead of notes from the alumna, we have charming longer accounts, written by former students about the work 3
EQ., 5' they are doing. - Q
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2 Janereed Anderson Hazel Marie Gibney Clara Eleanor Liniberger Catherine Ralph
Rhoda Ann Anderson Charlotte -Elizabeth Hanby Elizabeth Martin Elizabeth Adelaide Sirman
V Helen Agnes Boyce , Alice Hexlxg Elizabeth Ann McGovern Elizabeth Bertha Smith ,
ig N Sara Hamilton Chamoers Mary Christine Hellings Ethel Louise Merritt Catherine Turner Smith 3
E - Kathryn Margaret Denny Lucie Bucher Hickman Margaret Elizabeth Mills Phoebe Elizabeth Steel ,
' I Keturah Rebecca Donalson Dortha Evelyn Hill Annabel Morton Agnes Kemmer Thoms E
3 3 Adeline Dorothea Downs Elizabeth Ann Jackson Ann Evans Nutter Dorothy Jane Wheeless ,l
- Sarah Elizabeth Downs Carrie Elizabeth LeCates Esther Lavinia Pearson Rebecca Ann Williams 4
: Eleanor Louise Friedel AH Dorothy Elizabeth Wood H
7, as .
L A Ann Walsh Barclay Mabel Allen Culver Elizabeth Laura Harrar Kathryn Hower Poinsett
'Q Margaret Louise Beck Anna Elizabeth Dougherty Marian Hayman Aileen Pyle
.j Margaret Elizabeth Bicking Sarah Frances Goldstein Mildred Hartzell Horrocks Charlotte Eda Rambo , EZ
' W Margery Charlotte Brodhun Emily Sarandes Gordon Martha Elizabeth Jackson Dorothy Rogers i -' I
IE Q Frances Louise Butler Anne Bennette Green Margaret Morris Virginia Blair Torbert EWJKEI
It W: Josephine Elizabeth Chipman Frances Ann Greene Ruth Moses Wright, Esther Kathryn . 1
f THE GLEE CLUB . g
- T EI
President ..,......,........ KATHRYN HOWER POINSET1' Secretary and Treasurer ........ MARIAN HAYMAN 5
Business Manager ..,..,..............,,... MARGERY CHARLOTTE BRODHUN Q I!
CONCERT ---- by THE W0lVIEN,S COLLEGE GLEE CLUB, WOLF HALL, IHARCH 14, 1930 2
P R O G R A M L E
' Little Brown Owl ......,......................,... Wilfrid Sanderson La Capricciosa ................................................. Frank Ries
, Venetian Love Song ,,,...,..,,.,,..,,,.....,......, Ethelbert Nevin I ANN XVALSH BARCLAY E gl
Violin Obligato, ANN XVALSH BARCLAY girlie ,Mis Llnlily .............................. 5hH. lgragio ui'lZfIl6f : gi
N. I- i o T e W isp .........................,. ax. i ert pros: 2 il
Bom of Mme ' """" AEIEEEZQQ """""""""' Am' M'U'3' Seein' Things at Night .....f---.-..-.f.,.A,------..-.., J. S- Parks - 3
GLEE CLUB if Q
: What Is a Song ....................................... Pearl G. Curran Silhouettes, Op. 23 .......................................... A.- Arelzsky - Q 3
Non, Je NlIrai Plus au Bois ................ French Falk Song Le Reveur - Le Coquette - La Danseuse 3
Lucnz BUCHER HICKMAN ELEANOR Bnzcmav EDGE - KA1-HRYN Howmz PorNsE'r'r EEF,
Moonlight,-based on c0n1poser's "Moonlight Sonata" ,,,,.,,.,.,..,.,.....,,.,...,........ Beethoven I i
Cradle Song, based on composer's "Caprice Viennoisn ,.........,.................... .Fritz Kreisler it f
A Carissimzl ..,............................... . .,.. ........ . . .......... Arthur A, Penng Arr, by George Trinkhau: if V
: E GLEE CLUB g
' 1 Accarnpzznist, ELEANOR Bnzcmsy EDGE '
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C Agnes Thoms Ann Walker Theresa Tehan
. 3 Adeline Downs Hazel Gibney Ann Barclay -
H - A
3 1 THE PUPPET S
Q l THEREsA TEHAN .,., - ..,,... ....,,.............. P resident A
. 3 52,
I- 2 HAZEL GIBNEY ..... ..... S ecretary-Treasurer
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E24 The Puppets were organized to give recognition to those girls who had done outstanding work 5
f 2 in dramatics, but although they had regular meetings and held discussions concerning interesting
E dramatic events, they had no part in campus activities. In the fall of 1928, however, they decided 1 T
pg to show what training and experience could do and produced a play. They chose Rachel C1'other's 5
SQA: Mary the Third, and with the assistance of the Footlights Club of Delaware College, they were 5 I
Ewa able to make a success out of a rather second-rate play. ' 1
: Encouraged by their initial success, the Puppets began this year, determined to do something 3
li 3 to awaken a new interest in dramatics and if possible a college-wide interest. They decided to make 36.51
E 3 use of some of the new talent which was to be found on campus and instituted a series of plays
5 which were to be given each Monday night. These plays were to be coached sometimes by members 5 5
: of the Puppets and other times by any of the girls who were sufficiently interested to accept the 1
f e responsibility. Of course, the Hilarium means cramped quarters in which to stage any kind of a E
P production, but it has been interesting to note the various ways in which directors have overcome E .
E U these difficulties, and by clever use of screens and draperies they have achieved some very striking ef- I fu :
- Z fects. In this way, we have discovered what can be done with one-act plays and have drawn forth ' 5
5 3 some excellent new material in the way of actors and directors. E
P f Each year the Puppets close their season with a banquet at which the new members chosen : E
E fx I I -
Z from the lower classes are taken in, and to which the alumnae return to discuss the progress and '
3 activities of the year. I 3
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Rhoda Anderson A Virginia England Jeanette Thoroughgood '
, Velma Hallowell Hazel Gibney Marian Moody
E Charlotte Hanby Margaret Vessels Mildred Fabian
fx Louise McClellan Esther Wright
MATH CLUB -
MARIAN Moonv ................... ...,. .......... . P resident '
wif JEANETTE THOROUGHGOOD .... .........,......... V ice-President
t MARY TOMLINSON ............. ..................,.., S ecretary and Treasurer
MILDRED FABIAN .... ......, C hairman of Schedule Committee 5
PRoFEssoR Rnns ..... .......,.........,...........,. . Faeult Adwsor i
The Ibis Club is an organization for discussing the mathematical problems that lack of time
prevents being discussed in class. Not only do some of the club members give discussions of points
that they have found interesting, but prominent mathematicians from other colleges are secured N
as speakers. One may congratulate the club on being composed of members who, though they
be of no great number, are vastly interested in the various questions which arise, The membership Q
is limited to those students w'hose ability enables them to be appreciative of the discussions. In -
a club of this nature, students are aroused by the possibilities of their subject and begin to think I
for themselves. '
The club is fortunate in having the cooperation and enthusiasm of some of the Mathe- If
matics Department faculty, With their help it has been able to make real progress, and hopes to Q
continue its fine activities. V KE
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5 THE FRENCH CLUB I
E ANNIE I, Gow ,,-,--,,,,,,.. ..... .,..,.............., P r esident I 3
N LUCIE B, HICKMAN .-,,,, ..............., V ice-President C Z
- MARY LOUISE MAYER ,,,, ......,.,,... S ecretary-Treasurer
E EMMA G, DE HUFF ,,,,.,....., ..... ............. ..........,, C iz a ifman of Programs 5
- The Cercle Francais is, as its name indicates, of especial interest to language students. It
' furnishes many opportunities which the classroom necessarily cannot offer. The exclusive use of - C:
E French provides an opportunity for students to develop fluency in conversation. Those phases of :
3651. literature or art which especially appeal to the members may be discussed. No country is more 5
3155- rich in beautiful cathedrals, monuments and places of historic interest than France. Then too, 1
those students who have spent their Junior year in France bring back vivid interesting details of 3
E their work, their trips, their associations with foreign students and, especially, of the life and -
- customs of the French -people. -
1 The programs include plays, readings, games and songs. Interesting talks on French customs ,
are often given by capable speakers. One of the most enjoyable events of the year is the French :
L Banquet at which the speaker is usually a native of France. 3
N Since this year is the centennial of the presentation of Hernani at the Theatre-Francais, a c El
li burlesque of several scenes of the famous play was given. The costumes were well planned and 5
Q appropriate and the acting was especially entertaining and amusing.
E The main feature of the Christmas program was a pantomime, "Cartes de Noel," repre- 5'
li j senting many typical French characters, from the little boy sending his Christmas wishes to the
Q pm boys and girls of America, to the belle of Paris parading in her beautiful gown.
Q One of the most interesting programs of the year was given by Louis Blum, a member of
, last year's Foreign Study group. Mr. Blum told about the trips taken by the group and illustrated
P his talk with lantern slides. He also showed and explained some very interesting pictures of Paris.
The interest shown by the members of French Club seems to indicate a real desire to learn
about the French people and to master their language. Closer acquaintance with people, with their
-problems, their aspirations, their joys and their sorrows brings about sympathy 'and understanding.
It is our hope that the Cercle Francais will each year play a more important role in campus life.
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Ethel Reeves Dorothy Stanley
ETHEL REEVES ............ - ........f....... ............... P resident
DOROTHY STANLEY ..... ...... V ice-President
ANNA DAUGHERTY .,........,...........,.................... ...................... .H ostess
In the fall of 1922, when Dr. Ryden suggested that those students in his history class who
were interested in foreign affairs meet at certain times and discuss topics of common interest, Forum
was started. At first the subjects discussed dealt entirely with foreign countries, their governments
and peoples 5 but as Forum grew many of the students wished to include discussions of current
events in the United States.
Now the organization encourages interest in both of these fields. Several means of finding
answers to current questions have been devised. At times, a speaker outside of our own faculty
brings us fresh and novel views of World affairs. Last semester a representative of the Foreign Policy
Association came down from Philadelphia and gave us a very interesting account of the purpose
and work of that organization. Their meetings are held in Philadelphia several times during the
winter, and their speakers are taken from the ranks of the diplomats and historians of this and
foreign countries. The Philippine question and the crisis in India were both discussed this season
and always both sides of the question have their champions.
Often we have had an informal meeting of the members with Dr. Ryden and Mr. Barkley
to direct the discussion. Several students bring in reports on the topic to be discussed and after
the reports have been given, the meeting is open to informal discussion and inquiry. One of the
most popular means of encouraging interest in international affairs has been the debate. 'lfhe Kellogg
Pact was analyzed exhaustively and it was finally decided that it was a step toward world peace.
At times during the year, Forum sends two or three of the students to meetings or conferences
concerning events in which the members are especially interested. One of the most remarkable things
about the organization is that since the autumn in which it was started, it has been functioning
regularly with no compulsory attendance. Each year there have been a few more students added
to the group who keep up this organization solely because of the desire which they have to know
more about subjects of current interest in foreign and domestic affairs.
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E 3 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
E 5 Ojficers
mg El NELLIB Moog ..........,. ........,.....,....... - .,.,.,. ............. P r esident
A Q MARGARET CROTHERS ..... ....... V ice-President
t I ELEANOR FRIEDEL ........ ....,.... ...,. ............ T 1 e asurer
A MARGARET MELSON .......................................... .................... S ecretary
5 The chief aims of the Home Economics Club are to give students in this department a common
3 , interest and to keep them informed of things that are happening in the field of Home Economics. V 63
- In addition to this, it serves as the instigator of many social good times. Members are chosen on the E
E 3 basis of scholarship-any Freshman in Home Economics who has successfully completed the first 1
Zfili semester's work is eligible to membership in the club. H
This year the club sponsored the first Old English Christmas Dinner' to be held herej It is .
hoped that the club will be able to make this a yearly custom. The whole college attended this - I
N ' dinner in costume-representing the serfs of the Manor. On a platform in the center of the 1
g Dining Room was set a long table for the nobles. Amy Culver was Lord of the Manor and Nellie Q Q
n Z Moore was his Lady. Barbara King and Pauline Thornley played the parts of the visiting Lord : E
53: and Lady. After the common folk had taken their places, the Herald, Dorothy Calloway, an- 3 5
nounced the arrival of the nobility. The Lord of the Manor and his noble visitors formed a E
f I colorful procession -across the hall. Greetings were exchanged. A band of monks sang "God Rest 5 2
E 2 Ye Merry Gentlemen." The Herald appeared bearing aloft a huge boar's head-green flames f
F N darted from his ears and flicked the red apple in his mouth, he rested on a genuine old English S E
platter, lent for the occasion by Mrs. William K. du Pont. Q The Cardinal, Patsy Reeves, offered a 5
IE prayer in Latin, the Poet, Ann Walker, read a poem in Old English, the Iesters, Rebecca Williams,
i F: Katherine Kesselring and Margaret Morris danced about, tweaking ears and tickling unwary necksg - 3
Eta- the Minstrel, Ann Barclay, wandered from table to table, playing carols on a violin. Fun was - -
if Qi added by eating from bare tables with knives only-,according to the old English manner. The 353
E Hall was lighted by candles and decorated with shields, cedar and holly-presenting an unusually N ?
- festive scene. N
O Last year, the club was able to send two delegates, Amy Culver and Nellie Moore, to the Na- ' 3
tional Convention of Home Economics held in Boston. This year there will be no delegates since ,
New the convention is to be held in Denver, but there will be an exhibit sent from this club. j i
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Q SOCIAL COMMITTEE '
, AGATHA HAGEN ............. .................................. C hairrnan
f MARGARET VINSINGER ...... ......... C hairrnan of Refreshments S
2 f DOROTHY M. HAYES ..... ............... C hairrnan of Music E f
E ADELINE DOWNS ..... ......... Chairman of Decoration
E DOROTHY STANLEY ..... L ......,...... Chairman 0 j Patronesses
Egg: ANN NUTTER ........... .,... C hairrnan 0f.P7'0g7'd1'l'L1'l'L6.S' Q
DOROTHY ROGERS ...,... ...... C orresponding Secretary fit,
I DOROTHY KRAEMER ..... ............................ T reasurer ' f
fag' ALICE HEILIG MARGARET MELSON O .
wi C :H
3 The Social Committee goes on with the dance and such dances as we have held Tri
' this year! At last We have been able to break away from the crowded uarters of the 2 'U
f Hilarium and swin full Size events at Old Colle e and at the Armor . Those in Old ,
E , s Y n ,
I College have been on a whole the most charmingg for although it is too small for the Q j
Eff larger dances it is a beautiful room with a line floor and with a few decorations it fs
becomes a delightful ballroom. ' 5
Hallowe'en Dances given there are usually a grand success 5 for not-only is the
ff Commons itself transformed into a den of Witches and fairies, but dim halls and lounge Q '
make retreats for whis ered conversations. One of the rettiest dances this ear C i
P P Y 1
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E 5 . . -
was the Christmas Dance-there were small silver-trimmed evergreen trees and wreaths My
in the windows, and three gaily lit and decorated trees by the fireplace-the rosy lights
were flattering and cheery. gig
5.293 The night of the Spring Formal, the Armory, in spite of its barrenness and barn- 1-,cl
ss-:l . . . - A
E 3 like appearance, was transformed into a delightful old-fashioned garden. There were E 5
Q huge stalksbof nodding bell-flowers and rows of holly-hocks, and bouquets of roses
all on a grand scale. The lights became garden lanterns of wrought iron.
lg Of course our Proms are our only swell events 5 and for them the whole college
E i blossoms forth in new and elaborate gowns. No place except the Gold Ball Room E
would do for these events, so we trail our glory in stately rooms, and this year even
Q more formal note was added by the return of long gloves for evening.
V J We realize that no matter how lovely the decorations, how gay the programmes or E 2
3 how congenial the crowd, no dance is a success unless it carries with a good orchestra.
E -, This year, thanks to the new budget system, we have been able to have bigger and better
Q orchestras, and have limped home feeling that each dance was better than the last. 3
1: 4 . . . . . . . . . . :.
5 , The Social Committee does not llmlt its activities to dances, for it sponsors various
: events during the year such as the Tea that it served after the May Day Celebration, ' Q
9 U and lends advice and assistance on any occasion of entertainment. '
ee C .y
' soClAL CALENDAR i 5
Q 3 1929 14--Friday, W. C. D. Glee Club i j
T E October 10-Thursday, W. C. D. Anniver- Concert, Wolf Hall- i
E 3 sary Exercises, 2 D- m. 20-Thursday, Curtis Institute Con- .
E 2 26-Saturday, W. C. D. Hallowe'en certl Wolf Hall- '
i Q DHIICC- 22-Saturday, W. C. D. Spring T
f ' November 16-Saturday, W. C. D. Thanks- Formal, Armory-
Q- Q giving Dance, Old College. 28-Friday, W. C. D. Play Contest, 5533
,Q F2 21-Thursday, Curtis Institute Con- Wolf Hall- E Wi,
D I Clirizi WOQSSHZE' W If H H April 7-Thursday, Faculty Club. T3
ecem ber 6- U ay' 1 ay' O ,a ' 8-Tuesday, W. C. D. Song Con- :Q 1
lg L 7-lsafglggagidvlgoge 13-1 Chflstmas test, 11 to 12, Wolf Hall. 5 I
3 1930 ' g ' 9-wednesday, E52 Play, Wolf :
Q - I Hall. e
Egg January 10-Friday, W. C. D. Junior Prom, : 5
Q Hotel du Pont- May 3-Saturday, W. IC. D. May Day
5 3 17-Friday, D. c. Glee Club. ' Dance' Old College'
E E February 15-Saturday, W. C. D. Valentine 24-Saturday, W- C- D- Af HOUIC g i
, Dance, Old College. Day-Shakespearean Play. 5
2 ? zo-Thursday, Curtis Institute Con- 30 Friday-June 6, Friday-Er E
1 ..: f Hall. '- aminations. : 33
I gym cert, Wol : T
22-Friday, W. C. D. Alumnae Re- June 5-Puppet Banquet' :fs
' D 0 . -
2 3 M h gal nd W C D G M t 6-Ff1day,w. c. D. Farewell Hop. K Q 5
E arc 1-Ariggrgy' ' ' ' ym ee ' 7-Saturday, Class Night.
' Fil ' -
8-Saturday, W. C. D. Freshman Susundayf Baccalaureate' 2
TW Dance, Old College. 9-Monday, Commencement. s
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A MEDIEVAL CHRISTMAS DINNER-1929
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E 3 IYOn0r Thani 1929
E M HANBY
1 ' TOMLINSON
E ' PASSWATERS
p I STEEL
L 1 REESE
1 L SHARPLESS
1 5 VINSINGER
P 7 MCOOVERN
2 Championship Hockey 1929 Championship Hockey 1930 -
1 Class of '32 Class of '32
5 2 DAWSON LIMEERGER
F I: COHEN RICE I
5123 EDGELL ARCHER .
5 E KANE BURKE '
E 1, KUSELLE NICHOLS i
E59 LIMBERGER EDGELL I
- NICHOLS DOUGHERTY
' STEEL PASSWATERS ,
- TULL In .GORDON E
5 FRIEDEL' OWENS i
"" """' "" 'l"
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VOLLEY BALL xii
Exif Honor Team 1929
ff GORDON gag
2 H. ELLIOTT
v. SMITH E 3
K ROTHERMEL 4
COLEMAN Z ,
f GREENE -
A MINNER J
A. CULVER 1
E Championship Team 1929 Championship Team 1930 I
E CZassof'31 CZassof'32 5
E I GIBNEY D. WILLIAMS V 3
' ' MOORE COHEN A
ROTHERMEL MINNER A
COLEMAN KERRIGAN 53
GREENE CROES -
- E HANBY GRIFFITH
Z 3 CULVER WOOD 9 3
, LAEEERTY EVANS - .
' ENGLAND DAWSON ' Z
E I Q J. CAMERON BURRIS Mgt
E ' M. THOMPSON DENNY 5 E
' HEALY THOROUGHGOOD .
CALHOUN 5 S
F I A ff
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532 BASKETBALL gh:
Ei , . Emi
E Honor Team 1929 Champzonslnp Team 1929 Q
Class of '32
5 J ATKINSON BURKE
1 1 D. M. HAYES ARMSTRONG E
.4 DAWSON COHEN 5'
Q BURKE DAWSON
E - A. CULVER HOFFMAN L 1
, LAFFERTY GORDON 1 A
2 A MORTON JONES 1
? 9 BARCLAY , e
, , 4
1 . 1
I5 P4 Z
f 5 5 7
i BASEBALL f 1
E 9 E
E Q Honor Team 1929 Championship Team 1929
I 3 ATKINSON Class of 'sz
E E 1 I
Se: ELLIOTT KUSELLE A 5
GIBNEY PASSWATERS Q
Q KESSELRING ERIEDEL i i
EVE TOMLINSON DICKERSON i 5
KUSELLE M. J. DAVIS 5 Q
i - DICKERSON TULL if
E - PASSWATERS BURRIS 5 1
E WELDON CROES ' H
2 I " STEEL , .
Q2 5 1
3 .. ,,,,LLL ,
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L. , A
MAY DAY, 192.9-1930 af
i, 1 N
Play Gipsy, Dance Gipsy,-May Day Of 1929 was staged as a colorful Gipsy E A
pageant. The Queen Of the May was Helen Stayton, who, little and dark, and gay, j
Q 3 might have been belle of a Gipsy caravan in her wide scarlet skirts and gay ribbons. E
5 Q The queen and some of her attend-ants were brought into Red Men's Grove in an Ox 2 '-
Ei cart full of straw, decorated with flowers and streamers, and the motley crew of the yoj
5 Q Gipsy band followed after. Fmfl
Q ' The dances were done by different tribes, some were Russian Gipsies, som-e Ru-
1 manian and others of wandering Romany tribes of no especial country. There was a E J
if band of Gipsy musicians who played for the dances, which were wild and giddy. The Q ,
F solo dances were some of the most beautiful we have ever had. In one, Sarah Goldstein - A
was the lovely Gipsy girl with scarlet bell-trimmed streamers for a skirt and Bob King Q
v her bold Gipsy lover. A beautiful Russian dance was done by Jeanne Kusselle and 2 :
Ruth Wood. 3 I
' Our Gipsy May Day lacked the pomp and ceremony of our more stately May Days, ' if
E but it made up for it in color and variety. - 4
,. q May Day this year was a Doll FCStival, and the girls in the court were quaint and Q l
F charming in the costumes which Our grandmothers might have worn as girls-wide- Q Q
E hooped skirts, low shoulders and flowered taffetas 5 they all looked delightfully feminine. E 9 3
3 ' It is claimed that while mortals sleep, dolls lead their real lives, so here we see f
3 them in the jerky, solemn dances with which they celebrate the crowning Of the queen.
,Q Red Men's Grove, all freshly carpeted in young spring grasses, its trees newly bursting Q 2
'Z : into leaf, offered a perfect background for the clever costumes of the doll dancers, the F J
5 'bright clear colors of the wooden soldiers, the brilliant Russian dolls, and the dainty
i Q Dresden dolls. The May Pole is wound by the children who have awakened to find their -
1 3 dolls in the midst of a gay celebration. I
1 Q . THE COURT OF 1930 E if
E ' Pages ..... ................ Q ............... H AZEL EVANS, CATHERINE BEATTY
5 Queen ............... ............................. P AULINE THORNLEY
E ff Train Bearers ........ ...... M ARY DOORDAN, ALICE MCCORMICK - kj
Maid of Honor ......... ................................ E STHER PEARSON gm '
Qigfl Senior Duchess ........ ............................. D OROTHY STANLEY rig g
Senior Attendants ....... ............ E DYTHE KIMES, MARTHA WELDON fi Q
Y Junior Duchess ........... ................................................ F LORENCE LONG A
3 I Junior Attendants ......... ....... M AROARET VESSELS, DOROTHY KRAEMER -
Sophomore Duchess ......... .......... . . ..................................... LOUISE BURKE
3 Sophomore Attendants ........ ........ M ARY DAVIS, FRAN JEFFERIS -A IM
c Freshman Duchess ..s....... ...... .....-s...-....,,,........ K A THERINE MORRIS wif
E E Freshman Attendants ..... ............................. K ATHERINE BROAD, Lors SHOMO '
E DANCERS .
E PE Minuet .................. .........., ................... .......................... C o U RT ATTENDANTS Jil
yi 'E Dresden Doll ................,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,.,,,s,,,,..,,,,,,,, R UTH WOOD A
E ? Soldier and Sweetheart ........ ....... D OROTHY STRADLEY, ADELE SMITH f
I : Pirate Duet .................... ........ A NABEL MORTON, MARIAN ROOT -fi
French Doll ....... ,.,,,,,,-,,--,,-,,,,.,,,,..,,. J EANNE KUSELLE 55
Magic Doll ....... ...... ..,.,,,,,...,-.,-.,......,,,. S A RAH GOLDSTEIN 5'
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soNG coNTEsT, 1 92.9
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g - Oh, Delaware, we sing our praise to thee, 6 L
E ' We view with pride thy simple majesty,
As years roll by we'll ever try ,er
T , Thy standard to uphold i 5
i 3 And always strive to keep alive gall
E The fame of Blue and Gold. i ji
gf CHORUS 1 Q
- Hail Mater dear, thy name we cheer, A
1 ' May brightest future be thy noble share, .
Q I Thy colors rise before us, Delaware. f -,
On, Delaware, thy spirit leads us on
' Z To greater heights than thou hast ever A
E 21 Wong X
3 Q Thy flames are lit thy name is writ - 3
E 3 In letters penned with gold, '
I And every class as it goes past fr
5 Accepts the challenge 'bold. ' L
Q CLASS OF 'Z9. 1 1
E Delaware, to you we're singing, As Pilgrims seeking light divine 5 1
3 Canlt you hear our voices ringing? Cilme to theflf Oh Delaware-, d t
3 1 r . , - - y reasures give our eager min s t N Z
' 2 To your altars pralse We re bringing' A wealth of friendships and memories 5
E 5 Mater, Delaware. dear. E573
S d Thy gleaming spirit is 0'er us all 5
E Here is knowledge, here is pleasure, Oh, Delaware, Oh, Delaware. ,Q "Q
E Here is life to fuilest me3'5ure5 Through thee we see the centuries pass,
I i 3 Here are h1eh10f1e5 to tfeawfe- Through thee the art of ages know, Z'
'E All in Delaware. Of Science learned in book and class ,j .
: f While friendships ever stronger grow. 5 -
Blue and Gold are beaming, Grateful are we, gn
Truth and light they're seeming Thy Pfa15eS Slhgi h
2 Q Our banner bright will make us fight 3,2355 t?ffsr,le,gr5i,i 'fl
- Beneath its colors gleaming. Al y g I t th 'Q Q
ways as now we oo 0 ee, 5 ,
Q- Onward, 'tis our college needs us. CHYFY thy PTCCGPEI to thc? ehd, f
1 T She is noblest, she who leads us. Delaware, Alma' ater ear' if 5'
3 Onward the f h h d A In whom our ideals meet and blend 454, 3,
5 n Of Onor ee S us' Sing we to thee the years along, gg ll
- mg Uh, for Delaware- Be thou our guide, our theme, our song! 3
ggi, CLASSOF732 . CLASSOF73O. Q E
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Louder and still more loud
I Our voices we raise now to theeg 7 E:
H Q Proud to say that weke proud- "'
The song echoes clearly and free, I
Ei We our tribute bear E 3
t 1 To Delaware: ' 1
i To her our song of homage shall be. '
2 Farther and still more far,
E The world shall resound with our song,
5 3 Where'er thy daughters are ,
E j This spirit they carry along:
For thy Blue is Truth,
, 3 Thy Gold is Y outhg - 5
Q To Delaware all praises belong. 1
E CLASS oe '32. h
? Q T '
E E Praises we bring to Delaware, Mater, our praises we sing to thee, -
, gi Ever to her we raise her songg Our love we pledge through eternity. 63
lg 5 Hers is a courage we would share. Hail to the colors of Gold and Blue, Ai:
5,5 Her standard high we 'bear along. They live in our hearts, E 3
Hail Alma Mater, Emblem of Right, W e'll carry them there, A
? Lend us thy might, lend us thy might. Keep them stainless and true. 3
Thine is H Spirit hflh fihd free, Joy and truth dwell with thee -
Lofty H5 6218165 Sflafihg high? In thy standard's hueg Q
E Q May it forever cherished be Pure bright gold for the joy, '
E In friendship's great and binding tie. Truth in deepest blue, - -
" 3 Hail Alma Mater, long may thy light
ag Shine for the right, shine for the right Glory and love to our college so dearg -
fgg CLASS OF ,31 Her name we ever will rise to cheer. ,681
E Hail to the banner whose fame we hold T
E q So dear in our hearts-the Blue and i BQ
rcf' Clold. ' X 3
if CLASS OF '33, :
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DRA Marrcs IN woMEN S COLLEGE .v
1 9 29 - 1 9 3 o
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E 3 :
Although there has always been a keen interest in dramatics at the College, it has r
Q g 'been growing so continuously that now there is no other organization on campus which ll.
E - gives more real enjoyment to a greater number of persons. Perhaps the best means 5
E 1 to substantiate such a statement is to mention some of the mor-e significant contribu- lj
tions to the successes of the club Which have been made during these last two years. .-.
:' In the early fall of last year, three delegates, Blanche Malcolm, Ann Walker and
3 Dorothy Baylis, attended the Eighth Intercollegiate Conference of Clubs which was E
E I held at Wheaton College. The outstanding feature of the conference was the demon- Q
: stration of the color organ by its inventor. Included in this was an interpretive dance .
,5 ' which was prformed in front of the screen on which the colors played. Wheaton's
3 theatre equipment inspired something akin to jealousy in our representatives and
: 3 brought about an attempt to improve what we had at home. The first step in this di-
l' rection was the painting of the property cupboard and catalogueing of the costumes. E
IE 1 Th-e many other interesting and helpful gleanings of the conference became apparent f
5 3 in the following plays.
Q An adaptation of the story "Why the Chimes Rang,'l by Alden, furnished an ap-
g I propriate Christmas play. Ingenuity and patience overcame the greater difficulties of C
E staging a play in the Hilariumg so that the whole effect was quite successful. The charm Q
t of the music, setting, and costumes was enjoyed by the many guests present. During 1
5 the second semester, some unusual effects were achieved at the presentation of the an- L
1 Q nual competitive plays, given late in March. "Op-of-Me-Thumb," by Frederick Fenn Q
lg Q and Richard Pryce, was selected by the Senior Class and because of their excellent cast
- E7 and fine interpretation of it they were awarded first place. Edith Passmore, in the it
E Q leading role, was greatly responsible for this. Ann Barclay as Pierre in the play of the
E aj same name, played a difficult male part with the same ease which marks all of her ac- 'fr
E tivities. The audience felt that it was being treated to a 'bit of the modern theatre with
E the presentation of Alice Gerstenberg's 4'Overtones" by the Sophomores. This play F
E 5 was fashioned after the style of O'Neill with the character revelation a bit more subtle ,r
and mellow. The Freshmen produced "Peggy," by Harold Williams, which afforded 1-
E 3 an interesting character study in a melodramatic situation. A poetic drama, "Sher- 1
5 Q wood," was presented by the Dramatic Club in May. With Miss Nora Kelly coaching
E -' and Red Men's Grove for a natural background, the play is entitled to most of the '
E superlatives found in the average vocabulary. Live animals are an innovation in any A
3 production and Terry Tehan's experience with a not too tractable steed added con- F
5 E siderable interest to the production. Ann Barclay was the delightful, daring Robin K
Hood with Dorothy Baylis playing opposite her. In no other spring play has the grove -
played such an integral part, the setting was perfect.
N Determined to be more than just a name on campus, the members of the "Puppets" E
ptrlesijlgtpldtgniacg Iiaclgel tLIrc?ther'g5:cimedies,cE'lgqIary the Thircilf Permiision vias gilalng 1
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immeasurably to the effectiveness of the play. Interesting lighting, a unique reproduc
tion of a speeding motor car at night, and a situation which is recurrent with each
Q, 5 generation of young people rnade a successful evening for this first venture.
When this year began, the Puppets were still eager to participate actively in the
Ea program of the dramatic year, so they inaugurated a series of one-act plays which were
VE 3 to 'be given on Monday night in the Hilarium with one of the members responsible for
emi each play. The unforeseen outcome of this was a continuation of the same plays during
E the second semester with anyone on campus, with sufficient interest, directing any play
- - of her choice. Mention cannot be made of them all, but the enthusiasm with which
1 they were received stands proof that the idea will remain as one of importance to all
For the Christmas play, a scene from the "Bird,s Christmas Carol" was selected
, and afforded much pleasure with its picturesque costumes and appealing conversations
V The final one-act play was presented by the faculty on the Monday night following
Q ' spring vacation and was directed by Miss Eleanor Lincoln. Much excellent ability
1 , was shown in both the acting and staging of this production. It is thought that this
In Cathay," by Rachel Field, was their choice.
L Competitives this year were the finest, as a group, that have been given for several
years. A much longer time than usual was required for the judges to reach a decision
E f and this is the reason-'fJoe," by jane Dransiield, a story which was well balanced to
. appeal, was beautifully done by the juniors. Camilla Downing's superb acting as the
half-wit, joey, was admirable, despite the difficult nature of the part. The Freshmen
5 had plenty of talent to draw on for their play, "Conflict," by Charles McCaulay, and
presented it with an extraordinary fine cast. 'fThe Romance of the Willow Pattern,
a by Ethel Vander Veer, was produced by the Sophomores in the authentic Chinese
- fashion, each movement done to music, with practically no scenery and a property man
who remained on the stage in full view throughout the entire play. They, too, were
t fortunate in having a cast to lit the play exactly' Mary de Han and Phoebe Steel might
A3 U have been native Chinese, so realistic was their make-up. To them was awarded second
E 0 place, the Seniors won the first place with Essex Dane's "Wrong Numbers." A small
,, - cast, splendid charactertinterpretations, simple, beautiful settings and an ending which
' Q' no one could foresee, combined to win the decision.
This year's dramatic conference was attended by Hazel Gibney and Adeline Downs
, at the New jersey College for Women in New Brunswick, There they were surprised
to learn that along with many other progressive colleges of this eastern section, dramatics
- had been taken into the curriculum, and is an organized course for four years, has a
laboratory a separate Little Theatre equipped to the last detail for all kinds of produc
- tions. O'Neill's "Beyond the Horizon" was presented there for the entertainment of
- the guest and college, it showed the results of training and experience and was much
applauded. Eminent theatre people delivered several lectures which made the con
ference especially valuable to amateur producers.
t ,S For many weeks Miss Lincoln and Margery Brodhun have been working untir
' ingly on the Shakespearean play, "Taming of the Shrew." It will be given on the
Twenty-fourth of May and promises to fulfill the expectations of the college. It will
doubtlessly make an effective close for the year, only the use of Mitchell Hall could
, fa have made the plays of this year more successful, but that is something which all but the
Seniors may look forward to making the next season a triumphant one.
I """' 4 i"i'
- will not be the last time that the faculty will consent to "go on the boards." "Bargains
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We of the Class of 1930, being of sound minds and bodies, although overworked,
and knowing our end is near, do devise and bequeath the following:
E 5 To EVERYONE WHO WANTS TO CONCERN HERSELF WITH IT: E
E 3 T '
E 3 1. Ethel Merritt leaves her proficiency at tripping over what isn't there to Patsy
fl Reeves, with the earnestrequest that she doesnlt pass it on to Dot Dieser-shels j
Q i proficient enough. 5 l
3 v . Helen Baker leaves her tendency toward making a fuss over strange men in the
f 2 theatre to Kate Kesselring. 5 Q,
E : 2,
Q 3. Carrie Atkinson leaves her contempt for seconds in drinks to Naomi Burris to be
Q 2 used when Naomi serves faculty again. ' ?
3 E 4. Tulla Hagen leaves her superb nonchalance to Dot Kraemer. - l
. : 5 3
. Sara Chambers leaves her smiling face to Fran Greene, Peggy Middleton, her 1
E ' skill at horseback riding to Marian Hayman. X
. 6. Edie Kimes leaves her golden hair to Flo Long.
7. Ann Nutter's optimism is bequeathed to Patsy Reeves. I
8. Terry Tehan leaves her meticulous habits to Charlotte Hanby and her large vo- '
N F cabulary to Jeannette Rust to be purged. Q '
. Dot Hayes leaves the chair by the radio to the person who is campused longest ' I
E 10. Ruth Kastenhuber leaves her drawl to Dot Rogers.
Q 11. Sib Young leav-es all the experience she has gained in mid-flopping to Hazel
P 12. We leave all the bells and Harrington's good dispositiong all the limit of cut 5 1
notices and extra college hours to the rest of the college. I :
Z 13. Ann Barclay leaves her curly hair to anyone who wants to pay ten dollars for it. ' '
3 - 50553
E - 14. Peggy Middleton leaves her academic costume, especially the dark blue skirt, 3 5
: the beret and the black and white oxfords to the College as a foundation for a 3
5 pi museum. : S
QQ' - -
' 15. Ann Walker leaves the tw-enty pounds which she has lost this year to Mil Fabian,
' she may need them to sustain her through next year's struggles.
. 3 Q
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-'Q' t A MERRY LIFE
There are just enough cross-country runners among the commuters to make eight o'clock classes fxi
2 worth going to. On the bong of the bell or, usually, a few minutes later, the door bursts open and
i Y: a line of exhausted runners stagger in and sink with a clatter into their chairs. The on-campus S
L it student looks on these athletic classmates as people of amazing endurance, the professor sees them Spf?
as people of amazing noise. But the commuter, herself, is completely unconscious of anything out I
Q of the ordinary in her make-up. She doesn't know that her fund of college-acquired knowledge is
lggvfl entirely different from her resident sister's. There is a great deal in learning to set alarm clocks, to
' swinguori to moving trains, to carry a cream puff without smashing it and park it where the well-
li - traveled ants of the commuter's room won't take it on tour. Commuters are experts in the art of
E ' just making a train. The resident student, despite her experience in getting in before Harrington, 3
E rushes down ten minutes early for the train and waits in cold and rain for twenty minutes. Her
I , friends, the cross-country runners, wait until train time and then saunter down, "Milky Waysi' in E 5
E hand, to arrive just as the train pulls in.
There is something cosmopolitan about a commuter. She is just as much at home on the train li
E as on the campus. She calls the conductors by name, sees all the good movies, reads the news-
Q :j papers, and stays out till eleven or even twelve without receiving ominous notes from the Dean's -
E office. On campus there are so few attractions that she will even pay attention in class. Her papers
C come in on time, she studies French verbs on her way down of a morning and passes verb tests
without a quiver. Her conversation is full of references to things that the recluses of the dormi- 1
L - tories have long forgotten. Her day ends with the 4:34 or the four o'clock bus, but the work of the Q 3
i on-campus student drags on through meetings and meetings and more meetings until the last sten- ?
torian "Curtains up or lights out." W j
K Up in the bird's nest perched at the south end of Science, the Commuters have their club C
1 room. The jungle of the big room is dotted with books and paper-parcel lunches. In the more . :
Q aristocratic small room, the Senior clan gathers, pegging away at the latest scandal, concentrating '
1 ' earnestly on a furious game of bridge, or sitting relaxed in the dilapidated Wicker chairs, drinking 3
i Q in the fumes of the latest experiment from the Chemistry Lab close by. It was in this small room ' 63
Sf that the bus-and-train hoppers staged a Christmas party last year. Gin Arnold was the white-
Eff whiskered Santa Claus and distributed the peculiarly appropriate gifts. The refreshments were i
received with characteristic commuter avidity and accompanied by characteristic commuter high -
E ? spirits,
5 5 The most valuable things in the luxurious club rooms of the commuters are the brown paper Q E
5 Y E parcels that are raided at lunch time each day. Sadly enough, these forays are not confined to noon,
but may be launched any time in the day. Only one lunch, so far, has been immune, and it is always
E S so well fortified with onion that even the hungriest are forced to retire. Q Q
E 2 The faded cretonne of the antique wicker chairs is not the only sign of beauty in the Com-
E muter stronghold. It wasn't long ago that the club members returned to find an actual lawn roped
E 3 off under the window. It was Helen Kerrigan's idea to dye the grass, but it was Dorothea Roth- 5
5 Z well's to rope it off and put up a keep-off-the-grass sign. Culture has its place in the hang-out of fl
E the,home-runners. Marimbaphones make the day loud with discordant sound and harmonicas come
3 W3 and go. Whenever the great trial of descending the stairs to class is too much to attempt, Helen
3 Shaw obligingly undergoes a metamorphosis and emerges as the faculty member in question, Or 3
E Q if someone Wants a little comedy, Helen and Gin Arnold will do an old-ladies-in-an-argument f
scene. Anything to please! The Commuters' Club is a model for amiability until a bridge argu- T
E502 ment starts, then the wisest leave. '
In ' ll
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EXE ' 5 ':
2 A FRANCQ-AMERICAN SALAD
l: : :l
lf S '
2, Beside the recognized academic benefits which are derived from Foreign Study, there are
' certain other things which we are encouraged to make careful note of in the characters of people. 3 f
Jr Most of us have an overwhelming admiration for cosmopolitanism, nonchalance, sophistication or 5 gl
-5 what have you, we all like to think we have these qualities and we all envy the person who has
E E more than we. And how better to acquire this ease and savior faire than by -a year in France? This Z 5
A fl isn't, by far, the only social benefit derived from foreign residence, however, another is an appre- Q J
P H ciation of the art of living. Continentals have a way of seeing life as a whole that we over here
are too busy to cultivate. They take the time to learn to know -and understand paintings, the theatres,
music and literature, they refuse to consider life complete without a fair knowledge of these things. i
f - This appreciation of art is for them not something to be studied in schools and acquired as h Q
E 5, we make an effort to acquire culture, it is an everyday part of their lives, and they take it as a A
E matter of course, and are greatly surprised at the amazed reaction of Americans to their cool and
i frank acknowledgment of interest in things which we consider should be reserved for leisure rno-
3 ments. One interesting contrast occurred in one of the trips that we took with the family at our
1 pension. It was in the spring and we motored through tree-bordered roads, the woods on either E 3
. f side carpeted with lilies of the valley. We passed through abrupt little villages of new housesuwhich , Q
3 3 were the only signs of the past destruction in that warswept area. We followed the Marne for many
E Q miles past the cemeteries of the allied men, until we caught sight of Rheimsg down in the middle of ' f
3 f the plain. It was not the city, however, that first struck our eyes, for the cathedral loomed up so 5
5 tall and commanding, that the surrounding buildings merged into the plain, and it was only when l
E 5 we had gazed our fill at those tall Gothic towers that we discerned the town spread out widely over
3 H the lields. In the city we visited the cathedral and saw the repairs which were being carried on and -15123
E : then made our way to the remains of the fort de Pompelle outside the city. This fortress looks out
3,922 over a famous wine country and the vines made a dark network over the moist white clay of the soil. Q
W And all the way Madame chattered fluently about the things which we were seeing, showing a depth , -
5 N of knowledge, equally of the commercial possibilities of the champagne country and the aesthetic 3
2 qualities of beautiful Rheims. I
- 3 Our last stopping place was the chapel of the Marne. Here is a monument to the boys killed .
E32 during the war. And here we saw something very odd, which showed us a new side to the French
N 3 character, their essential practicality. Every stone in the monument bore the name of the donor. I' fl
H Q And it amused us to contrast this commercial sentimentality with Canada's way of honoring her
- dead, by helping the living to find new careers and by attempting to promote friendship and alliance R ' 1
i with France, in giving scholarships for foreign study. N
. E '
is f A
'29 5 2
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ig A STUN T NIGHT OF TI-IE MIDDLE AGES
Qibj ar e Esig
gl, NOTE: The medieval freshman was called beanus Cgreenhornj. According to the
E convenient fiction of his seniors, he came up from home in the shape of an uncouth and
Es offensive wild beast, tusked and horned and rough-haired, nor could he take his Place
E in decent society until all these deformities had been removed. The rough horseplay R?
E and blackmail for which this freshman's ordeal gave excuse are set forth at length in l
'f a Sch0Za1"s Manual composed for Heidelburg University about A. D. 1480.
Enter two upperclassmen, Camillus ami Berthold.
I CAMILLUS: What is this odor which fills the whole place? Faughl It doth most ex-
E ceedingly offend my nostrils. Good masters and excellent fellows all, how can ye sit
g in the midst of this unsavoury atmosphere? It availeth not even to hold one's nose, one
Q must needs go forth or die! Come, Berthold! '
BERTHOLD: Tarry awhile and we shall see whence it cometh. ' 'W
E CAMILLUS: Well said! Search we every nook and cranny of the building till we find
its source. Ha! what do I see? What monster is this? . . . Horned like a bull, tusked i
like a wild swine, beaked like an owl, with red and inflamed eyes that bespeak his furious Q
mood! Didst thou ever see a devil? Methinks this is worse still. Flee, lest he fall I
7 upon us! i
BERTHOLD: Nay, I will gaze upon him, even at mine own peril! What sayfst thou, Q
:L Camillus? Here we have a beanus!
E CAMILLUS: What, a beanus?
E BERTHOLD: If I be not altogether deceived, a beanus it is. E
- CAMILLUS: Never before have I set eyes on a beast which giveth so plain a promise of
5 cruelty and ferocity as this uncouth creature! V Q
gg, BERTHOLD: Peace, I will address him. Master Johann, when didst thou come thither?
gf Of a truth thou art a fellow-Countryman of mine, hold forth thy hand. What, ruflian!
,Q Wilt thou tear me with thy claws? A man must be clad in mail to accost thee safely. f
. . . What, thou sittest, wild ass of the desert! Seest thou not here Masters of the Q Q
i University, reverend seniors, before whom thou should'st humbly stand? . . . Good God! I
See him stand like a block of wood, stock still, shameless, though all menis eyes be upon 5
him . . . Mark now, good folk, how soon his hind legs grow weary, he hath raised X
A himself up but a few minutes, and already he 'boweth again like a crooked old hag. See
how he draweth in his neck! t
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CAMILLUS: Thou hast no pity, wherefore terrify him thus? I will suffer it no more,
for he is a landsman of mine. Be of good cheer, Johann, for I will defend thee, take a
glass and pluck up heart of grace. . . O butcherly boorl Fearest thou not to dip thy
venomous beak into the cup from which thy most learned masters drank even now?
3 Thy drink should be muddy water where the beasts go down to the river.
BERTHOLD: Enough, now! Is it a small thing that this tenderly-nurtured youth
should be treated like an ox? What if his mother saw this, whose only darling he is?
j 1 See, weepeth he not already? . . . indeed his eyes are wet . . . he was moved at the
sound of his mother's name.
E 1 CAMILLUS: What can we make of him?
BERTHOLD: He is doubtless come hither to be purged of his deformities and join the
laudable company of students: go fetch a surgeon. Hal what say I? . . . for thou,
Camillus, art a noble and renowned student of surgery. Rejoice, O Johann, and 'bless
E Q this happy day, for now thine hour of salvation has come, wherein thou shalt be purged
Q of all grossness of body and mind, and shalt have thy part in every privilege of this our
university. Haste thee, Camillus.
CAMILLUS: First I will remove his horns, Berthold, reach me yonder saw. How, ass!
E 1 Thou kickest against thy physician!
3 BERTHOLD: Hold him like an untamed horse 5 beware lest he hurt thee with talon or
A ' horn.
H CAMILLUS: How tough and deep-rooted are these horns! My saw is gapped and half
E its teeth are gone! QProducing a pair of ox-hornsj: See here, thy horns, thou froward
I beast, which before thou couldst not see and therefore would not believe! Where now
are my tooth-pincers? Hold out thy mouth . . . Berthold, here is one tooth . . .
Ili here now is a second.
BERTHOLD: I will keep these to show at a fair, as men do with seamonsters!
CAMILLUS: Bring a bowl and water, and odorous herbs for his beard-loud garlic and
Q skunk cabbage. Hold thy chin still! . . . The beard is soaked enough 5 where now is
Q my razor of stout oak splinter? . . . See, john, here now is thy beard, black as the
E beard of Judas!
BERTHOLD: He grows faint 5 'the is unaccustomed to such downright surgery.
Q CAMILLUS: True, his hue is gone, and the fashion of his countenance is changed, which
ll is in token of fragile complexion. Reach hither the ointment and the pills . . . Our
remedies profit little, it seems, lest he die on our hands, it were safer that he should
confess his sins. Lo! he is half dead already, his knees bow under him.
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BERTHOLDI II, too, am in holy orders, that shall be my care. But where have I laid
my surplice? . . . Now begin, good Johann, to confess all thy sins, and without doubt
thou shall be saved. 'What do I hear? . . . geese and chickens? . . . horrid crime!
And what next? Tell me without fear . . . kissed?-and thy mother's maid?-why,
this is far more grievous! . I. . Nevertheless, seeing that pardon must not be denied to
a man truly confessed, yet again that a merciful confessor Cas I amj must still enjoin
penance, this then shall be thine. For these and other sins, and for thine most unsavory
odor, thou shaltrfefresh these'masters here with a right plenteous repast. But mine of
ice is only to enjoin penance, and not to give absolution, wherefore I send you to the
masters who have this authority to assoil thee. fHere the tormenter introduces the
victim to each in turn, sayingj: 'tReverend master, behold the chief of sinners, Whose
crimes are not to be told, i,I am he who hath authority to enjoin his penance, wherefore
I have determined that he 'should give his goods to be scattered broadcast 3 and where
better than among us? I-Ie hath promised to refresh us with most excellent wine and
to spend all the silver which his father hath -wrung from the ancestral farm, together
with every coin which his mother abstracted from her goodman and hid in her own
hoard. Go therefore, Johann, to this master, and thou shalt obtain his pardon." fWhen
the Whole ceremony is over, then shall all draw nearnand cry, "Prosit, Johann! "j.
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1 l'-124 I
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Ei is Eh
M DELAWARE'S DRINKING SONG E
E Classes fill us full of grief,
- J But a couple of cokes bring swift relief, E 3
t Though we spend our days in mud and rain, ,
If we have a coke we can't complain. ' E 3
5 CHORUS i' 1
' The coffeels weak-the butter's strong, i - 3
1 3 The radiators bang the whole night longf
' 9 We raise aloft a drink that's soft . Ei
i 3 And sing Delaware to you! ' 3
E We've centipedes and that ain't all- '
Q The ants run races along the hall.
i We raise aloft a drink that's soft-
. 1 And sing Delaware to you! 3
5 At the Proms we rate, we are quite sedate 5, .
E ii But we have a good line. -
- 3 If our dates get rough, we say "can that stuff, ' Q
E - Because lips that touch liquor, boys,' shall ' A'
3 5 Never touch mine!" ' ' 55
E 1 We go to bed at ten each night, 'Qi
N Q' So darned renned we wonlt sleep tight i E
1 1 We raise aloft a drink that's soft E49
And sing Delaware to you! . 5 3
Eg? Oh, the Blue Hen's Chicks live a life of ease, e ' -
I They can gurgle cokes whenever they please+- - 3
E f The state supports its birds without fussg '
There's the jail-birds, cookoos, and then there's us! -
, PEGGY MIDDLETON, '3O. p i
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4 1 When we love anything in this world, or become familiar with it through daily contact, it E
L comes to have a peculiarly personal meaning for us, it inseparablyassociates itself with certain other 3
things in our hearts-things seemingly irrelevant to outsiders, but poignantly vital to us. And as
1 we grow to love them and connect them with other well-loved things, books and friendships, places, ,
if - scents, sounds and people-inanimate objects and abstract things take on a living, glowing person- 1
i 2 ality. '
E E What sort of a personality have wc given this college? What have we made of her in our Q
2' hearts, and what memories are we taking away with us, aside from those of the mingled tears and . 5
E 3 laughter of four years of concentrated living? We have so many things. ,
E I There is a certain hill which guards our campus, topped by a distinctly square group of trees. '
' Some of us will travel in far, strange lands and see splendid and wonderful things, yet who will 3
F 3 ever see a Hat and lowly hilltop, that her thoughts will not travel back to old Iron Hill, brooding
Q 5 over the campus like a kindly, sleepy spirit. 5 5
f il There is the ghost of a wind who lives around the corners of the dormitories-who moans i
E 1 and chuckles to himself even on calm, still nights-a strange-voiced wind, the brother of those who '
5 live in the tops of pine trees and keen through the rigging of reeling ships.
t El There is the apple orchard down the road, pink and white in Maytime, fruit-laden in the fall. 3 5
c 3 No place in the world has apples of quite the same crispness and tang as those we "borrowed" from -F-
E 3 the orchard in gay disregard of the weather-beaten "No Trespassingn signs. '
E 3 There is Doc Rhodes' Drug Store, after a football game, and the post office in Science at mail-
3525 lime. There is the Hilarium just after dinner, and the hall at Residence after a dance. "Ships sail -
E533 on the campus in the moonlight" and ghosts drift through the fog and rain. We remember the 5,
f .3 cinnamon buns we sneaked from the Dining Hall, and the ants we entertained as a result. Then there Q
is Mr. Harringtonts stamp through the hallways on his nightly rounds, and the stealthy approach of 5
i : many suspicious proctors. There are midyears and bridge games and the girl across the hall who t
EEE: thought she could sing. 5 L
'E 3 And above all, there is the sound of many voices and the blur of many faces, dimming with 1
f 2 the years, but still beloved in memory, of the girls with whom we worked and played, laughed and I
E T cried, quarreled and were friends again, throughout four of the happiest, busiest years of our lives. : T
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GOOD FRIEND, EOR JESUS' SAKE, FORBEAR
TO MOCK THE THOUGHTS ENCLOSED HERE3
FOR CURST BE HE WHO LETS ME FALL,
AND BLEST BE HE WHO READS ME ALL.
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THIS ANNUAL ENGRAVED BY JAHN Br OLLIER
INDEX TO ADVERTISEMENTS
Fader Motor Co. .,E, -
Delaware T-rust Co. ........
Farmer's Trust Co. ...,....
Newark Trust Co. ......
Security Trust Co. ........r ,
Wilmington Trust Co. ...... ,
BREAD AND CAKES
Fader's Bakery ..............................
BUILDING MATERIALS, PAINTS
Bradford s ,,-......,........,,..........,..s..,,
Delaware Hardware Co. ...... -
CON F ECTION ERIES
De Luxe .......,---.-.----.
Garrett, Miller 81 Co.
Elliott, C. H. ,..,......
Continental Fibre Co. ....
Megary .........., ......
Miller Bros. ....................... -
Wilmington Furniture Co. .....
DuPont Biltmore ..........-....,...
JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS
Banks and B-ryan ..,,..,...........,...,
Baynard's, Inc. ......
Davis, Millard F. .... Q-
MEN 'S APPAREL
Mansure and Prettyman .......
Every Evenlng ...,f......,.... ......,. - ........ .... - -
Evening journal and Morning News ....... ......
E. R. Moore ......
Cann Brothers 81 Kin
dlg7 Inc. I..,o
Kells, Inc. ...........,................. -
Ellis Studio ...............
White Studio .......
Young 81 Co. ...,
The Deer Park Hotel
Benj. F. Shaw Co. Io,.I-..
All College Supplies
D I2 U G
MISS UNIVERSITY of DELAWARE
Meets Dame jlasbion
at BRAUN STEIN 'S !
. . . that formal
. . . that Nfzecwy date,
. . . that bridge
' . . . that wfzatnot
. . . they all mean a Newilzroclc, Coat or the Harmonizing Accessories
B RAU N STEIN'S
MANSUR'E Sc PRETTYMAN
Cann Brothers 8: Kindig
PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS
Where Washington Crosses Twelfth Street
Continental-Diamond Fibre Company
QUIPS AND CRANKS WITH A FEW WANToN
WILES NOW AND THEN Fon VARIETY
Peggy Middleton in her exhaustive hunt for ads, one day met with a certain
Mr. Finklestein, who inquired cautiously as to the prices for the ads. Peggy replied
"Oh, only one hundred dollars a page! I'
AMr. Finkl-estein, in holy horror: t'And say, what do you call this book anyway?,'
"The Blue and Gold." '
l'Huh! You mean the solid gold!"
A GYMNASTIC TRAGEDY
There was a young Woman named Bee,
Sent her pants to a heathen Chinee,
In pleats to be pressed,
But they came back, all messed,
And gone their elasticiteel
A BRIGHT MOMENT IN AN AMERICAN LIT. CLASS
When Dean Dutton announces that they would read Ffanklink Autobiography,
and our dear littl h' ' ' ' ' H
who wrote that?
e unsop istlcated Tommy Tomlinson pipes up with- Dean Dutton,
A MATTER OF FORM
Mr. Barkley-"And Magellan's voyage around the globe proved the world
was-What, Miss Middleton?,'
Peggy, Caught in an off moment-"Squarel"
Scrqvicc Q Q, 4,
This institution offers every modern
facility in the banking line, together
with the security afforded 'by ample
capital and conservative policies.
Wilmington Trust Cot,
Two C onoenient Offices
TEN'FH AND NIARKET . . . SEooND AND MARKET
To be Sung to .the Tune of "We Three Kings of Orient Are"
Most ejfectioe when rendered by Ann and Terry and accompanied by Peggy
We three chins of Delaware are,
We don't say much, but you hear us afar,
Ann and Peggy and Terry are we,
The three chins of W. C. D.
Some think that college is a place for pleasure,
No, no, not I. No, no, not I.
Some others tread a slower, slower measure,
For wisdom cry, for wisdom cry,
But I, I like to trip to classes early
To greet my profs, to greet my profs,
And smile 'because I love them all so dearly
And hate rebuffs, and hate rebuffs.
Cheer up, cheer up, there's a chance for youg
I can't midflop more than one or two.
I cry, I cry, I sigh, I sigh, I try,
I try, and try for A.
But my marks all come from work
No matter what you say!
'TM THE GUY"
I'm the guy that helped to found the Women's College.
I'm the guy the girls pursue instead of knowledge.
I'm a two, four, six, eight, calculating man,
I can count to ten if I use both my hands,
Ilm the guy who puts the pigs in their blankets, and the pork in the chicken pie
If you want a bright young fellow-one that's smart and no dumbbell-O
Look at me. I'm the guy.
"ADVICE TO A CO-ED" '
We came to college quite demure-minds so pure,
A scream for sure.
We needed Hitt' and lots of lure,
Mr. Squire told us so.
We got us a date each night-that Wasn't right,
It raised a iight.
We had to stay at home twelve nights,
The Student Board told us so.
We bawled, then called the Kappy Alphy House.
We cried, they sighed, and sent us pictures for our bureaus.
Boys don't like to kiss the gals,
They like gals just for pals.
That must 'be wrong, but anyhow,
Mr. Blair told us so.
Benjamin F. Shaw Company
D6Zdw6ZT8,5 Prqfewed Newspapers . . .
THE EVENING JOURNAL
. . . ana? . . .
WILMINGTON MORNING NEWS
Lead in Local and VVo1'lcl N ews
Sports and Society N ews
UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE
. . . and . . .
WOMENS COLLEGE NEWS
ARE REGULAR FEATURES
LIMERICK LOVERS, ATTENTION!
There once was a Doctor named Kimble,
In Biology Lab. she was nimble,
But in Chapel one day
When it came time to pray
"I believe that at this time it is customary to repeat the L0rd's Prayer"
You make it rhyme, we can't.
BELIEVE IT OR NOT!
At the Alumnm Banquet, Terry Tehan had to make a speech CGod hel herb.
And with the moral support of Dr. Ryden,'who was sitting by her, she managed to get
some ew words out, other speeches followed and the program came to a close with the
Alma Mater. just as soon as this was ended, Dr. Ryden turned to T erry, intending to
co t l '
ngra u ate her on her speech, but the tongue is an unruly member, for what did
he do but say:
"Miss Tehan, I want to congratulate you on your singing!"
QThat was a sad day for the Collegelj
f'Miss Rambo! Shall we say indisputable or indisputable? Oh, no! The
latter, I think. Yes, more difficult, but better! 'I
Three guesses as to who could have said this, and the first two don't count!
Mr. BLAIR'S FAVORITE JOKE ABOUT-
The dear lady who was trying to speak elegantly and who spoke of how rapidly
the automobiles went pro and con.
tWe are giving this one in case you are never fortunate enough to 'be in one of
Mr. Blair's classes.j
Tbetogmphr in tbif Annual
W. GGULD WHITE
Pb 0Z'0g1".6ZIf7b er
71 1 INIARKET S TREET
VVi1mington - - Delaware
Security Trust Company
Capital .... .... .... . S , ...... ., ......... ....... S .... .. ...... S51,121,000.00
Surplus and Undivided Profits ...,... 1,945,297 6.00
Transacts a General Banking and Trust Business
421 Interest Paid on S avings Accounts
SIXTH AND MARKET STREETS
LET'S NOT AND SAY WE DID
There is one occasion in our weekly program on which the Student Body is
consulted "en masse" as to the immediate course of action. We have come to look
forward to it with bated breath, it is then that we realize our place in the academic
routine, the importance of our wishes, the power that We hold over the faculty.
Thru the hushed and waiting silence that always precedes this momentous de-
cision, comes a voice, clear and firm, as it utters the burning question-
"ShalZ we pray?"
ATTENTION! PHYSICAL ED. DEPlT.l
Lib Donahue, an authority on the subject of Hgyrni' meets, by reason of having
been in every one for the last four years, wishes to announce that this year the Elks
Frolic was omitted from the program.
OUT OF THE MOUTI-IS OF BABES AND SUCKLINGS
The poetry class recently cast a straw vote for a successor to Robert Bridges,
late lamented poet-laur-eate of England. One vote was cast for Francis Thompson.
"No doubt," said Mr. Mitchell, "Mr, Thompson would appreciate the honor
which some one of you has so kindly bestowed upon him. However, since he, too, is
deceased, I think we may consider him unqualified for the position."
"Oh," gasped Ann Barclay, "Is he dead? Why I didnlt even know he was sick! "
HOPE SPRINGS ETERNAL
We present for your approval a new version of our good old song,
I-Iere's to our college, oh long may she live.
Keep true her blue and pure her gold for aye.
Kate Kesselring unexpectedly rendered in chapel the other day, a new
Herels to our college, oh long may she live,
Keep true her 'blue and pure her girls for aye!
WILLIAM SHEWELL ELLIS
Du Pont Building 14125 Chestnut St.
VVilmington, Delaware Philadelpl1ia,'Pen11a.
14:5 VV. 415th St.,
New York City, N. X.
3fl'0Il2lgQ9e6gG0a C 0 MPA N Y
Jock 11,6 ll
O'39eff've,, Q ...........................................
1... 'ZQ4 .Q
A GRAVE ESCAPADE
In the shadow of old Iron Hill lies a most delightful and tempting graveyard,
long has it been the haunt of souls who desired peace and meditation, and particularly
of those amorous couples who find that in the Vicinity of the college, the world is too
much with them and retire to the drowsy peace of Welsh Tract Churchyard to wander
in gentle conference. But, sweet friends, be warned, there is a snar-e and a delusion
about this churchyard, into which the unwary may easily fall. For great misfortune
fell upon one careless pair, who slid into the trap.
The miles to Welsh Tract Churchyard may pass quickly in a car, but even
the most eager footsteps lag on this weary hike and those low flat tombstones are wel-
comed with a sigh as convenient seats. But here lies the danger, on these stones are
many verses, some righteous and stern, some warning us of our fated end, and a few
which are gentle and sweet and that speak flatteringly of those departed. One clever
swain, reading soft phrases, decided that they exactly expressed his sentiments toward
his beloved and pl-eased her fancy by autographing the verses with their intertwined
initials. But ah, he little dreamed what consequences would result from his light
action. It so happened that this grave was one of the oldest and most important in.
the churchyard, and the occupant, aroused to wrath by this sacrilege, turned over in
his graveg and the college authorities were allowed no rest until the culprits were
brought to justice. They were questioned closely, and when they had finally admitted
that they were guilty of this dark deed, Were admonished to return as penitents to
the grave which they had desecrated, humbly beg pardon of its occupant, and with
much toil and sandpaper remove from the stone the marks which they had placed
thereon, write a letter of apology for their deed to the heirs of the occupant, and then
return home and sin no moreflf
tk NOTE: See Young 81 Co.
l 143 l .
"The Happy Home Is the IVelZ-Fuwzished Home"
NINTH AND KING STS. VVILMINGTON, DEL
Q. , Q. the most complete selections!
. , . the Ioqweszt prices!
Q, Q, Q. the most ITITETULI Terms!
beautq and qualihg that is
qood todaq . . tomorrow
. . and forever.
MILLARD F. DAUIS
831 MARKET STREET
THE SENIORS OFFER A PRAYER OF THANKSGIVING
Lord, we thank Thee that we are not as the other classes, illiterate, stupid, un-
cultured and young. We do not spend our afternoons and nights over notebooks and
papers, but in the De Luxe, and we thank Thee, by the way, Lord, for the De Luxe.
We attend all the football games and dances and have learned to take our rest in
classes, for Thou has bestowed upon us that great wisdom that has enabled us to get
an education in spite of the stupidity of our professors.
We thank Thee for the respect, the deference, the envy of the other classes, we
thank Thee for our importance, our dignity, for the example We set. Make th-e other
classes to grow daily more like us to the everlasting glory of our Alma Mater. Amen.
OUR HEAVENLY TWINS
Heaven alone knows why we're twins.
Said the soft-voiced sisters between their grins.
Together we walk the primrose way,
Because there are two of us, we've little to say.
We work from dawn till the break of day.
Our time is short, let's make hey hey!
Tho' some think we're h-ere for community life,
It's Community plate plus fork and knife.
Our dear friends all call us their double delight.
The first time you see us you think you are tight.
If sheets fail you Thursday, it's too bad, my dearsg
You can chew on your nails, for we don't mind your tears.
A L KA
ORE than one L
generation of our N
citizens have corne to -' A 'f'
us for their engage-
ment rings, because
of the satisfaction in
knowing that any dia
mond purchased here
is of a quality that
3100 to 81,500
Use Om' Dignifiecl Deferred
Payment Plum . . . It Costs
Sixth and T atnall
The Equipment at KELLS is such
that the Smallest, as well as the
Largest, Job can be produced at
21 Saving to You ....
The P1'ess of Kelis, Inc.
Where Master C'mftsmeu Study cmd
TVOo'k at the Afrt of Printing
T cake a
on Your Vacation
IFFALH I'1' OVER VV1111 Us
NEWARK, IDELAVVARII 415 IW ARKET ST'
A BRIEF RESUME OF A COURSE IN SHAKESPEARE
Said a Merchant of Venice, whose navy
Had gone to the Locker of Davy,
Though our contract entitles
The Jew to my vitals,
It's meat that Iim owing,
There was a lugubrious Dane
Whose unclels misdeeds caused him Dain.
So he dressed like a rook,
And hobnobbed with a spook,
And drove his fiancee insane.
My mother's name was Cleo,
My father's name was Pat,
So they called me Cleopatra,
Now what do you think of that?
Oh I kept my eye on Antony,
But all to no avail,
He got him a wife, and I took my life
And 'bid him farewell, with a wail.
Oh Caesar was a tyrant, and therefore Caesar fell.
But ,twas tough on poor old Brutus, who always meant so well,
For when Antony orated he raised the Roman mob, i
And with the help of Caesar's nephew, gave the undertaker a job
DU PONT BILTMORE HOTEL
Special Dinner-Main Dining Room-.. .... .... --S1.50
Every Evening fEXcept Sundayj Six to Eight-thirty o'Clock
Special Sunday DI1'1HCT..e.-... .......... ..... . ......... ....ee 0962.00
Also a la Carte Service '
CHAS. VV. GIBBS, MGE.
' I. I I: ETI M If '
I: U IQ N I T U I2 If
Not only exclusive suites, but
exclusively in Delaware
NINTH AND KING STREETS
GEO. CARSON BOYD
216 VVEST TENTH STREET
I Youms 8. co.
Realtors - Insurance
KING AT TENTH ST.
Vllilrnington, Del. Phone 5175
Leading Newspaper for
BETTEI1 TODAY THAN EVER
Over 20,000 Daily-Mostly in the Homes
C. E. Welles G Co.
Members New York Stock Exchange
INVESTMENT SECURITIES .
AUGUSTUS W. SPRINGER, Dfcmclgeo'
923 Market Street
SOME ADAGES WHICH MAY WELL BE REMEMBERED
CSOrne of the information which we managed to acquire from a course in English Bible
which is given to ns at least one semester in the year, here at Wo1nen's Collegej
As ye sew, so shall ye rip! CGive heed, all ye Home Ecers! J
Woman came after man, and she has been after him ever since.
God made the world and rested, then God made man and rested, then God
made Woman and neither God nor man has ever rested since!
Remember always to thank God for the innumerable blessings we have received
at his hands, for, as He in His great wisdom knows, We have received no benefits from
the hands of anyone else!
Remember, Oh Freshmen! that out of the mouths of babes and sucklings cometh
ef Remember, Oh Sophomores! that . . . when we were as Freshmen, we spake
as Freshmen, too oft and too long, We understood as Freshmen, that is to say we under-
stood not at all, we thought as Freshmen, that is to say We thought no more than we
could help, but! now, Oh Lord, we are Sophomores, and we thank Thee!
Garrett, Miller 81 Co.
J obbers' and Ma1mfactu,rers, Agents
N. E. Corner 4+tl1 and Orange Streets
Deer Park Dining Room
Rates by VVeek or Season
Stiltz Bus Company, Inc.
Phone Newark 170
The Delaware Hardware
FADER MOTOR CO.
F ord Products
Is Your Life a Series of Gloom?
Brighten It Vlfith
'75 Main Street Newark, Delaware
From a Friend
There was a young Woman named Minnie,
Fell in love with a man named Houdini,
But he did a vanishing act,
And he never came back,
And now she only likes men named Smith!
,M gee Q. YNY,
THE HIGH COST OF WARS
Mr. Squire Was discoursing at length upon the financial burden raised by the
World Warg but Miss Fabianls and Miss Tomlinsonls interest Were upon the financial
burden of dressing as they wished, and they were holding an earnest discussion upon
this subject. Mr. Squire must have noticed the sidetrackingg for he suddenly became
facetious and asked Tommy if she had had charge of the financial settlement of the
World War, would she have paid for it, or charged it. Tommy, Whose mind was still
on sartorial settlements, replied that she Would have charged it, because then if you
didn't like it, you might take it back!
We have no record of what happened to Mr. Squire.
I 151 1
Phone 44351 CHAS M. BANKS
BANKS AND BRYAN
Jewelers and Silversmitlis
825 Market Street Wilmington, Delaware
Frank N. Overdeer, President
VV. Albert Haddock, Vice-President
B. F. Morrison, Sec'y and Treas.
W. D. HA DDOCK
Contractors and Builders
8044 ORANGE STREET
VVilmington - - Delaware
Bell Phone 6307
H. W. VANDEVER
Johnson Outboard Motors and Boats
Gymnasium and Playgrounds
Iver-Johnson Bicycles Tennis Goods
A. G. Spalding 85 Bros. Athletic Goods
Baseball Suits and Supplies
909 Market 900 Shipley
Phone Dial 5411
T li e
CHAS. H. ELLIOTT CO.
The Largest College Engraving House in
Commencement Invitations, Class Day Pro-
grams. Class Pins and Rings, Dance Pro-
grams and Irwitations, Menus, Dance Favors
and Novelties, Fraternity Stationery, Call-
Seventeenth St. and Lehigh Ave.
Estimates Furnished-Jobbing Done
Tasty Toasted Sandwiches
Refreshing Drinks for Every Appetite '
Try Oar H onie-M ade Candies
DE LUXE CANDY SHOP
41 East Main St. Newark, Del.
A FAREWELL T0 FACULTY
We heard with woe and strange misgiving the sad news of the imminent
departure of those members of the faculty whom, after concentrated study of their
eccentricities, we had learned to mid-flop with a certain degree of success. Now, alas
and alack, we shall have to break in a new set. We hope that they may prove as
tractable and amenable to suggestion. Pitched battles over such vital matters as
the best date for a quizg the proper pronunciation of the word "rise,l' which all good
Yale men call "rice,7' and the little matter of alarm clocks which now and again stray
into classroomsg give one that family feeling of friendly wrangling, and we regret to
state that next year the faculty will be bereft of some of its most eloquent members.
We wish to congratulate Oxford on swelling the ranks of those who seek knowl-
edge within her gates with the most expert spectacle twirler in America today. We
have often suspected Mr. Squire of acquiring those tortoise-rims of his just to overawe
us in our lighter moments. At any rate, if he becomes equally proficient with a monocle,
they'll have him doubling for the Prince of Wales before he knows itg and we'll wager
that with his variety of facial expressions, he would lend interest: to the most boring
court function. Kidding aside, as they say, here's to a very charming gentleman. We
like him and w-e wish him luck.
There is one person on campus who may always be counted on to cheer us up
when we fiunk exams.
"Oh, what does it matter?'i says he. "Girls don't have to worry over an educa-
tion anyway. You'l1 every one of you grab some poor man and marry him before he
knows itg and then he'll have to support you all the rest of his life. So I guess a few
exams flunked won't matter."
These are the moments when we are forced to suppress an unmaidenly desire
to spoil one of Papa Conkle's pet pink shirts with the spatterings. from a large bottle
of ink, nicely aimed.
Some day Eugene O'Neill is going to wake up and ind himself with a danger-
ous rival, Ellsworth Prouty Conkle by name. We have a mental vision of Mr. Conkle
next year, poking around all the curious places that one reads about and never finds,
with a pencil and pad tucked away in an inside pocket. And if you can find anybody
any place that doesn't like him, there's something wrong with them, says we.
What are the tea hounds on campus going to do next year without Mr. Berry?
And the'Early Morning Hikers Club? And the Episcopal choir? Now here is a
E. J. Hollingsworth Co.
L U M B E R
NORTH COLLEGE AVE.
james Bradford Co.
212 BIARKET STREET
"Paints for Every Purpose"
Helena Rubinsteinis and
T. I-I. CAPPEAU
Opp. B. and O. Station
Phone 182 u I
NEWARK TRUST Phone 186
COMPANY FADERS, BAKERY
Interest Paid on All Deposits NEWARK DELAWARE
QW, ,,,..,....,,...-..,.... On Check Deposits
LIZ ..,..,o............. On Savings Deposits
Party Favors Fancy Cakes
Bread and Pastries
Cards for All Occasions
Quality and Service
Marcel Waving, Finger Waving, Facial
Massage, Scalp Treatment, Manicuring
You are cordially invited to deposit
your savings with this institution,
which extends every courtesy to all
and Hair Goods depositors
B A R R O W ' S W
Beanty Shoppe .... Barber Shop Farmers' Trust Company
Phone 190 'Washington House lXIEWARK DELAWARE
NEVVARK, DELAWARE ,
man with the sleepiest eyes and the laziest drawl we have ever seen or heard on anybody.
But be not deceived, all you would-'be mid-Hoppers, Herr Berry is not as sleepy as he
And one more thing. If this Peach-Berry business ever really does come off,
We expect to see some nice fruit salad as a result.
We have on our campus at present a person so paradoxical that Anita Loos would
say she was impossible, to-wit, a blonde with talent and organizing ability. Mistake us
not, gentle reader, and do not conjure up a bespectacled creature with false teeth
and crossed eyesg We mean an honest-to-goodness blonde, the preferred kind.
If you want anything done that everybody else says can't be done, go find Miss
Fowler and she'll have it half finished almost before you tell her what you Want. And
if you're in doubt about just what to Wear When, go take a look at her and be assured that
she is just about the eastiest thing to look at on campus. And if you don't believe us,
ask a certain young gentleman who may be seen almost any day-in an old car, recently
painted red fthe car, not the gentlemanj, sitting out in back of Resid-ence Waiting for
And so farewell, and may God save you kindly!
This Year-book has been the result of the combined
efforts of the college, and is due to the splendid co-opera-
tion of both the faculty and students.
We Wish to acknowledge our everlasting appreciation
to Miss Edna Fowler, Whose encouragement and interest
has been an inspiration to the whole staff and who has been
untiring and ever ready with her assistance in the art Work.
We also wish to express our thanks to Dr. Thomas F.
Manns for his assistance with our photography.
We feel that we are much indebted to Mr. Harold
Mann of the Jahn and Ollier Engraving Company for his
assistance in planning our book and to the White Studio
and to Cann Brothers and Kindig Printing Company, for
their willingness to advise and help us at all times.
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