University of Delaware Womens College - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Newark, DE)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 208
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1934 volume:
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Marian B. Kee
ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGE!!
fanith lil. George
SOP!-IOMOR13-M' ary JW CC nll on g
Elizabeth H arrix
ASSISTANT ART EDITOR
JUNIOR-K. Wilson Walleer
Jlnne Cheaoens Dorothea Ely Virginia Lee
H ilala Cohen Rnth Herring Katherine lWacSorley
IW ary Ifinyfmi Zllargaret Waplex
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Helen H acleett
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Staff Picture. . .
Backworcl . ,
Iahlv uf Glnnivnin
whom gmuiue, unhlzx-Lf.
Btanbing wb hide mounds!
bapehem nm' uufailiugm
babe 1211 ui fo agrea er reall
i3afion of the Beauty muh rick
11255 nf Iifehm H92 slewing of
1934 ann was womb tlpim
DElDDDD QOE9 f!QDD!JQDDDODQ!fIDDD!1D !i D
Ereetea' in 1929,' named in honor of
Samuel Chiles llflitehell, Presiclent of the
University from 1914 to 19205 clohatecl
by an alumnus of Delaware College,
H. Rodney Sharp.
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Uhr iH,Hv1nn1'ia1 llihrarg
Ereeted by the citizens of the State as a
war memorial in 1924.
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Erected in 1914 as one of the fist two
buildings of the Wo1ne1i'5 College. Loca-
tion of 'most of the lczbomzfories and class-
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One of the main clormitorieg' erected in
1914 as one of the two buildings con-
strueteel for the W0?nen's College at its
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New Castle Hall was erected in 1926 and
is similar to Sussex Hall which was
erecteel in 1918. The temporary elormito-
ries, Boletas, Topsy, and Tarvy, were
built in 1920 and 1923, the gifts of the
Delaware School Auxiliary.
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The gymnasium was begun in 1929 and
completed in 1931. Contains all modern
equipment, exercise rooms, locker rooms,
showers, a pool, and adjacent nelds for
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lklrnzihend Mnltvr Eullihrn
The Governor, C. DOUCLASS BUCK, Dover
The President Of the State Board of Education, H. FLETCHER BROWN, W'ilmingtOn
The Master of the State Grange, ROBERT P. ROBINSON, Newport
The President Of the University, WAL1'ER HULIIIHEN
CHARLES S. CONWELL, Camden ....
W. WATSON HARRINGTON, Dover . . .
JAMES E. DUTTON, Seaford ....
JOHN BICCS, Wilmington ........
HENRY RIDCELY, Dover ...........
CHARLES NI. CURTIS, Wilmington .....
LIENRY B. THOMPSON, Greenville .....
H. RODNEY SHARP, Wilmington ....
VV. H. HEALD, Wilmington .,.....
EDWARD A. EVANS, Cheswold ....
H. F. DU PONT, Wvilliffftllul' ..... .
FIARRY L. CANNON, Bridgeville .....
' TERM TRUSTEES
WVARREN C. NEWTON, Bridgeville CTlIird termj ....
FRANK L. GRIER, NI. D., Nlilford fSeCOnd termj ....
HARRY V. LYONS, Lewes CThird termj .....,............ . .
HAROLD W. HORSEY, Dover fSeCOnd termj ................ . .
SAMUEL M. D. MARSHALL, M. D., Mfilford CSeCOncl termJ .... . .
ALEXANDER TAYLOR, Wilmington QSeCOnd termj ......... . .
FRANK M. JONES, Georgetown CSeCOnd termj ............ . .
MRS. A. D. WVARNER, Wilmington CFirSt termj . . .
J. HALL ANDERSON, Dover fFirst termj ........
HUGH M. IVIORRIS, Wilmington fFirst terml .....
H. FLETCHER BROWN, Wilmington CFirSt terrnj ....
RICHARD S. RODNEY, New Castle CFirSt termj . ..
ARTHUR F. WALKER, VVOodside CFirSt termj ....
J. PEARCE CANN, Newark QFi1'st termj ..........
VICTOR B. ANOOLLEY, WVilmington CFirst termj . . .
iBPpm'tmPnt nf Anrivnt sinh !lElnhm'n Eanguagrn
ELISHA CONOVER, A. NI. ......,... Profefsor of Ancient Language! and Lite1'atu1'e5
EDNVIN COLIN BYAM, A. M. ............ Asxoriate P1'0fe.v.ro1' of .Modern Language:
NEMOURS IHONORE CLIQMENT, Ph. D.. . .Anociate P1'ofe.r.ror of Blodern Languages
GEORGE ELDER BmN'roN, Ph. B ,............ Director of Foreign Study in France
Louis I'IILDEBRAND'l', A. NI. ...... Acting Affistant Pr0fe.f.ro1' of .Modern Language!
WAIKIKEN JACOB ELLIS, A. M. .......... Affiftant Profexsor of .A10d67"lZ Languages
EDMUND ERSKIN 1VI11.1.ER, Ph. D. ............... In.f1f1'uctor in Zllodern Language:
IJENA Lois NIANDEL1., A. NI. .... .... I nftructor in Mode1'n Language:
HAIQRIET THORPE BAILY, A. Nl. ...,. .... D irectov' of Fine and Ajzpliecl Arty
LILLIAN LORRAINE RIIODES, A. BJ. ,.,....... l1z.rt1'uct0v' in Fine and Applied Arts
ANNA CAIXIILLA DOWNING, A. B. ..., Part-time flsxiflzmt in Fine and Applied Art:
Evparinwni nf Einlugg
JEANNETTE ELIzA13E'1'1-I GRAUSTEIN, Ph. D. ........ .4IJ"i5f!l1Zf Profeffov' of Biology
EDITH EVELYN LARSON, A. B. ............ ............ I 1z5t1'uctor in Biology
ESTHER DRUSILLA STILL, S. NI. .... ..... P a1'zE-time Axyixtaut in Biology
Evpartmrni nf Qlhemizirg
QUAESITA CROBIVVELL DRAKE, Ph. D. .... ........,. P v'ofe1'J0r of Chcmi.vt1'y
Tf:LIZABE'l'H DYER, Ph. D. .,.......,.. ........,.. I mtruclov' in Clwmixtfy
JEAN SELB113 PECK, A. B.. . . ..... Part-time Ayfiftmzt in ClLemi.rt1'y
nu ,, NIV' '
-' ia W .1
Erpartmvnt nf iiilnraiinn
WII,LIABI ALBERT WI1.KINSIJN, A. IVI.. . . ........... Profcsfov' of Education
IQENA ALLEN, A. M. ..,......,.,.... .... .fl Jxociate Profcfsov' of Education
ALICE VAN ms Vooxrr, Ph. D. ........ .... A Isociate Profcnov' of Education
EIWIMA CIIIAuLo'I"I'Iz EIILERS, A. M.. . . .... Aniftavzzt Profeyyor of Education
Erpetrimvnt nf iinglizh
WALBUR OWEN SYPHERD, Ph. D.. , .
GEORGE ELLIO'l'T DUTTON, A. NI..
NED BLISS ALLEN, Ph. D. ...... .
CHARLES ROBERT' IQASE, A. M., . .
CYIKUS LANVRENCE DAY, Ph. D.. . . .
CHARLES BRADFORD IVIITCHELL, A.
ALBERT VICTOR DEBONIS, A. M.. , .
LOUISE GERARDINE LEWIS, A. M. . .
ROBERT PORTER SECI-ILER, Ph. D.. .
. . . . . . . . .P1'0fE.f.V07'
. . , . . . . . . .Professor
. . . .Anociate Profeyxor
. . . .AI.v.fi:ta1zt Professor
. . . . , . . . . .zfxsixtavzt Profeysov'
M. ..... .......... I 1z.rt1'uct01'
. . . . ..... Instructor
Part-time I n.vt1'uctor
in E nglixh
Evpariment nf liizinrg
GEORGE I-IERBERT RYDEN, Ph. D. ....... Profesyor of History and Political Science
JAMES ALEXANIJER BARKLEY, A. NI. .............. flffociate Profeysor of Hixtory
FRANCIS I-IAGAR SQUIRE, A. B. ........ . . .... Anociate Profeyxor of Hixtory
HIiNllY CLAY REED, A. M. .... .,... A .vyiytant Proferyov' of Hixtory
Evpartmrnt nf Hume iirnnnmirn
AMY REXTREW, A. M. ....... . ..........,....... Profeysor of Home Economics
ELIZABETH GAMBLE KISLLY, A. M., ....., Asxiytavzt Profesfor of Home Economic:
PIENRIETTA FLECK, S. M. ......... ......... I nstructor in Home Economics
'H 4 A ,,, -D, -
if Beparrinwnt nf illilnihvmaiira
GEORGE ABRABI I-IAIITER, Ph. D., LL. D. ............... P7'OfEJ.YO7' of M athematics
CARL JOHN REBS, A. NI. .............. ..... A .Uociate Profexyor of Illathevnatics
RALPII WILLIAM JONES, S. NI. ....... ..... A .fyistavzt Professor of Illathematics
EDITH AUGUSTA MCDOUGLIQ, A. B. ..... ....,.,.. I nstructor in M athematic:
Eepmintrnt nf illlluair
HELEN ANNETTE RUSSELL, S. B. .............. ............ I vzrtructor in M1LJiC
H.AZEL GILDERSLEEVE, B. F. A. ..............4..... Part-time Inxtructor in Voice
ELLA PYLE. . .Part-time I'ILJ'L7'7J.Cf07' in Pianoforte, Theory, and Keyboard H armouy
. Studied at Curtis Instituteg pupil of Wassili Leps and
Arthur Hiceg Matthay Pianoforte School, London
HARRY STAUSEBACH ..... . ......4........... Part-time I1z.ft1'ucto1' in Violin
Graduate of Philadelphia Conservatory of Music
Evparimrni nf iHhgzira I Ehuratinn
BEATRICE PEARL HZARTSHORN, S. B. ..... Assistant Profesrov' of Phyxical Education
COn leave of absencej
SHIRLEY MEIRRILL COGLAND, A. B.. . . ..... Imtructor in Phyfical Education
FERN YATES, A. B. ............. ..... I n.ft1'uct0r in Phyxical Eciucatiou
EPIIEIYTIUPHT nf lghgairz sinh 'iBur1vrin1ngg
JOHN FENTON DAUGHERTY, Ph. D. .... .................. P rofesfor of Plzysic:
CHARLES CONGER PALMER, V. NI. D. ...,., Profefxor of Bacteriology and Hygiene
EDITH AUGUSTA NICDOUGLE, A. B.. . . .................. Ivzxtructov' in Plzyxicr
?B2pa1'11nvni nf Svnriul Svrinnrw
EZRA BRECKENRIDGE CROOKS, Ph. D. ...... Professor of Philosophy and Sociology
JOSEPH SIDNEY GOULD, Ph, D. ................ Associate Professor of Economics
QOH leave of absencel
MATHER FRANCIS THURSTON, Ph. D. .......... Assistant Professor of Economics
CR:-:placing Professor Gould during absencej
IQERMIT WILLIAM OBERLIN, A. M. ..................... Instructor in Psychology
PAUL WEIRS, A. M. .............. ..... .... .... I r z strrcctor in Economics
GERTRUDE COOK STURGES, A. B. .... ..... R egiftmr and Assistant to the Dean
ARTHUR G. WILKINSON. . .
EDWINA LONG ...........
AMY L'i3I'TELL CLARKE ,...
MARY EMMA REED, S. B. ......... .
DOROTHY MAY DANIELSON
OLIVE RMURRAY, S. B. .,.. .
...... ................Bu5ine.fJ fldminixtmtor
Axsixtavzt to the Buxiozess fldnzinistrator
. . . .Director of Dining Hall
. . . . .Secretary to the Dean
. . . . . . . . ,Refidem Nurse
Mr. GL. illnheri liaise
VIARY Lovin lh!lA'I'LACK. . . ..,.. President
Donor um WVEIR NICLANIC. . . .... Vice-Pmridevzt
F1 1fAxz1c'r1-1 S. Hmuus, . . ..... Secretary
lVlARGUERI'I'E T. WEN1'Z. . . ..,... Treasurer'
'Vin C Romani' KASE. . . .... Faculty .ddviror
Marg Eli. Mutlurk
Sveninr Ullman llliainrg
OUNG, timid, and very much afraid, we came. We stared at the buildings, we
stared at the faculty, and we stared at the endless sea of unfamiliar faces
about us. "We'll never, never get used to it," we told ourselves. But Freshman
week was soon past, and we were on speaking terms with a countless number of
people. Nlary Matlack was our captain and we were a class! Then came mortar
boards--diminutive in size but dynamic in color. We suffered, but we liked it. We
were a class! We loved being together. We had a picnic all by our own selfish
selves out at VVhite Clay Creek, with hot dogs and marshmallows. And then there
was stunt night with Helen Hackett wearing a hirsute adornment of shoe strings
on her upper lip, and Isabelle Elliott and Biz Huggins doing their stuff as a pair
of trained fleas. CPOO1' Isabelle, she bears the stigma of that night to this very
day.J Then there was the dinner given by our big sisters, and next the Freshman
Formal, most stupendous of all social functions. We were in love with college
that night. VVe had a better time than we ever had before. VVe looked around at
each other and smiled and thought, "Our class."
We came back in September '31 with a feeling of coming home. We belonged.
We were Sophomorcs-ultra important. We did our best to impress the new Fresh-
men with our dignity and Sophomore superiority. VVe weren't so foolish at that-
our judgment Wasn't faulty, at any rate, for we elected Pat Nlatlack president, and
she has been president ever since, and a good one, too. That was the beginning
of a big year. Our class acted as a unit during both terms. We won a hockey
championship-which isn't as amazing as it might be when you consider the fact
that Irene Hunter and Dottie McLane were on the team. Then we took second
place in the humorous section of the song contest, thanks to Helen Clayton. The
new gym was opened that year, and our "Praise Allahsn rang out across the
campus. W'e were glad enough to forfeit the experience of Hgymingn in what is
now the Commuters' Room. And the commuters were glad, too, that there were
no more steps to climb, no more chemistry odors, and no more deafening shouts
in a two-by-four room. In the Spring we took our big sisters to the Senior-
Sophomore luncheon, and felt extremely philanthropic about the whole event. But
we enjoyed it quite as much as did our sister class. And then exams were upon
us, with heart-clutching fears, and much polishing of eye glasses. A dark cloud
settled over the campus-but, most amazedly, lifted in a very short time leaving
us Juniors. '
Our class was smaller in the Fall of '32. Nearly all the "getters-byi' had been
weeded out. Only "truly college material" came back. VVe consoled ourselves about
our missing members, and decided that quality was far superior to quantity, and
that the same old spirit of co-operation would make us a conquering class in spite
of our diminished numbers. We accepted our duties as big sisters willingly and
gladly. We liked the responsibilty and the prestige. In fact, we took the Freshmen
to Charlestown for a picnic. And they, not to be outdone, entertained us at bridge
in the Hilarium. Then we didn't m'ind so much that the Freshmen couldnit go
with us to the greatest dance in the history of all dances-our Junior Prom. It
was great fun. It was even better than the Freshman Formal. We hated to admit
it but it was. There was something aristocratic, and luxuriously formal-something
dignified and golden about the whole thing. We weren't bubbling over with delight
as we were at the Freshman Formal, we walked gracefully in our long, long dresses
and glowed. Another victory came to us when our competitive play, directed by
Cecilia Gordon won second place. And then we found ourselves facing another
onslaught of exams. We were getting used to it by that time, but we still had a
rather sinking feeling. But, we passed-and we came back for the "home stretchf,
There is something grand about being a Senior. There's a certain dignity
about a Senior no underclassman can possess. There's the feeling of being at the
top. And itis rather wonderful to be the "oldest class on campus." But then
there's something a little pathetic about it,-the feeling that the end is in view,
that soon the world must be faced. Our class was a stronger unit than ever in
its last year. We had known each other since the very beginning, and we were
used to the way we did things. We were proud of Flea Elliott on Founders, Day
when she stood on the stage at Mitchell Hall and presented a superb speech in
her capacity as president of the Student Council. We had dozens and dozens of
presidents in our class. Cecilia Gordon was head of the Dramatic Board, and
Pat lvlatlack president of Puppets. Ethel Lou Brady was "commander-in-chiefl'
of the French Club, and Irene Hunter presided over the Athletic Council. Mary
Ingram headed the Social Committee and Marian Kee was editor-in-chief of the
BLUE AND GOLD. With so many presidents, it is no wonder that we were guests
everywhere. Tea after tea-the Junior Prom-the Senior-Sophomore luncheon. It
made us fairly dizzy. But We managed to keep our heads sufliciently to win
second place in the competitive play contest. This time our play was original-
"Twenty-eight Horizontal," by Ethel Lou Brady. Our Senior year seemed indeed to
be the greatest and happiest of all our years. And to add to all the rest of our
"glories," we have the distinction of graduating during the Centenary Year. VVe
thank our lucky stars that we began in '30, We wish it weren't going to end-but
it is inevitable. All we can say is that We loved every minute of it and will always
feel that we are still one-a unit-the class of 1934.
Zlllnrrnrr illllmjg illnilrg
EDUCATION MAURICETOWN, New JERSEY
Glen club 1, 11, nr, Iv.
"Sha, thi' best of all musiriansg
She, the sweetest of all singers."
Flo is, without a doubt, the songbird of our class. She
sings in Glee Club, and she sings over the radio. Listening
to her radio solos, however, has its disadvantages, for the
pretty, happy face that suits her sweet tones so Well is left
to one's imagination. Flo has other accomplishments, too.
She plays the piano well, and she loves to dance. She is
interested in elementary education, and we can just see her
organizing toy orchestras and playing singing games with her
Anne llmilhruhani wright E211
Avcrs AND Seumcn XVII-MINCTUN
Press Club III, IVQ Phi Kappa Phi.
There are few who call her by her Hrst name, for her dig-
nity and austerity demand the more formal address of "Miss
Bell,"- But smile at her, and an answering grin is ready, and
a cheerful one, too. Those of that inner privileged circle
where she is known as Anne find in her a staunch and Witty
friend, one with a very determined but sound judgment, and
as ready to laugh as they are. Where, then, does one get
this idea of formality? 'No one knows, unless it is in defer-
ence to her exalted position as the creator of "Mn Bozo" and
illuth Eileen E211
Glec Cluh I, II, IIIQ Orchestra I, 115 String Quintet IV.
Music is said to have a calming effect, and it seems to
have had such a one on Ruth's whole nature. The sweetness
and beauty of the melodies she draws from her violin seem
to have been absorbed back into her personality, from which
she lets them drop in pleasant words and quiet smiles. We
often wonder if it is not diliicult for such great understand-
ing and sympathy as hers to be crowded into one midget
automobile and be carried from VVilmington to Newark.
Ethel Qlnurxnha illrahg
Arrrs AND SCXENCE WILLIINGTON
Sub-Captain Class Ig Vice-President Class Ig Competitive Plays
I, ll, III, lVg President French Club IVQ Cast of "A Murder Has
Been Arranged," "'l'he Royal Family."
Blue eyes, golden hair, Irish-charmingly so. These things
alone would content an ordinary girl, but not Ethel Lou. She
boasts as well at keen mind, and a critical one. She is a
cynic, but a gay one with Erin's gift of song and story. Her
wit is lively, and not infrequently carries a sting, her assur-
ance is easy but pardonable, and the characters she has
created on the stage are as genuine as she herself. Sur-r-re,
and she has kissed the Blarney Stone!
Elizabeth Burying Ernnkea
Home Economics Bm. Am, MAKYLAND
Home Economics Club II, III, IV, Supper Club II, III, IV:
Outing Club I, II, Ill: Class Competitive Play III: Athletic Asso-
ciation, Y, VV. C. A. Cabinetg Hockey II, III3 Soccer 1II3 Baseball
IIIQ Volley Ball I, II, IV, Class Manager III: Page in May
Wouldn't you know just to look at Betty that she is a
Home Economics student? Her all-embracing grin will cer-
tainly make some home happy, and she has a giggle to
exchange for a trouble any time. She goes about her duties
as though she loved them-as every true homemaker should.
And in the future home we have planned for the little blonde
house-wife Cwe hope she does not mind our looking ahead
this wayl, friends will not be lacking, for everyone she meets
likes her, and she has a ready friendship for all.
EDUCATION CARTERET, New JERSEY
Forum I, II, III, Chairman of Debates IV, Debating Team I:
Cast of "Martha," "Autumn Crocus"g Production Staff of Plays,
Hockey I, IIQ Basketball I, II.
Edith has the clear decisive manner of a good lawyer, and
is at her best in the thick of a debate. Her enthusiasm is
contagious and indiseriminating. It adds zest to all her ac-
tivities both for herself and others, and her joy in living is
unqueuehablc. She is a Hrm ally and a reliable friend, for,
" 'Tis not for any 'vote that
Friandxhip bears in hezwen or mrlh
That I .wwf a friend."
Hinian li. Egle Glaapersnn
ARTS AND SCIENCE IVILMINGTON
President German Club IV: Mathematics Club I, II, III, IVQ
Forum I9 Class Competitive Play III.
We wonder what the correlation can be between math and
bridge-playing ability. According to Viv it must be a high
one, for in math Cespecially quadratic equationsll she is a
whiz, and in the bridge contests in the commuters' room,
she has proved herself to be CIIlbertson's only rival. One of
tlIe queer things about Vivian is that one moment after she
has expressed a most emphatic opinion about someone or
something land believe IIs she does just thatl she can laugh
at her own positiveness and make fun of herself. But-don't
get us wrong-her opinion remains still quite positive.
ilivlrn illnumr Gllugtnn
lloiun lEcoNoIuIcs BIIANDYWINE SUMMIT, PA,
A. A. Council lg Home Economics Club I, II, III, Secretary IV:
Glue Club I, II, III, IV, Cll0l'Qll Society I, II, Hockey II, III, IV,
Soccer I, II, Ill, Volley Brill II, III, Social Committee II, III, IV,
'l'I'e:mnrer IV: Class Sung' I.e:IIler I, II, III, IV, College Song
Leader IV, Prmn Committee III: Outing Club I, II, III: Supper
Club ll, 'llI: Freslimzm Formal Committee Ig May Day Com-
ll'llllCC I, Il: Orchestra ll, 1lI, IV, Blue and Gold Stal? IV:
Archery lg Phi Kappa Phi.
'l'l'lCl'C are not many girls who can wear even pale gold hair
slraigln, and severe without detraetiiig from their appear-
ance, but Helen can and does with a decided effect. Nor is
her unusual "lmir-do" her sole aecomplisliment. Helen is a
good student, a splendid athlete, and a musician. She and
her lrnmpet are very much in demand for campus events.
As il song leader, llelen has had the opportunity to use both
ber musical ability and her gift for leadership. She is always
fool and SCll'-!lSSlll'CCl, being one ol those rare individuals
who possess that quality known as "aplomb."
ARTS AND SCIENCE WILLIINGTON
Art Staff Blue and Gold IV3 Cl'lIll1'!'l1ill'l of I'I'ugr:mI Committee,
French Club IV.
Vivacious Chatter, quick smiles, curly brown hair-these
superlicially are Hilda. But underneath this pleasant exterior,
there is a far deeper person. As a friend she has no parallel,
and as a disc-Ins she is admirable, but above all, her tem-
perament is artistic. Discerningly Critical, her judgments
ring true, but the comrncnts are never too sharp. Disarm-
ingly frank, her manner suggests a natural shyness mingled
with the nonchalance of a French major. As Hilda herself
says, "My heart beats in my brain."
Hinlette Killian Butter
ARTS AND SCIENCE WILMINGTON
Hockey I, II, III, IVQ French Clubg Production Staff of "Cradle
Behold the girl who has a purpose in lifel Violette doesn't
just "plan" to be a doctor, she's going to be one! A good
student, Vi finished her pre-med course in three years, major-
ing in chemistry. Her ability to concentrate never ceases to
be a source of wonder to us, and the beautiful suits she
knits make us feel a bit envious. Although she has many
weighty problems on her mind, Vi has a pleasant smile for
everyone she meets, and she is always glad to stop and
Chat for a few minutes.
Marg ibielen Erkvrt
Home ECONOBIICS CQLUMBIA, PENNSYLVANIA
Y. W. C. A. I, II, III, IV, Chairman of Matins III, President
IV, Home Economics Cluh I, II, III, IV, Orchestra I, II, Hockey
I, II, Junior Prom Committee III, Puppets IV, Dramatic Board
III, IV, Cast of "Lilion1" ES2, Thanksgiving Play I, Production
Staff of Plays.
Helen is a girl of diverse interests and diverse character-
traits. She is a Home Economics student, actively interested
in the Y. W. C. A. and Forum, pretty, popular, and in addi-
tion, she has an odd twist of humor. Her interested eyes,
and innocent pout would never betray her as the student in
whom originates a variety of peculiar undertones in class.
Somehow, she knows everyone in a friendly Way-well
enough to make "cracks" at them without fear of making an
enemy. Indeed, they take it and like it!
Zluahvlle Iiiawtrnga Elliott
Airrs AND SCIENCE LAUREL
President Student Executive Council IV, Secretary III, Vice-
President Class II, Mathematics Club I, II, III, IV, Chairman
Program Committee II, Vice-President III, Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet
II, Glce Cluh I, II, III, IV, President III, French Club I, II, III,
German Club IV: Supper Club II, III, Choral Society II, Forum,
Chairman of Committee on Students of Women's College, Cen-
tenary IV, Gifts Committee, Centenary IV, Phi Kappa Phi.
Although Flea is the smallest girl in our class, she rates the
highest score on aeeomplislunent. Her most outstanding
quality is the sincerity of purpose which enables her to
devote herself whole heartedly to a just cause. She never
ceases until her goal has been attained. She has poise and
sell-confidence, and she has rendered impressive speeches in
her capacity as President of the Student Council. Flea is
actively interested in German and the German Club, in all of
her college work, and in her fellow students. Flea is charm-
ing, friendly, well groomed, and famazing characteristicll a
Elizabeth Zlurkuun Zlllvluiug
lloma ECONOMICS Piflucv PoIN'I', lVIA1LvI.IxNIz
Horne Economies Club I, II, III, IV, Soccer III: Volley Ball III,
IV, College hlllllllgbl' of Volley Bull IV.
It does oIIe's heart good Iio meet a girl who loves her work,
and Lib certainly revels in hers. She goes about llcl' Horne-
Ecing with a delight that many of us are inclined to envy.
Sincere in all her l1llC.lCl'l11llCilIgS, she is loyal to her friends.
Indeed, Lib lIas never made an enemy and, very likely, never
will. Being quite Llll athlete, she served as College Manager
of Vollcy Ball. We like her for lIer sweet and kindly nature,
and wish that we could see more of those occasional grins of
hers, and hear her Slll'l7l'lSillg chuckles more often.
3121111111 Hlllhrrh Gfivnrgv
ARTS AND SCIENCE EI.Ic'I'oN, MAIKYLANID
Mntllenmties Club I, II, III, IV, President IV: Junior Prom
Committee III, Production Staff of Plays, Advertising Com-
mittee anrl Assistant Business Manager Blue and Gold IV.
To see janith outside of school, OllC would never suspect
that she is a Math major. And in the commuters' room, too,
her contagious giggle, and clever remarks would lead one to
believe that she is anything but serious. But Janith has
proved that she can concentrate on those x's and y's-fwith
very good results, tool. I-ler personality has won her many
staunch friends, lIlClllClIl1g all the conductors on the P. R. R.
from Newark to Elkton. ,Ianith's middle name isn't really
Mildred, it's "energy." She has so much pep and ambition
that she has beconIe one of our leaders, and we admire her
faculty for getting things done.
Alrrs AND SCIENCE WILNIINGTON
Drzunatic Board I, lI, III, IV, President IV, Press Club II, IIIg
Advertising Stall' Blue and Gold IVg Glee Club Ig Ring Commit-
tee Illg Puppets II, IU, IV: Director of "A Murder Has Been
Arranged", Director of Competitive Play I, II, III, IVQ Produc-
tion Stnff of Plays I, II, III, IVQ Cast of "Bird In Hand," "Ivory
Door," 'The Royal FzInIily."
ln Cole is vested the main histrionic talent of the class.
She EICIS well, and has that rare ability to teach others her
art. OH stage, she is a calm, poised young woman with a
mature outlook on life, and an enviable air of assurance. On
stage, she assumes any number of personalities, her versatility
being zi continual source of admiration and envy to all of us.
Cecilia is a definite personality, and a more understanding
friend, or a more thorough student would be ditlicult to find.
Amir Fliill Giriiiitlt
Awrs ,mn Scirnvcis ELMIIURST
May tliurt lll, IV: Amlverlie-ting' Staff, Blue and Gold IV, Class
ffmnpetitivc l'lny lll.
This Anne is a decidedly dillerent Anne from the one who
arrived four short years ago, tliough there was about her
then il fmesliadowing ol' her present self. Calmness, coolness,
and distinction she has always had, but to these she has
added poise and sophistication. She is charmingly attractive
and rclrcsliing to the eyes. Almost Iaciturn at times, she
suddenly ollurs an extremely candid opinion that calls forth
much lztughler from all of her hearers, for her czxndidness
is bound to be witty.
31-Ivlru Glnrirr Il-Iurlnett
AR'1's AND SCIENCE kVII.MING'l'0N
May Court I, II, IVQ Advertising Staff Blue and Gold IV.
Her easy, languid, rather listless grace has earned her the
title of the "Grand Duchess." It is still a question whether
her motions are the result of great effort, or whether they
cost her no effort at all, for she floats along in the lazy
fashion of a cloud on a nearly windless day. Her pale blonde
beauty has earned her many admirers, and she often con-
tributes her charms to the May Court. Does she sound like a
girl interested in biology? But she is-very-tempered, of
course, by enough French and English to oiiset the stringent
effects of science.
Hlmrrua Arlene Iliall
Home EcoNoM1cs NORTH EAST, MARYLAND
Home Economics Club I, II, III, IV, Volley Ball I, III, IV,
Baseball III: Soccer III.
Minnie is a "good egg" and we like her. That seems like
a lot to say about one person, and to say it without any
subtleties, but that's the way We feel about Minnie. She's
a genuine person, and a good friend. When she does things
she does them whole heartedly and good naturedly. There's
nothing halfway about her. We like her sincerity, and we
like her kindliness. She was lots of fun at the practice house.
We .enjoyed having her live on campus with us. She's
conscientious about her work, but she's no bore. She enjoys
a good joke and we like to hear her laugh. It's not affected.
It's genuine-just like everything about Minnie. Minnie's
"on the levelf' You can depend on her.
Eligahvih imiithrra liarriu
Am-s AND Science Wu.M1Nc'roN
Vice-President Class II, Secretary Class IVg President Forum
IV: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet III, IV: Social Committee IV5 French
Club I, II3 Hockey I, II, III, IVQ Art Editor of Blue and Gold
IVQ Puppets IV5 E52 Playersg Production Staffs of Plays I, II,
You wouldn't think Libby, with her fragile, cream-white
femininity would be a whiz on the hockey field, would you?
But Libby, you see, is a paradoxical person. She has a good
many accomplislnnents you wouldn't suspect. She is inter-
ested in the Y. W. C. A., is president of Forum, and does
some of the loveliest art work on campus. She is one of our
most industrious postermakers, and she is the main-stay of
the Women's College dramatic productions, for she designs
and makes most of the sets for our plays. In fact, you can't
really know Libby until you see her at Mitchell Hall wearing
a smock, paint brush in hand, sputtering flats, or directing
the placement of furniture. All of which is most amazing
when you consider that Libby looks like a piece of Dresden
china-only she's lovelier, for who has ever seen a Dresden
china figure with soft red hair, or whose eyes and nose
wrinkle adorably when it laughs?
illutli itlhnhw itivrring
Arcrs AND Science XVILMINGTON
Freshman Play Ig French Club I, Ilg French Play II: Vice-
President Forum U3 Art Staff Pambo I, II, III, IV, Art Staff
Blue and Guhl 'll', IVQ Delegate from Forum to Conference on
Cause and Cure of War in hVCISllll'lgt0l1 II5 Delegate from Forum
to Conference of International Relations Clubs III: Phi Kappa
Mrs. Herring is one of the members in our class who really
realizes the seriousness ol her work. She does remarkably
well in everything, but she is at her best in Art courses. Her
work is appreciated and admired by the whole college, and
shows real talent. But she does not limit her activities to
making posters and illustrating Panzbog she is active in a
variety of organizations. Forum is her pet. She is a lovely
looking lady-tall, with smooth blonde hair. Her judgments
are mature, accurate and dependable, and, in the opinion of
her friends, she is extremely well worth knowing.
Margaret Qivrtruhr iljnllnmng
I-lone ECONOMICS BERLIN, MA11Y1.ANn
Home Economics Club I, II, III, President IV: Outing Club I,
II, III: College Manager Hockey III: Secretary Y. NV. C. A. III:
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet IVQ Supper Club lI, III, IVQ Hockey I, II,
III, IVQ Baseball I, II, III: Volleyball I, Il, lllg Soccer II, Afl-
vertising Staff Blue and Gold IVQ Phi Kappa Phi.
If we were to name only one characteristic of Gertrude, we
would chose her friendliness. She is known for her high
scholarship, her work in the HY", her interest in Home Eco-
nomies Club, and her common sense. But she is famous for
her ability to make and keep friends. We shall remember
her for her jaunts to "Y" conferences and the good times
she helped to make there, And Esmeralda with the reverse
gear shift. And riotous times at the practice house. Gertrude
has a smile all her own, she has n characteristic walk, and a
pleasant way of speaking that make her different from the
crowd. She is good fun, and something would have been
lacking in our four years as a class if Gertrude had not been
Elizabeth Sluuwu ibiugginu
ARTS AND Seimrce UPPER DARBY, PENNSYLVANIA
Glee Club I, II, III, IV, Librarian IIQ French Club I, IIQ
Biz-the late Miss Huggins. Very rarely is this petite lady
with the cute freckles on her nose in class at the conventional
time. Nonehalantly she stalks in a little late for rnorel,
heralded by a merry tune and the click of heels. Biz is
always singing. She has a really lovely soprano voice-which
is quite surprising from one so small. Another surprising
thing about her is the candidness of her opinions Cwhich has
never lost her n single friendj, for there is always a glimmer
of humor in her big black eyes as she hurls forth her cock-
Glhvlnm Iliurile Igurnuphrien
lloiuia Economics WINTERTHUR
llmne Economics Club III, IVg Glee Club IIIg Class Competitive
l'l.iy Il: Hockey 1II, IV, Basket Ball III, IVQ Soccer IV.
lt seems as if Thelma must have been with us always, but
when we think back, we remember that she spent her Fresh-
nnin yczn' :xt Goncher. And we remember how well she fitted
in when she came to us in 1932. We were sorry then that
:she h:adn't been with us from the very beginning of our
college lile. Thelma is a good sport and a jolly good fellow.
She's the girl who giggles-and the one who tries to hide
those giggles behind her hand but never succeeds. She's the
girl with the dark, dark hair, and the big brown eyes. She's
the girl you just can't think about without thinking of bull
sessions, and screamingly funny jokes, and genuine good
times. Thelma has the greatest gift of all-that of making
people laugh with her.
Jhvnv Bling illnntvr
Airrs Ann Scnancia Wu.MrNoToN
Prcsiclent nf Athletic Association IV: Student Council IV:
l'rc-siilcnl of Outing Clnli Ill: llockey I, II, III, IV, Captain II,
Illiuiizigrx' lllg llzislcetlmull I, ll, Ill, IV, Cziplnin II, III, IV, Buse-
lunll ll, lll, Cnnlziin ll: Truck I, Il, III, College Manager II:
Swimming ll, Ill, College lllnnziger Illg Volley Ball III, IV:
Sr-ccrr Ill, IV: Archery I, III, Manager Ill, Class Competitive
l'l.iy l: tilec Clnlm l, ll: Chorzil Society I, Il: French Club I, II,
Ill, l'mg'i-inn L'lu:iirmnn lllg Outing Clnh I. ll, Ill, lV: Supper
f'lnlr ll. lll: Sinilent ll'l:in:iger of Bookstore IV.
,fl sporlswomzin. a gentlewoman, and :1 scholar! What
could he limiter? ln Greek :incl Latin, in athletics, in study
:intl in conirziclcaliip, lrene excels. 'Vo sec her tearing :around
the liockcy llelcl. or cutting through thc water like Zl fish,
one miyht erclnim "Look at that tomboy go!" But talk to
lrcne. :und hear her smooth gentle voice, and see her sweet
smile, :intl you will change your mind. Irene is :l thor-'
illllurg iilugntvr Zlngranu
Horns Ecouoimcs Lewes
Glee Club Ig Home Economics Club I, II, III, IV, Treasurer II:
Class Competitive Play I, Hg Freshman Formal Committee,
Junior Prom Committee, Ring Committee III: Basketball I, II,
Choral Cluh Ig Social Committee II, IIIQ Chairman IV, May Day
Court II, III, IVg Class TreasIn'er III.
Look at her picture. Isn't she sweet? Look again-at her
eyes this time-and see the little imp that lurks there wait-
ing, waiting to hop out. Mary poses as sweet innocence in
her classes, but peep behind you some time and you will no
doubt catch her playing a practical joke on one of her
friends. She is more like Pluck than anyone we can think of,
and we love to watch her delightful impersonations, and hear
her sing popular tunes with her really beautiful voice. She is
quicksilver-beware! She plays the fool or the queen with
equal vivacity, the jokcstcr or the student with equal ability.
Is it any wonder that she is the most popular girl on
Burning fllllariv .ilarnhanni
Aivrs AND SCIENCE WILMINGTON
Student Council IVQ Advertising Manager Blue and Gold IV.
A commuter, but one of the most active girls in Women's
College. Everyone will be genuinely sorry to see Dot leave,
for her dependability and her cheerful grin have endeared
her to both faculty and students. She takes her work seri-
ously and accomplishes so much that her less active class-
mates simply gasp and stare. Dot likes English, History, and
good times, and she manages to work a great deal of her
hobbies into her program of things. She's loyal and depend-
able, and she succeeds in everything but keeping the angry
mob of commuters quiet. No one could do that fexcept Miss
Clarkel so we cansay truthfully, and without exception,-
Dot succeeds in 'everything she undertakes.
Martha Illatilha Ilaquvtte
Hom: ECONOMICS Nmwmuc
Home Economies Club II, III, IV, Hockey II, III, IV, Basket-
ball III, IV, Manager IV. V
Here is a commuter who seems to enjoy the great rush of
commuting, and finds no obstacle too difiicult to surmount.
Selma and the changing of her course put many extra respon-
sibilities on her shoulders, but did not prevent her from
enjoying the society of friends, and good times. She is
always ready to help another with a quick understanding
and good fellowship. Martha lives by the Golden Rule, and
who could do otherwise than admire and love a girl with
such a code and such high standards?
Marian iliurgv Lffwz
Anrs AND Science New CASTLE
Editor of Blue and Gold IV: Student Council II, III: Class
Treasurer Ig Production Staffs of Plays I, III, IV: Cast of Class
Competitive Play II, Freshman Play' Y. W. C. A, Cabinet II,
III, IV, Mntlxematics Club I, II, III, IV: French Club I, II,
Foruin I, II, III, IV: Supper Club I, II, III, IVQ Freshman
For-mal Ccmimitleeg Junior Prom Comnntteeg Ring Committee III:
Commencement Announcement Comnnttee IV. '
"fl pcrfcrx womznz, nobly plmmfd
To warm, to comfort, and com1naml."
Marian is certainly all that and more. A girl who has been
more active, or done more lor her college is not to be found.
A proposition placed in her able hands is sure to be a success,
and many are the opportunities she has had to prove this.
When she is gone, who will take her place? Someone will
occupy her position, but we wonder if ever again anyone
will do things just as Marian has done them. Marian is
gifted with that rare ability of leadership-the faculty to
command without stirring resentment in the commanded. To
he able to succeed in the capacity of a leader one must have
certain qualiliczntions-friendliness, pleasantness, and good
sportsmanship, for example. Marian has these and others-
she has honor and ideals, a sense of humor, and a love of
fun. Marian knows how to he happy, she knows how to be
serious, and, above all, she knows how to command.
Marg illllargarrt Egnrlg
Home ECONOMICS COCIIILANVILLE, .PENNSYLVANIA
Home Economies Club I, II, III, IV, Secretary III, I'rogr:nns
1Vg Press Club II, III, IV: Pambo Stall' III, IV: Forum Cabinet
IV, Y. YV. C. A. Cabinet IV, May Day Commitlce III, IV.
"What is so rare" as the combination of the poetic and the
practical in one personality? Knowing Mary, we know that
it is possible for one individual to be very ellicient and skillful
in the field of Home Economics and also to be able to spend
leisure hours in the enjoyment of the arts. Mary's lovely,
wistful lyrics add many a charm to Pambo and reveal a
phase of Mary's personality that is not so apparent in per-
sonal contacts. We usually see Mary bustling about getting
things done for the "Y" or for Home lie Club. But she im-
presses us as a very unusual person, and it is not surprising
that she Iinds time to be a good friend and a valuable
acquaintance. We consider ourselves lucky that she "hap-
pened" to our class.
Anrs AND bCIIINCI Norunsiown, Pr NNsYr.v.xNiA
Class Captain Ig Class President II, HI, IVQ Freshman Formal
Committeeg Junior Prom Committee: Puppets II, HI, IV: Class
Competitive Play I, Hg 'Thanksgiving Play 13 Cast of "Liliom,"
"Ivory Door," "Death Takes a Holiday," "A Murder Has Been
Arranged," "Royal Fan1ily"g Production Staff of Plays: E52
Pat is our "Modish Mitzi" and might easily be called the
best dressed girl on campus. Her slimness lends itself beauti-
fully to her stylish frocks, and her curly hair, peeping from
beneath her hats, makes a picture not easily forgotten. She
is also our "perpetual president," for there has been only
one term when she has not held the class gavel in her hand.
Popular on both campuses. and always in demand, Pat is
nevertheless good in her studies. Shels always at dances-
hut what about those hours and hours in the Biology Lab?
Pat is a fine actress, and has held together many a college
play. Where she finds time for all her extra-curricular ac-
tivitiesg we shall never know, but her charming and gay
personality, and never tiring energy demand that she be a
leader in whatever she undertakes.
Enrnthvu mm' Htlrieuw
Aivrs ,wo Scnzxcu VVILMINGTON
Class Secretary III, x7lCC4PfCSl1iCl1t IVg Glee Club I, II, Treas-
urer III, President IV, French Club 1, II, Mathematics Club Ig
Prom Committee III, Ring' Committee III, Chairman Dining
Room Committee IV, Basketball I, II, III, IVQ Swimming I, II,
III, Baseball II, III, Track II, IIIQ Soccer III, IV, Volleyball IVQ
College Swimming Manager IV, Forum Treasurer IV3 May Day
Dot is characterized by her quick, decisive step, and her
assured precision. She has quiet poise, and an air of determi-
nation and perseverance. Her abilities both to lead and co-
operate made her a success in College athletics, while her
agreeable sense of humor makes her a charming addition to
any company. Wherever there is whole hearted fun-there
will Dot be also.
iBnrntlgg Annu illllnrgem
ARTS AND SCIENCE BRIDGEVILLIL
French Cluh Ig Archery I, II, III: Class Competitive Play I.
'l'he modernity of DoL's activities belies her interest in
things ancient, for her love of Latin is agrceably coupled
with her love ol dancing and gay music. She is a joyous
soul with a spontaneous good will and good cheer that have
proved extremely contagious. Her voice is low and almost
drawline. pleasing to the ear and soothing to the mind,
making her excellent company when one desires relaxation.
Chrrtruhr Bliagmnnh 91111111
Anrs AND Sensual: WILLIINGTON
Hockey IV, Captain IV, Basketball IV, Production Staff of
"A Murder Has Been Arranged," "Autumn Crocus," "Royal
Family"g Phi Kappa Phi.
Our class has great faith in the products of Junior Col-
leges, for Mottie-brilliant, witty, and gay, came to us in
her Junior year from St. Mary's. Mottie is a true daughter
of the South. She is hospitable and happy, and she has a
most fascinating drawl and a bewitching smile. Although
Mottie quavers before class and moans "Ah don't know a
theengl" she is always a shining light in her courses, with
an enviable faculty for remembering dates and obscure
names. And at dances, too, Mottie is a shining light.
Dressed in some decorative gown she rolls those big brown
eyes of hers and laughs the hours away. We like Mott-
she's different and she's cute, and we sometimes torment
her just to see her pout and drawl reproachfully, "Oh, Ah
theenk youah just ohIul."
Susie Eleanor GDBHQ
Baseball I, II, IIIQ Forum I, II, IIIQ Volley Ball I, II, IIIQ
Soccer I, II, III, Hockey II, III.
Golden-haired, laughing Susie is the kind of girl we like
to know. Perhaps it's that bit of Irish in her that makes us
like her. It probably accounts for her sunny disposition at
any rate. She enjoys life, and seems to get a great deal out
of living. Sue seems to be eternally happy. She loves the
winter time, for her favorite sport is sledding. She goes
about merrily on those cold winter days when the rest of us
huddle up in warm corners and complain about the weather
man. Indeed, Sue seems to be eternally happy. She's always
willing to help anyone who needs assistance, she's always on
hand when fun is in the air, and above all, she's always
ready to be aistauneh supporter oi her friends. Sue is one
of the most unseliish girls we know.
Olatlyeriwz Ami igvnnurlt
Freslunan Representative to Student Council I9 Treasurer of
Student Council IIQ Assistant Hemi of Dining Hall IIIQ Head of
Dining Hall IVQ Basketball I, Hg Math Club IVQ Centenary
Committee IV, Freshman Formal Committee Ig Junior Prom
Committee III: Class Competitive Plays I, II.
Of all the two year education students we were glad to
welcome back into the fold, we were happiest when Ann
decided to return and get her degree. For Ann is one of
the mainstays of the class. Divinely tall, beautifully dressed,
and very pretty, Ann is one of the prominent figures on
campus. She is always ready to stop and talk on this and
that for zi minute or two, and she has a most amazing sense
of humor. She loves being happy, and gets more joy out of
living than any girl we know. When you think of Ann
you simultaneously think of thc word "pal". You canit
help it. Ann is our idea of a "peach of a galf' and when
she graduates and leaves us, we shall certainly miss her
promenading around the dining hall.
l'lmina Economics Cn1us'1'1ANA
Iioine Economies Club I, II, III, IV.
Lois, one ol' our merricst girls, and one of our tiniest, is
friendly and dependable. She never takes anything too seri-
ously, hut :icquits her tasks faithfully and well. Down in
the commuters' room she is one ol' the greatest talkers and
gigglers, in the nrts of which she is particulmly skilled. She
has her own peculiar way ,about them too. Ask her to pro-
nounce "lm11:mn," and you'll see.
Alberta Iiaivlla Smith
Hozvnz ECONOMICS WASHINGTON, D. C.
Home Economics Club I, II, III, IV, Social Chairman IV, Out-
ing Club II, III, Volley Ball I, II, IIIQ Baseball I, II, IIIg Hockey
II, III, Manager of Soccer II, IV, May Day Costume Committee
III, Supper Club I, II, III, IV, Y. VV. C. A.
Bert is an old-fashioned girl in a new-fashioned setting-
like Grandmother's lovely old cameo reposing on the velvet
of Paris' latest creation. She is so small, too, to embody
such friendliness as hers, and so tiny to have such a tre-
mendous Will. She flutters about like a gay but determined
little bird, but something about her implies an inward calm-
ness that relates all her activity to a future goal.
illllargarvt Eltzalmth Shruhrr
ARTS AND Science IVESTVILLL, New Jrnsmr
Track I, Class Manager I Swunmmg II College Manager II
Hockey I, III IV Basketball II Baseball I Outing Club I II
Vice-President II Trench Club I II Program Committee II
Mathematics Club I II III IV Prugmrn Committee II Secre
'tary-Treasurer III Prom Committee III Ring Committee III
Freshman Formal Committee Social Committee IV Forum III
IV, Y. XV. C A Blue 'mtl Cold St1l'E IV Phi Kippa Phi
There is nothing Peg does not do well' Thats r'1Lher '1
broad statement but IIS true She is especially good it
lessons, and shes '1 whiz in Qthleties She is human, cer
taiuly. You can tcll by hex smile, and her laugh, and the
number of friends she has Only in class is she inhuman
There she shows up the rest ol us We really thmk she
should have the chair m the front of the room, from which
imposing position she might teach us the 'ut of learning,
Peg is a good teacher, too She excels in everything shes
lucky at cirds, 'md shes lucky 1t loxe It xll doesnt seem
fair, somehow but we don t begrudge Peg her tftlents Shes
a great girl 'ind she s bound to go through life '1 winner
Elvutrire Etta Snrhnan
Bea's philosophy is a laugh and a grin, and catastrophes
become jokes under the crackle of her snappy wit. Among
all her talents, her greatest is the ability to while away the
commuters' blues when she sings like Helen Kane, or when
she imitates any one who happens to come into her mind.
Her hair is the envy of all amateurs in the art of "wind-
blown" bobs, and the nonehalance with which she views
life, is the envy of all 'fcalamity-Janes.U
illlimgarvt lllrrrr Elgin'
flume ECONOMICS Mnmi.u'rowN
Y. W. C. A. Vice-President III: Home Economies Club I, II,
III, IV, Vice-l'resident lllg May Day Committee IIIQ Page in
May Court II: Glee Club II.
Peggy is a wee lass, blue eyed, and fair haired. A more
earnest and satisfying companion cannot be found on cam-
pus, and a person more charming and more sympathetic does
not exist. l'cggy's interest in everything and everybody
makes her a delightful friend and eonhdante. Books, organi-
zations, and other activities keep her busy and happyg she
has a cheery smile, and a kind word always at hand, and
she imparts to all a cozy feeling of friendliness.
Elrzmnr 1Cut11vriuv Jllsrmimrt
Airrs AND Scuzucu Nnwruuc
Glee Club U, III, IV: Basketball II, III, IVQ Hockey II, III, IV.
Eleanor-the girl with dancing feet and a mania for bridge.
Eating and sleeping are nothing in IZlezn1or's life. Give her a
lively tune or a deck of cards. She has El deep interest in
the "has-bcens" as well as the "ares" and Uwill-bes", l1ow-
evcr, and is methodical in her search after the facts of his-
tory. Eleanor is a likeable girl, an interesting talker, and
one who will never be slightcd when fun is afoot.
Eligahrtly Anne ililllrlrel'
ARTS AND SCIENCE WIX.5IXNfS1'ON
Glee Club I, H5 Press Club II, III, 1Vg Advertising Stal? Blue
and Goldg Class Editor Blue and Goldg Competitive Play IVQ May
Court I, IV.
A really versatile personality, zu striking appearance-
throw in an bit of dash and gay good humor and you have
Betty Weber. Proof of her versatility is in her literary con-
tributions to Pamlm, in dramaties, her apt portrayal of
"Nyce" in the Senior competitive play and in the finer arts
of music and art itself-only those who know her realize her
talent. With such an artistic temperament it may seem
surprising that Betty chose Biology for her major, but she
has succeeded equally well in that noble science, and most
any fair day you can sec her gazing with interest at some
rare species of flora.
illliarguvritv Unxunavnh 33321112
Arvrs AND Science Mn.LviLLE
Baseball I, Hg Basketball I, II, Ill, IV, hlanager Ig Hockey
Ill, lVg Manager Volley Ball IVg Soccer I, II: Class Editor Blue
:uul Gold llg Mathematics Club Ig Class Treasurer Il, IVQ Class
Manager Swimming II, IV, Class Vice-President IIIQ Chziirlnzm
of Ring Committee lIlg Cliriirluan May Day Committee IVQ May
Day Committee Il, lllg Outing Club, Secretary-Treasurer IVQ
Student Council III, 1Vg May Court IIIQ Press Club Il, IH:
Student Centenary Committee.
Peg is a rather bewildering, but charming mixture of per-
sonalities. She is the sophisticated young lady with the
blonde hair who loves to dance 'til midnight. She is the
good sport with the sparkling eyes, who wins athletic honors
for her class. She is the calm, sincere, dependable executive.
She is the sweet, wistful, pensive young maiden. All these
are Peg. Or rather, Peg is all of these. She puts her best
into everything she does and has won the respect and
5lLllllll'1lllOl1 of all her fellow students and professors.
Flirlen Kvhvrrzr Ulllilsnn
Arvrs AND Scnancn NEWARK
llelen's classes seein to be few and far between, for we
usually lind her adding to the general noise and merry-
making in the conunnters' room. Although she is about as
big as a minute, her life anibition is no paltry one. She
wants to become a buyer in the biggest ClCl5Ill'U11Cl1lL store she
can lintl. ln our opinion, she would make a better model in
that sznnc store, for she "walks in beauty as the night," and
everyone knows that with beauty, a business sense is un-
necessary. But it does do our hearts good to find a lovely
looking girl with a purpose in life.
illllisn Elizahvilg GB. iivllg
l'1cANcns Louisa Mellini. . . ...... Prefident
l 1 l1Ama'rr1 ilVliANClIES'l'I5R. . . . , .Vice-Pvfrident
E1 IlAlilE'l'I-I ilfl'ICKIX-'IAN . . . . . .Secretary
lXlA1u1.Ic12 .IONES ..,N ,... ...... T i 'E61J'1L7'E7'
Miss lfiI,IZABli'I'lI G. iKl5l,LY ..,. Faculty Advixor
Zllrunrez Ennis: Qllrtme
.Unninr Qllaaa lliatnrg
N September 16, we hung our little white tennis dresses on the nail in the
oack of our closets, put cucumber lotion on our faces, and vaseline on our
eyelashes, and fervently prayed that we might turn beautiful and wise over night.
VVe didn't, but we donned our smart new Fall hats-they were derbies, too-
tucked away our last blue linen handkerchief, and came to college. It was raining
a little, but that didn't seem to make any difference. All that mattered was the
ghastly sinking feeling at the pit of our stomachs and the grey-green mist in front
of our eyes. XIVC vaguely wondered how pioneers ever stood it. Then we arrived,
and were immediately dropped into a seething caldron of business offices, What's
your room number? this is Residence, Sussex is the building over there, meet
hfliss Allen, have you been measured for your gym suit? and lunch and dinner in
a strange hall with people-alien people staring, staring-and finally fthe peace
of a little bed all our own and a small white pillow into which we wept tears of
loneliness and woe.
But we soon regained our old identity and poise. Freshman Weeks don't
last forever. And the first day is only twenty-four hours long. By the time the
twenty-second drew near, we knew people and were known. There had been
group meetings at night, and charming upperclassmen with tales of college life
that made us want to stay-tales of dramatics, dances, games, Phi Kappa Phi.
And stunt night with Sally. Wells doing the horse in The Higlzwaymavz, and a
makeshift reproduction of the phenomenal wooden beast in The Fall of Troy.
Then came hordes of upperclassmen swarming about, kissing everyone in sight.
The next day classes began. We were heartily amazed. The difference between high
school and college wasn't phenomenal after all, except that the number of pages
to read in one assignment was appalling. But we settled down to it with a will.
In fact, we settled down to everything with a will. We organized, electing Caroline
Cobb class captain, and Elizabeth Hickman sub-captain. Then we smiled to
ourselves. VVe belonged.
Founders' Day came and with it our class color-bright green-p1'esented
by our sister class. And later we were honored with insignia by the Sophomores-
insignia that took the form of green hair ribbons and enormous pink celluloid ears.
The auditory adornments had the remarkable faculty of making us look unusually
handsome, and tl1e annoying one of catching the sun and proclaiming the approach
of Freshmen, though we were blocks away. They were removed on a cold dark
morning before the Thanksgiving vacation, at which prone falls and "Praise
Allahsn were the chief diversions. We perfected our abilities to walk up the stairs
backwards and learned to sit down gently in the days which followed.
At the beginning of the second semester, we elected Frances IVIcGee class
president, and Nfiss Kelly class sponsor. And an orgy of events followed-the
gym meet in a brand new gymnasium, at which we were properly embarrassed
as we did out little forward rolls, and our serpentine. The Freshman Formal, with
Fran hfIcGce looking like a story-book princess in a blue taffeta dress, and Virginia
Graves leading the grand march. Eyebrows that had hitherto remained unplucked
were dark and line that night. YVe all took on a new sophistication that was never
to leave us. The hrst of Nfay came and we presented our big sisters with bouquets
of fragile Spring flowers. They, in turn, took us to see Ruth Chatterton in "Tomor-
row and Tomorrow" after a very charming dinner in the south wing of the dining
hall. All of which reminds us of the party we gave in honor of the Juniors when
we dressed as four-to-six-year-olds and romped on the campus, casting to the
winds our precious sophistication and worldlywiseness. Then came Nfay Day, and
our bosoms swelled with pride, for Elinor Townsend, our duchess, and Frances
NIcGee and Vera iVIcCall our attendants in the Nfay court were the loveliest
courtiers a lVIay Queen could ever desire, and I-lildegarde Hagen looked so
disarming in her Scottish kilt, that we coulcln't help loving it all.
Indeed, by the end of the year, we had made quite a name for ourselves,
considering the number of laurels we had won. The championships in Hockey,
Basketball, and Track had all been ours, and our humorous song had taken first
place in the Song Contest. Then there was the competitive play Saved, with
Virginia Lee, and Kitty Quillen that took second place. And Wilson Walker and
Nfarjorie Slider won hrst and second Dean Edward Laurence Smith hlemorial
Prizes, for their plays, "I-Iezekiah's White Chile" and "The Statue."
Forgetting the disgust with which we had viewed the unconhned emotions
of the returning upperclassmen in 1931, we scrambled about on September 26,
and swarmed exactly as had our predecessors. In fact, we too were not above
kissing every classmate we overtook. There was something strangely right about
being in Delaware, and something hne and uplifting about viewing once more the
ivy-covered walls, and breathing in the warm September air. Frances McGee was
our president again, and uve raHied to the brdhant green of the class of 1935,
voudng to do great and noble deeds for our class and coHege. YVe did. Cln
Founders' Day, dressed in white, we sedately carried our big sisters' caps and
gowns. Later that afternoon we served tea in the Hilarium to our students and
Being a class with a flair for originality, we took it upon ourselves to improve
upon thernethod oftnesennng greeungs atthe'Fhanksghdng banquen So we
turned our prize winning Freshman song about and rendered "VVe Are Thankful,"
causing much comment from every one, and many envious glances from the other
classes. During the Thanksgiving season hfliss Kelly gave us a delightful tea,
and we congratulated ourselves again on the happy choice we made when We
elected her as our class sponsor.
iRCH1UHbCdUg the duune and hunnhauon uw had endured as Fredunen ul
artificial ears, we were gentle to our new Freshmen, presenting them with green
bows that were pert and quite becoming-especially to the blondes and redheads,
and little green name cards that helped us to tell them apart. Remembering also
those bitter November nights when we applied liniment to our stiffened joints,
our insignia-removal ceremony took the form of a party at which we played games
lVIarjorie Breuer, who had been the director of our competitive play, Saved,
was asked to serve again in 1933. She responded with the play, Lot's Wife, which
won hrst place in no mean competition. The cast, Virginia Lee, Betty Craig,
hduhun Swayzq and hladode Shder,loved n aslnuch asthe audkncq and u
has beeonie one of those things the classes never forget-a highpoint in cohege
history to be discussed and rediscussed even after graduation and disintegration.
Strath Haven Inn was the scene of the Sophomore-Senior luncheon. It rained,
but not enough to really matter. Everyone had a glorious time. The favors were
old-fashioned bouquets in paper doilies, glazed almonds playing the part of flowers,
and playing it most decoratively.
Then came the time when the class was eager for a genuine "get-together."
It took the form of a picnic at White Clay Creek, with marshmallows and hot
dogs. One of the high points of the afternoon was our running out of water, and
Fran lVIcGee and Nlarge Kennedy going through all kinds of perils to save us
from thirst. Then there was the usual wading, and the usual taking of snapshots,
and the usual hilarity. But our class, always doing the unusual, had to introduce
an original note. We found a snake just to be different, and then we marched home
doing "Swiss Navy Halts" the whole way.
YVe had been proud of our representadvesin the Bday court our Fheshnuan
Year. But we were more than proud this year. The same girls glorified the
May Queen's court-Frances lVIcGee, and Vera lVlcCall, and Elinor Townsend,
butthey Wereloveherthan even
And then came commencement. Our sister class was graduating. VVe marched
solemnly beside them in the lantern procession on class night feeling a little
sadness in spite of our pride. We had loved our big sisters-theirs was a splendid
class. With their going, we should have to accept the responsibilities of a big sister
class-we should have to grow up.
Elnrnthg afvmiih Elauglpttant
Aicrs ANI: Science WlLMING'FON
Chairman ol Ring Committee H13 French Club: Production
Staff of Competitive Plays I, II.
Dot's disarming grin reminds us of a mischievous little
gamin, and her mop of yellow curls bobbing up and down
makes us think of our little sister. But those steady blue
eyes ol hers, and her sincere, pleasant manner tell us at
once,"'here is someone on whom you can dependf, Dot is
the kind of a girl one might pick out for a best friend
because her moral code stresses loyalty, and sincerity, and
she enjoys living and being alive. She is someone to whom
secrets can be told without the fear of their becoming public
property. She is a girl to whom one can go when one is in
need ol sympathy and sound advice. Then, too, she's a good
person to pick out of the crowd when yon've just heard a
good joke and want to pass it along to some one who is
sure to appreciate. it. Dot is blessed with just the right
combination of humor, dependability, amiability, and charm
to make a girl well rounded and popular.
When we think of Rosalie, we cannot help but think of
the lines from Andrew Lang:
l'Tl11? Love of Iforzfes, ilu' Colden Kay
That opens lim lS'HL'!llI1IlfIl Door."
For Rosalie reads and reads, and never seems to grow
weary of books. And then, too, she has another accomplish-
ment-she knits and knits, and never seems to grow weary
ol' knitting. Her handiwork is far superior to that which
most of us turn out-she makes boucle suits, little hats, and
solt white coats becoming to her blonde beauty. Her love
lor books is probably closely bound to her interest in history.
And her knitting ability no doubt arises from the fact that
Rosalie has a flair for art. Rosa,lie's notebooks are definitely
her own, for they are usually covered with decorative
sketches. Her dresses and smocks are trimmed with touches
of embroidery or crocheted wool that Rosalie has made her-
self. Everything about her reflects her personality-a per-
sonality that is dillerent.
Zllrztrtrra Zlirrn Thlnztrh
EDUCATION Wruu INGTON
Fran is one of the most eharmingly feminine girls we have
ever known. Her soft brown hair and her clear pink-and-
white skin are only two of her many graces. There is some-
thing delicate and cameo-like about her, but the heartiness
of her greeting assures us that she is not a clinging vine in
spite of her dainty femininity. Fran is a student, and a
cheerful one at that. Sometimes she likes Spanish, and
sometimes she doesn't, but she always has her assignments
done. She seems to be in a hurry most of the time, but
hurrying or not, she is an asset to any group, for she can
be either quietly at ease or delightfully vivacious.
flllurinrir illurntlpg Tlflrvurr
Airrs AND SCIENCE Wu.MiNc'roN
Puppets III: E52 Playersg Dranuntie Board H, IIIg German
Club lllg Director, Class Competitive Plays ff, II, HIQ May Day
Cfnnmiitee II, lflg Cast of 'Murtl1:1," "Supprcssctl Desires,"
"Cl'iNllU Songug Production Staff ".Doll's House."
Marge knows how to work successfully with people. As
a result she has a great many friends. For three years she
has been director of our competitive class play. And each
year We have woug the hrst year, second placeg the second
and third years, first place. We Juniors know that the best
part of the credit goes to Marge for her efhcient workman-
ship, and her lcnaclc of getting along with every one. Who
will ever forget "I..O'l"S WIFE?" And the pillar of salt? And
lVl:n'ge behind stage, calm to the very last moment, believing
utterly in her play and her cast? But Marge has many
other interests, She is a good English student, n good
friend, and alrove all an upholtler of commuters' rights!
lghglliu Einar Glhmulwrn
Amis AND ScrnNcxc NVILMINGTON
Germain Club III: Forum I, II.
It is impossible to be in classes with Phyllis, and not be
aware ol' her good common sense. You recognize her dis-
cernment as soon as you hear her speak. She can tall:
intelligently on almost any subject, and she loves to do so.
Pleasant :ind congenial at :ill times, with a heart of gold,
she always has "room for one more" in her em' when she
sets out for Wilmington. She 'is truly efheientg she accom-
plishes things because she doesu't ball: at anything, which
is a truly great aceomplislunent. And, best of all, Phyllis
is never afraid to dare.
ARTS AND SCIFNCF Nl WMU,
hI2!tl'ICl'l'l'lflCS Club I II III
Vernom IS a gill we do not llways lll'lLlCISIlllC.l, l7BC.lllSC
she is not the usual collegiate type She is in ozunivoxous
reader. A CllI'l5lllll who is nevertheless mtcresttd lll other
religions. She h'ls 1 sense of humor
"Where ire youi b'1ngs od xy Veinona "
"My word' Iluvent I got them oi I must hive l fi
them at home on the dresser'
She has 1 low charming voice, 'md a gmciousness tow'ud
others thnt some of us lttlt We w.1g,e1 the future will not
be unexeitmg for you X ernonn Here s luck'
Anne 'fiashg Glhvauvna
Atvrs AND SCIENCE IVILMINGTON
Hockey I, II, III, Captain I, Class Manager II, III: Baseball
I, II, III, Class Manager IIg Ba.sketb:tll I, II, IIIQ Tennis I, II,
III, College Manager III: Soccer II, III, Captain III, Swimming,
Class Manager lg Press Club I, II, III, Art Editor Patnbo III:
Blue and Gold Staff I, III, Poster Committee II3 Gertnun Club
Hlg Junior Prom Committee IIIQ Prorluction Staffs of Plays
lf we were to go through the class roll picking out the
names of those girls whom we expect to succeed in life, Anne
Cheavens would be one of the lirst names we would choose.
Anne has been especially gifted. She is an artist of no mean
ability. Who has not paused open-znoutbed before her lovely
posters in Science Hall? Who has not loved Pamboir stories
the better for her beautiful illustrations? But then, Anne
doesn't spend all of her time in art laboratories. Indeed,
her favorite spot is the center of a fast hockey game. We
know Anne as a good sport, a fine artist, and a favorite
litlyvl Hvnniv Clllark
Frnneli Club I, ll: Ring Committee III: Forum III.
ln spite of the fact that she's only live feet two inches
tall, Ethel has the loveliest hair in the class. It's blue-black,
and it shines beautifully, filling the hearts of our less fortu-
nate members with envy. Then, too, its waves are smooth,
and each hair is always neatly in place. Which reminds us
that Ethel is always well groomed. She looks as if she were
always going somewhere. Her clothes are suited to her rich
coloring and her green coat is fast becoming a campus
tradition. In addition, she has a pair of sparkling brown
eyes, revealing the fact that Ethel has a sense of lunnor,
and is one of the best little sports we have ever met. She's
a merry comrade and we like to be with her, for she's always
the same--happy, laughing, good-natured Ethel.
Qlarulinv 31u1iu Qlnhh
ARTS :mn Scuzxcm XIVILMINGTON
Student Council I, Treasurer ll, Third Vice-President III:
French Club I, Vice-President III: Glce Club lg Iloelcey I, II, Illg
Chairman Freshman Formal Committee Ig Secretary German
Club IIlg Cast of UiVl2ll'tl1El,u "Ovcrtones," "Suppresscd Desires,"
"Autumn Crocus," French Club Flayg E 52 Players: Advertising
Staff Blue and Gold IIIQ Production Stalls of Plays I, Il, III:
Caroline has been on the Student Council for three years
and has not lost a friend. Unique aecomplislnnentl Next
year, Carol will hold one of the highest student positions
the Women's College is able to confer: President of the
Student Board. But We shall remember Carol in a thousand
different ways: as the interpreter with the black mustache
in the French Club play: as the irish maid in the Junior
competitive playg as hostess, blond and poised. at French
Clubq as chief giggler at a certain table in the dining room.
Carol's outstanding trait is her open-mindedness. She never
judges her classmates. Perhaps that's Why' we like her. V
Nanniv Site Olmz
litmus Economics LANMQNBERG, P1-:NNSYLVANJA
Home Economics Club I, II, IIIQ Junior Prom Committee III.
Nannie has the greatest gift of allg she is effortlessly neat.
Orderliness is inherent in Nannie's character. She works
diligently in the Home Economics laboratory, snipping and
stitching busily. wasting no time, looking up now and then
to listen to something that interests her, her black eyes
shining. Nannie's friends trust her, and are confident that
anything she undertakes will be successful. She has a way
of inspiring confidence in herself, because she is sincere and
loyal, courageous and just.
illllilhrrh Zlilnrrnrv Glunmuimi
We hesitate to use the word "cute," because it is so often
applied to anything from grandfatliers to little hrothers. But
"cute" is the lirst word we think of when we see Bill, cute
in this ease meaning two sparkling eyes, zi delightful grin,
and a eharmingly turned-up nose. Bill is completely disarm-
ing. ller good nature is a thing at which we shall never cease
to marvel, and her friendship zt thing we shall always
treasure. Bill goes about humming popular tunes all day
long, and indeed, life itself must he one long song to a girl
so merry. We tlon't know whether or not Bill was born on
Sunday, hut we know that she has all the ear marks of
such a person. for
'l7'l11r rhihl who if lmru on thx Subballi day
I: l!0IHlQV 611111 blilhr 111111 good Illlll gay."
Airrs ,mn Seuaxcu kVILMINGTON
French Club I, Presinlent Hg Cast of Class Competitive Play II.
She speaks more beautifully and more correctly than any
other student at the Womenls College. She reads Chaucer
well enough to satisfy Dr. Sypherd. An English major, she
has active likes and dislikes in her chosen field. She likes
Browning, dislikes Shakspere. An education to Betty is not
the accumulation of facts, and satisfactory recitations from
day to day. Above all, Betty is an individualist. She is
interested in the important questions of life, in philosophies
and ereeds. She is often unsatislied, but at least her mind
is not stagnant and slow moving. Not the usual girl, Betty.
Have you ever seen her throw back her brown head and
Elrtmnr Ann Ennrhan
Qlnrmliuh flilnrrirmn LHnrIiu
Rosalind is one of the most surprising persons we have
ever known. One glance at her serene countenance would
lead us to believe her demure, sweet, and very, very young.
But Rosalind is a girl who has not reached her Junior year
in college without acquiring a good deal of sophistication.
She dresses neatly and beautifully, and we wonder how she
ever manages to preserve that unruHled appearance. Rosa-
lind is one of the members of "The Inseparable Three," an
organization famous on the Worncn's College campus. The
other two members are Helen I-Iackett and Betty Weber.
Rosalind is seldom seen unaccompanied by her friends. And
it is no wonder that they like her-or, indeed, that we all
like her, for we have discovered that Rosalind is good fun.
Blue 'md Gold Staff IIIQ Home Economics Club I, II, IIIg May
Day Committee Hg Senior-Sophomore Luncheon Committee IIQ
Production Staffs of Plays II, III: Hockey I, II, III, Captain II,
College Manager IIIg Soccer I, II, Class Manager Ig Vollcy Ball
I, IIQ Baseball I, II.
There is something about Eleanor that leads us to entrust
her with important ollices. For a person only five feet tall,
she has an amazing supply of initiative and energy, and
radiates more personality per square inch than most of the
'ilive-feet-teners', we have known. She has confidence in
herself, and it is no wonder, for she is eflicient, and she
always looks like a Vogue fashion plate. Eleanor is chic and
smart looking, but we don't attribute that to the fact that
she is a Home Economics student. We are sure that she
would have been just the same if she had taken education,
or were majoring in math. 'Being small, but sophisticated
and stylish, are just parts of Eleanor's interesting person-
Ernnrr Anne Burger
ARTS AND SCIENCE NEWARK
Lenore's humorous upper lip and meditative eyes are the
chief indicators of her character. Look at them and you
will see that hers is a mixed nature. We would be willing
to lay a wager that she lives a dual life, for those eyes say
that she is introspective, analytical, serious, and quiet, yet
her mouth says that she is witty, fun-loving, and sporting.
What would you decide?
She's at scientist to be reckoned with, but her hilarious
good humor just will pop out without the slightest warning.
When you sec a crowd around the sofa in the commuters'
room, you know that Lenore is being funny, and if you
have ever sat near her in class you know how dangerous
that is! She gathers in A's as smoothly and effortlessly as
she utters her little wittieisms and cynicisms, and her recipe
for producing Ns is to read a good novel the night before
the final. Evidently, it's a good method.
lintliarinw iliuvhnt IEaatlmrn
Hoiura Economics NEWARK
Home Economics Club I, II, IH.
The friendship und companionship Kitty offers are genuine
and real, for they are tempered with truth, clarity, and free-
dom from hypocrisy and pretense. Kitty's friendship is a
thing of worth, and her judgments matter. She is zt person
with at capacity for great understanding. Her advice is
sound. hecause she is never hasty in forming opinions. She
never judges on the spur of the moment. Qualities such as
these point to Il successful career for Kitty, and the fact that
she is endowed with the knack of designing clothing, furthers
our opinion that Kitty will be a lady of importance in the
industrial and artistic worlds.
lflnuime Annu ililmvr
Aivrs AND SCIENCE hVIl.MlNG'l'ON
Matliematics Club Ig Glee Club I, II: Christmas Play Ig Fresh-
man Formal Committee Ig Junior Prom Committee IIIQ Stage
Manager Class Competitive Play IIQ E 52 Sub-group Plays I.
4'iVlike"-for she's Mike to us-is an interesting person-
ality, for we never know just what to expect. One moment
we find her intelligently discussing progressive education, and
the next gaily chatting with someone or whirling around
the dance floor. Mike loves to dance. She is full of pep,
enthusiasm and initiative, and she is ellicient in her manage-
ment of dance committees and social aliairs. Mike has
decided likes and dislikes and is frank in disclosing them,
but we like her the better for her sincerity. She has a good
time and enjoys life, but business, in her scheme of things,
comes before pleasure.
ARTS AND bcmncrt W1 1.x1rNo'ruN
Hockey I, II, IIIQ Soccer IIQ Glee Club I, II, III, Secretary-
Treasurcr IIIQ Athletic Association Secretary IIIQ Press Club II,
Ilig Business Manager of Painho III.
We talk about girls who have won our affection, and girls
who have won our friendship. Then there are girls with
whom we laugh, and girls to whom we go for advice. We
fcel that Elizabeth is a friend of ours, we listen to het
opinions on things, and we have a very special place in our
hearts for her. But she has something besides, that we don't
olier to many people. Elizabeth has won our respect. We
recognize the fact that Lib has ideals-and that she lives
up to them, and we are proud that she is in our class. We
like the fact that she is both a scholar and an athlete. And
we are delighted that we have in her a girl on whom we
can depend always. Then, too, we enjoy hearing Lib sing-
slle has a lovely, deep voice, with a clear firm tone. And,
of all, we love her ,because she is unaffected and sincere.
.ARIS NND SLU NCI xVll.K'IlNfl'l'ClN
ch C lla L 1 nn Ill: Blue and
is in lil inn on who Lin nml in the irl. lib :ill day
mu s s ll the lzlb she
es sow V mc v 1 ne work. She
doesnt lnmi ilie lllLllllllL ol the noxcl lrmprmlzzmlf. She
nnlulru in l 1n,lisli noni-,Ls nnl unni :LL lJIlLlg,C on the side-
lu 1 1 lllllc library. :incl
hu hobby ls wlhulm. books of VCI sc llel llV0lllC :nltllorily
n ee is c :Inu Xln my-. llllL!lblLLl but nor sundious,
ls Ill LXLK lun L nnp nnr n She ein giggle wnh the best
Bzislcetlmll I, Hg Soccer I, Il, Ill: Baseball I, lIg Archery
I', ll, College Manager Ill: Y. XV. C. A. I, ll, Cabinet Illg
Fr.n'um I, ll, Ill.
Active in spoils, cheerful companion--21 friend to all.
Ruthie usually was in some dillieulty-11 broken knee, an
operation, etc., but she irmrmgcd to survive grinning. She
is happiest when swimming, playing baseball, volley ball, and
soccer, arching with the bow and arrow, or mumbling around
in Lhe snow. Clear blue eyes, pretty complexion, brown
curly lmir,-Ll1aL describes the ouLer Ruthie. We miss her
this semester but we can imagine her in the future taking
dictation in the oflice of some big business main.
iliutlg millvita Erwin'
Prmlnctinn Stuff ol' Plays III: E52 Playexs.
Allllllllgll the Class of 1935 is well blessed with znrtists,
Ruthie need never worry about too much competition. She
can compete with the best ol them and come out on top.
ller favorite theme in art work is the ljgyptizm one. and her
nolelzoolas are eleeorziteel with oriental motifs. She doesn't
spend :ill ol' her time in the url. luborzltories, however, but
is lo be fonncl in the 1552 worlcshop ul' Mitchell lrlzill work-
ing on scenery. She is interested in elramutics and dances,
amJ her philosophy of life seems to be "Never take anything
EDUCATION Ctm MONT
Sara h rs the pile blonde h'nr ol x stoiyboolt princess
She has 1 quiet snnlmg, politeness that is like the prlneess
too, but she is 1 bit more Cllllllllf th in th it ltgenel lry lntly
Study is not the most import mt thing. in the would to Sari
it is, rather one ol' mlny import mt things lallting to one s
friends is important for mstfnnee, mel enloymg hle She is
too feminine for xthleties bin we wager she will h ue a hrm
hand with her pupils when she lelehes md A quiet, forceful
Anna Elnnine Lifuuenta
llomxa Economics PEDRICKTOYVN, NEW JERSEY
Home Economies Club I, II, III, Treasurer II, Vice-President
IIIQ Production Staffs of Plays Ulg Dining Room Committee IIIQ
Soccer III: May Day Committee UI.
Anne is a girl of whom we can truthfully say, "Everybody
likes her." Her vivid coloring and disarming smile make
her a striking ligure on campus. Her hearty laugh rings out
at inopportnne moments, and her giggles in the library draw
dark glances from the librarian, She is an earnest student,
sincere about everything she does, and one of the best sports
we have ever known. The beautiful clothes she makes arouse
in us both admiration and respect. It is not every girl who
can make a suit that looks like a Parisian model, But Anne's
greatest virtue seems to be the fact that she can keep ina
good humor indelinitely, never seeming to be ruliied. The
better we know Anne, the more we marvel at her pleasant
disposition and her boundless generosity.
ARTS AND SCIENCE ICASSEL, GERMANY
Anneliese came to us this year as a foreign student from
Germany. Iler intelligence and sincerity immediately won
our respect, and her rapid adjustment to our customs
strengthened it. She has acquired an admirable command
of the lfillglllill language and is always eager to learn the
connotation of each new word she hears. One usually hnds
her absorbed in hooks, for she reads almost constantly.
Anucliese docsn'I1 believe in many of our silly conventions,
and retains at all times her individuality and independence.
But she is always ready and willing to tell us interesting
stories about Germany. lncidently, did you know that
Anneliesc received her IVI. A. in Economics before she came
Eitlhrgarhv Cllnrnvlia Fllagrn
iflarharn Elaine Cbrvrn
EDUCATION Nrzw Mrufonn, CoNN12c'r1cuT
French Club I, Il, III.
A true Yankee in our midst, with a bit of the North in
her speech. We're glad she's here. She is an engaging pcrsong
always broke, always ready for a good time, thc kind of
person who keeps her friends. She can't play bridge, and is
always trying to lind time to learn. Apparently, she never
studies, but she gets along smoothly, especially in Education.
ller hands are lovely, being unusually small and feminine.
Arms AND Sciuxcr: Lancasren, PENNSYLVANIA
Glee Club Ig Mathematics Club Ig French Club I, II, IIIQ
Student Council IIIQ May Day Committee IIIQ Press Club III.
Although Sir Edward Dyer and Hildegardc are of two
dillerent ages, they have something in common, for it was
Dyer who said, i'My mind to me a kingdom is." Hildegarde
revels in learning things. ln fact, she is one of the most
intelligent girls in our class. She reads many more books than
the rest of us, and her reading interests are varied. She
docsn't care about ent and dried facts, but loves vital inter-
esting things. She reads Pascal's Pensees, and she reads P. G.
Wodehouse. She enjoys operas and symphony orchestras,
but she likes Mood Indigo and Herbert Marshall as well.
Take her to a lecture on basal metabolism, or spend an
evening telling her funny stories and she will be equally
happy, and equally entertained. She is fun at parties, and
lun to accompany to Wilmington on a shopping tour. And
in conclusion, she has a weakness for pigs in blankets, and
is a good dancer for her size.
31121211 Glalnrri llnnhg
Awrs AND SCIENCE NEW BRIGHTON, New Yom:
Hockey IIIg Glee Club III.
llelen is a transfer from Hollins College, but she has fitted
in perfectly with her new Alma Mater. She is quiet and
poised. a good student and E1 well rounded one. She admires
the finer qualities in people and is a friend in whom one can
confide. Unimpressed by ostentation, she always looks be-
neath the surface to unerringly Hnd the good and the true.
l'.IDl,CA 1 ION Devlin
li 52 Playersg FUVIIII1 lllg Y. XV. C. A. UIQ Cast of "Death
'l'alces :1 Ifulirlayf' "The lJnll's l-louse," "The lm11orl:mce of Being
lC:u'nesl," "Royal F:nnily"g Prucluclion Staffs of Plays II, III.
People look at Ginny a second time-not only because
she has pretty features and beautiful coloring, but because
mln: has a natural sophistication, and a graceful dignity,
obvious in even the tilt of her head. We have quite a soft
:ann in our heart for Ginny heeansc she is sweet and lovable,
and because she is always ready Lo be friendly and kind. Her
impersonalions always amuse us-especially those of "Betty
limp" and lX'lau:'iee Chevalier. Let come what may, Ginny
remains ealln and poised, with a consistently optimistic,
Elizzulrvili Swrhu llirknmn
Aicrs ANI: SCIENCE WILMINGTON
Class Secretary IT, III: Chairman of Libraries I, II: Glee Club
Accmnpanist Ig French Club I, II, Illg Pliotngrzipliy Editor Blue
:uid Gold III: Y. XV. C. A. Treasurer ll: Competitive Play I3
Business Staff of "Cradle Song."
Libby does a lot of things well. She has astounded us
with her skill at knitting, and her lnculty ol picking up a
stitch six or eight rows back. Not only does she do her
work, but she usually knows the assignment lor "next time."
She has time to work in the library too. In fact, she aspires
to be a librarian some day. She does her hair well-sleek,
with a low knot. She plays the piano better than well, and
she aniuses herself by taking pictures for the year book.
illlarg illntli illrtrhrnui
Airrs Ann Science NIILFORD
Glee Club I, II: French Club I5 Outing Club Ig Basketball I,
II, III, Soccer III3 Forum III.
Ruth is a comely, calm looking young person-so calm,
in fact, that you'd never suspect what an imp she really is,
full of niischief and fun. She is full of laughter, gaiety, and
wit-to the never-failing aniuseinent of her friends, which
are far from few in number. For she has Z1 genius for friend-
shipg this warm-hearted, generous girl draws liking and
allection to her wherever she goes, merely by being her
placid, happy-go-lucky self.
But we do not mean to insiuuate that she docs not work-
far from ir, since her rnind is as quick as her tongue. If
you want to know anything about chemistry, find Ruth,
who is a wizard when it comes to writing formulae and
solving equations. Although she is not likely to overwork
herself, yet she has a keen, clear mind which makes her
hours ofvstudy, no matter how few, highly profitable.
illnuiuv Gilinnn lllutrhinnn
Airrs ANU SCIENCE
E 52 Players: Sophomore-Senior Luncheon Committee II: Junior
Prom Committeeg Production Staffs of Plays II, III: Advertising
Stuff of Blue and Gold Ill.
Louise is the black-haired girl who is always wearing a
beret. She wears her berets rather smartly, too, for she is an
athletic-looking person with a vigorous walk, and a disposi-
tion to be active. But she's not really a "hefty" athlete,
the very best
ns to be able
to tell by looking at people that they have that orange tray
with the blue handles, she needs for the second, act, or a
turkey red table cover with white fringe, for the first scene.
Which makes her a valuable person, indeed. The fact is,
but a very feminine girl, her secret passion
games, and not hockey lields. She is socially
likes to be with people and dance. And she is
property-gctter in the whole college. She seei
we should feel lost without her.
Ethyl Marg Holman
Home Economics NEWARK
Home Economics Club I, II, IH.
You remember the old proverb. ':As Fine as hvepeuce, as
neat as ninepeueen? Vtfell, that proverb reminds us ol'
Ethel, for she is the very soul ol neatuess, and she is lovely,
sympathetic, and sweet. While most of us go about with
skirts awry and hair looking like Irish moss, Ethel looks
as if her dresses had just paid a visit to the ironing board.
Her hair lies in a soft yellow knot at the uape of her neck,
with never a strand out of place. There is an air of placidity
about Ethel that few people attain, and a calm, mild attitude
toward things that leads her to be forever poised and undis-
turbed. Ethel appeals to us as a girl who is altogether
charming and altogether sweet.
aliarglee Sftrmxglgn 5111125
ARTS AND SCIENCE DELNIAIK
Social Committee IIIQ Treasurer Junior Class III: Vice-
President Outing Club II: Junior Prom Committee III: Swim-
ming I: Baseball T: Y. NV. C, A. Supper Club Ig Athletic Asso-
ciation I, IT, IU.
Marylce is one of the girls whom everyone knows and
everyone appreciates. She does more quiet work for her class
than anyone will ever know about because she is so modest
and self-effacing about it. She is efhcient, practical, and
industrious-a good combination for a class oflicer, and
Nlarylee ix a good oflicer. 'l'he girls think she is just about
the salt of the earth, and they are probably right at that,
for she is all-around-friendly. socially inclined, stndious,
sportsmanlike, and athletic. She is a loyal friend and a gay
one, never speaking a cross wordg and above all, she is honest
to the backbone.
But in spite of being a public character, so to speak, she
is an independent thinker and one who keeps her thoughts
to herself largely. We often wonder, therefore, what is
going on behind her twinkling eyes-whether she is laughing
with us or at us, or merely having a good time all to herself.
illllarg Alirv lliailllnitr
Arrrs AND SCIENCE xVlI.MlNG'l'0N
French Cluh H19 Hockey Club IIIg Glee Club III.
Mary Alice is a transfer from Wheaton College, but two
days after her arrival, one could not have guessed it, so well
did she fit into Delaware life and ways. Meanna, as her best
friends affectionately call her, is tall, with smooth hair, and
quiet poised dignity. She is a good student and spends many
hours at the library, but she takes numerous vacations too,
especially over week-ends. Her ability as a hockey and
baseball player is well known. She goes to all the dances
and is generally-good fun!
'lllirginiu Nam Allen Eve
ARTS Aivn Sensxcla W1LM1Nc.ToN
flu Club l Art Staff lllue and Golil Ill: Competitive Plays
T II lII C ist of "Remote Control"g E52 Players: Y. VV. C. A.
Ginny is unother of our Art majors, and We might say
that she excels in ":'tppliecl" art, for she always looks beau-
tifully turned out. We think her hair a gorgeous color, and
we hlc. ns lustre. We turn fairly green with envy when
ne bcholcl her smooth, creamy complexion. Ginny is a
good dmccr, and she loves to apply her ability along that
hne too ln inet, she never thinks twice of studying when
she heirs 1 good orchestra on the radio. Her voice is lovely
und she sings beautifully. Her hobby is drnmatics, and sl1e
is experienced both as an actress and as a builder of scenery.
Aivrs AND SCIENCE Pn11.AnnLm1l.x, P1zNNsY1.vAN1A
Hockey I, II, IIIQ Track I, Class Manager I5 Glee Club I, IT3
Chairman Junior Prom Committee IIIQ Cust of "Remote Control"g
Social Committee II, III: May Court III.
When we were newcomers, we had a dillicult time during
Freshman Week in seeming to belong. That is, all of us but
Helen had at dilhcult time. She is a little younger than the
average, yet she is unusually poised and gracious. Early she
became prominent at dances and in sports, and still is. We
often see her in receiving lines. She is one of our best
looking girls, and a, bright feather in the Sigma Nu's hat.
does not 1
has a gre
Ants ANU SCIENCE L1'1'I'LE CREEK
Hockey I, II, III: Basketball Ig Swimming I5 Track Ig College
Manager of Track I.
It is hard to mention Kitty without mentioning Peg Parry
as well. The two are usually together, and have been since
Freshman days. Kitty is a bright spot on both campuses.
She excels in sports, but she has an ability in art that is
surprising considering her athletic tendencies. She is always
smiling and always interested. Her posters and block prints
always interest and please ns. and we admire her excellence
in hockey, swimming, baseball, and tap dancing. Kitty goes
to every dance, and whateyer she does is good news for the
reporters of The Revifru.
liathrrinr iilizalwth Egnrh
small and blonde, with perfectly kept hair. She
great deal and is rewarded with well-deserved A's.
no subject in the curriculum which she cannot
she tries. Biology is her pet, and even Economics
vhase her. All this is very surprising, but we have
grown used to the fact that this little blonde, feminine girl
at store of intelligence. As an individual we find
kind, helpful, and sweet.
Eniilir lmlilhrlnuina Maier ,
ARTS AND Scnaxcn W11.mlNG'roN
Mathematics Club I, II, H19 Swimming I, Ili.
"Emmy" is the girl who smiles at everybody she meets,
and who wears the nicest looking clothes this side of Japan.
We know that's a slight exaggeration, but her shoes are
always different from everyone else's, and her dresses are
simply adorable. Emmy is another one of our famous knit-
ters. There is something noble about people who can make
themselves beautiful garments out of a few yards of yarn
and two needles. And Emily plies her needles well. She is
a cheerful companion, and she and Bart Stanton are insep-
arable friends. It is no wonder Bart thinks a lot of Emmy-
we all do-she's a ':sweIl" girl!
Ania mn Sen Nei WILLIINGTON
Vice-President Class III: Business Manager of Blue and Gold
UIQ French Club ll, III5 Basketbzill, Class Manager II3 Baseball
II: lloekcy ll, III: Production Staffs of Plays II, IIIQ E52
Betty is rt sure cure for the hlues. Her remedy consists of
two twinkling brown eyes, a spontaneous giggle, a riotous
sense nf humor, and an abundance of pep. Because of her
vivaeious and sparkling personality, she is the life of any
party. One of her chief interests is dramatics. Whenever a
play is produced, Betty is on hand to do the make-up. We
would not hesitate to wager that she has trimmed more
boards than the most popular barber in New York City.
One exceptionally nice thing about Betty is that she does
not hesitate to offer her capable services when they are
needed. She steps right: in and lends a hand. She is generous
and kind, and in addition to all her other qualities, she is a
31mm Elizulrrilp illllaumn.
Axers AND Semueia hVIl.MINC'l'0N
Press Club ll, III, Poetry Editor of Pzunho Il, Ill.
,lean is a student, and a jolly one. ller prose and poetry
have olten been the strongest prop to a staggering Pamlzo.
She has a talent for writing funny tales that just verge on
pathos. She has more than a talent lor modern verse with
a bitter, serious note in it. More important is jean the
Person. Commuters know her best as the girl with the
caustic wit and the clear head. Neither a romantieist nor a
realist, she seems to View life in an orderly fashion. For
vlean, too, we prophesy an exciting future.
Am., Aixn SCILNCI. IV1t.1u1NG'1'0N
Swimming I, IIQ May Court I, II, IIIQ E52 Players: Home
lieoumnies Club II, Cast of "Ivory Door," "The Statue," "Cradle
Song," 'Autumn Crocus," "A Murder Has Been Arranged,"
'Remote Control," "Royal Family"g Competitive Plays I, II, III,
Production Staff of Plays III: Puppets.
Dashaway, flying Vera-she never has any time to study.
to go to classes, or to take tests, but she has an interminable
amount of time to go up town, to sparkle around the campus,
and to lend hersell to a comrade in distress. She's a great
little sport with whom to go places, and she's always ready
to go, always pepped up and full of spirits. And she has the
most vivacious and expressive leatures on two campuses-as
most ol the other campus seems to have discovered long
ago. We will all remember her best for her performances
in Miteliell Hall, 'lAutumn Crocus" and "Royal Family"
being the highlights of her career. She gives the most of
her time to dramatics and dancing, and with good reason,
loo. Who can forget her gypsy dance in the 1933 May
Court?-it was one of the brightest spots in the whole thing.
Anyway, May Court simply would not be a court without
Vera's graceful presence and delightful smile.
illraxtrm lllnuise lllrtlirr
EnucIx1'IoN LLANIIIICII, PENNSYLVANIA
Class President I, II, III, Cast of "Ivory Door," "The Statue,"
"A Murder Has Been Arranged" II: Competitive Plays II: Glee
Club I, II, IIIQ A. A. Council Ig Y. NV. C. A. Cabinet I, IIIQ
Social Committee III9 May Court I, II, IIIg Volley Ball I, II, IIIg
Hockey 1, II, III: Soccer I, II, IIIQ Basketball I, II, IIIQ Base-
ball I, II, IIIQ Blue and Gold Staff IIIQ May Day Committee Ig
Assistant Head of Dining Hall III.
The golden-haired princess of fairy tale fame would turn
green with envy if she ever Inct Fran, for Fran would make
all the Rapunzels and Ginneveres in the world look like
orphan Annies. And who ever heard of a story book princess
who played hockey anyway, or who presided over a class
of college gIrls? Fran constantly amazes us with her extraor-
dinary social sense. She always knows how to do and say the
right lthing. Her kxndness and consideration for others is
lJCZ1l1l.lIlllly genuine and sincere-there IQ IIOt Z1 girl on cam-
pus but feels that Fran has a personal interest in her. And
she does, for Fran loves people. She opens lIer arms and
Lakes the whole world in. How she Ends time to be so
consistently charrnmg IS more than we can understnd, for
she participates In everything from Y. W. C. A. to receiving
lines. We can't think of words of our own to describe her,
so wc choose some of hf,l.lll2Ol1iS which describe her perfectly:
"Lo-ve, swedzzcss, goocinesx, i-II her person .vlIim'd."
Marg Smtitlp illinrris
Awrs AND SCIENCE XVILMINGTON
Mary crime to ns from Vassar. We soon learned that she
was an good IllZll.ll student and an excellent bridge player.
She is quite a valuable addition to the comniuters' ranks
because of her stylish clothes Zlllil her ready laugh. She
requires an great deal of her friends, being an idealistic person,
so that it is indeed il eomplinient if she sincerely likes you.
Eliunr illniunmu illllnuulvg
Aicrs AND SCIENCE WlI..NllNCi'l'ON
Elinor is the girl with the lovely auburn hair and the
individual coiffure. We admire her, because as long as we
have known her, she has nevcr worn her hair quite like any
one else. She arranges it according to the present mode, but
it always manages to express her personality. She is an
observant person, rather reserved at times. Whatever her
task, a game of hockey, or a frog to dissect in the biology
laboratory, she tackles it with at quiet interest that accom-
plishes much. She gives people the feeling that she may one
day do something infinitely daring and surprising.
illnne Qlarnlinu liamtrivlln
Rosie is a friend of ours. And to Rosie friendship has the
old classical meaning. Vera, for instance, is one of Rosie's
friends, and Vera always will be. Lucky Vera. Rosie is
small, with bright black eyes, and a smiling mouth. Life,
to her, might be one long vacation under sunny southern
skies. She is an Art major who is not very fond of English,
who insists her name be pronounced correctly, and who is
always in love, every other day with a different man.
Anna Margaret 3Har1'g
Hockey I, II, III, Class Manager Ig Soccer I, II, III, College
Manager III: Basketball I, II, III, Captain Ig Swimming I, Hg
Baseball I, IIQ Track I, Secretary-Treasurer of Outing Club II:
Cast of "Ivory Door."
If you see a little brunette clashing across campus in a big
hurry to do something for someone else, or iinding the per-
son who's wanted on the telephone, it's sure to be,Peg. She
always goes out of her way to help people, for she is inter-
ested in others. She is active in all sports both as a partici-
pator Cfor she is a good athletej and as a spectator. In
spite of her social activities QP-eg has a good timej, she is
conscientious in her work. One seldom finds her unoccupied.
lnciclcntly, Peg is a good cook. We'rc wishing great success
for this little "go-getter" in the teaching profession.
llltuln iliurlgu ilihillqan
Home ECONOMICS IIICKORY, PENNsYLvAN1A
Soccer Ilg Valley Ball I, II, III. College Manager II, Class
Manager Ill: Ilaskcllxall I, II, III, Captain II: Hockey IIIQ Home
Economies Club I, II, III, Secretary III: Cast of "Remote Cou-
trol," "A DoIl's IIousc"3 Production Staff of Plays 1IIg Glce
Club I, II, lll.
Viola is neat, well dressed and cflicient, Those seem like
enough good qualities for one girl. However, she is depend-
able, athletic, and a graceful dancer. No matter where you
go, you meet Viola, for she is one of the most active, inter-
ested, and popular girls in the junior class. It didn't take
the other campus long Lo discover that she was a good sport,
and her popularity can be easily estimated by observing the
number of dances she attends. Viola is also a favorite with
her professors. What more could any man want?
31-lvlm illrgina llgnhl.
ARTS AND SCIENCE I'lAvR1s Di-: CSRACE, ilVIARYLAND
Mathematics Club Ig French Club I, IIQ Forum I, II, III:
Senior-Sophomore Luncheon Committee II3 Press Club Ig Outing
Club I, II3 Radio Committee III.
"But oh! slw dances such II way-
N o run upon an Easter :lay
I: hall so jim' a sight!
We felt that wc might indulge in another quotation, when
we came to Helen, because we remembered that this one
fits her so well. She is a History major, and a math student,
but she has dancing feet. When the radio is on in the
lflilarium, she is there, but in the classroom she is the ideal
student. Indeed, we always think ol' her when we consider
the list of potential Phi Kappa Phi's. Helen is good at
almost any academic subject, she's good at bridge, and she's
fun to know.
ARTS AND SCIENCE PORT DEPOSIT, MARYLAND
It was last year that Evelyn came to us from Washing-
ton College. She came with her charmingly sweet smile and
her dainty manner, and wc at once took her to our hearts.
She is a quiet unassuming girl--that is, until she goes to
Latin class. There she is one of Dr. Conover's star pupils.
She always has an air of understanding what the professor
is talking about, and what's more, the grades she has col-
lected indicate that she really does. The class of 1935 is
proud of it's courageous Latin major!
Mus AND SL11xc1 G1t1:12Nwoo11
Vlu, PICQIIILIII. Athlctlc ASSOCIIIIIOH III M15 Day Committee
III M1tl1un'1t1cs Club l, SDCCCI II III Class Mtmger II, IIIg
Iloel Ly I ll Ill Btslttlnll I III Cltss Mnnnget IIIQ Bztsebnll
I ll College Nl 111 tgel ll Outmg Clubl II Ill I'1esidentIIIg
ll1r11tt lb out of those well lounded guls who fits in any-
whut bhe lb vcrv 1tl1Itt1t Chemg inudtntly, one of our few
Physxtnl ltlut1t1on 111 IJOISJ Well toxnhmcd 111th this in-
terest lS hcl gtnuis fo1 Mutliezmtits llld SCICIILCS. Harriet
tal es l1e1 vsorlt st11ously but she IS full of fun 'md is always
rttdy lor 1 good tune qhe lS tt good d'1nccr 'lnd is COII-
Slllllij 111 busstx C0llIll10ll Room lb 1 leader She is one of
those people of wl1o1n yo11 c'1n t1utl1fully s'1y she ll do any-
tlung l'o1 you II'11r1tt I9 Wliilllg to s1cr1Iice l1cr own in-
tutwls lt my tune to htlp '1 troubled fr1end She is kind,
whole. he utcd 'tnd SlllLClC vuth just enough xeserve to lend
hex 1 pleasing d1gn1ty mud lll llllClLSf.lllg persomlxty.
Illazrl Olarnline Srnitnn
ARTS AND SCIENCE EASTON, MARYLAND
Hockey I: Soccer Ig Volley Ball I, II: Production Staff of
Competitive Play Ig "Bird in Hand"3 Outing Club I, II, III,
Forum I, II, III: Glee Club I, II, III, French Club I, IIQ Cast of
Hazel is an interesting combination oi the serious and the
gay. One IIIOIHCHI linds her discussing religion, her philoso-
phy of life, or studying Latin, and the next, happily chat-
ting. dancing, or singing the praises of a new dance orchestra.
Hazel is interested in others, and is the possessor of an
ubundzmt supply of sympathy, understanding, and good
sense. She enjoys life as it comes, and goes along "oblivious
of what the neighbors think." Her interest in others, her
ability to make friends quickly, her good sportsmanship, and
pleasant, tactful ways have made her popular at both ends
of the campus.
illllnriuriv Arnwrling Svlihrr
AR'l'S AND SCIENCE LANGI-IORNE, PENNSYLVANIA
Press Club I, II, IUQ Class Song' Lender I, II, ITI, Assistant
College Song Leader UIQ Glee Club I, Accompnnist II, Orchestra
Ig String Quintet II, IIIg French Club I, Secretary-TrensuI'er Hg
Literary Editor Blue and Gold III, Competitive Plays I, IIQ
Dramatic Board III: Dean Edward Laurence Smith Memorial
Prize Ig Cast of "Cradle Song," "Remote Control," "A Murder
Has Been Arrnngetl"g Production Staffs of Plays II, III, Puppets.
Our Marge is a jack-of-all-trades, and also master of quite
a few. Her spontaneous, uproariously funny imitations on
oIIe side, on another, her seriously motivated piano studyg
on still another, her undeniable talent with her pen. Clever,
but far froIn a bookwormg moody, but highly capable, this
young woman is something of a paradox. You can laugh
with her, you can accompany her day after day to Pop's,
you can enjoy her midnight feasts, you can talk to her as
one can talk only to a warm hearted and sympathetic friend.
And you can wonder eternally Where she gets the time to do
all these things, and still study, and take piano, and write
for Pambo, and act in plays, but she finds time nevertheless.
The only way to describe her is to exclaim, "Quzlle fl'1ll-'Ill-l'!u
ARTS AND SCIENCE XVILMINGTON
Vice-President Class Hg Secretary Student Council III, Treas-
urer A. A. Council II, May Day Committee Il: Hockey I, II, III5
Soccer I, II, HI, Swimming I, II, III, Manager II, 1IIg Circula-
tion Manager Blue and Gold III.
Exotic is the word that describes Bart. Her straight brown
hair and dark skin combine to make an unusual appearance
that matches her unusual personality. Not that Bart's per-
sonality is exotic. Far froIn it. There is nothing of the
snake charmer or the bathed-in-oriental-perfume-woman
about her. She is what is commonly known ill America as
a hpalf' Possessing a rare ability to get along with people,
and a straightforwardness unusual in most women, she is a
valued friend. Being on the Student Council did not cause a
decrease in her list of friends. Rather, one more year in
college' served only to add Inany more. Bart is the kind of a
girl yoII'd trust with your diamond bracelet, your last bar of
chocolate, or your best boy friend. She's a square shooter.
She has a passion for Hg newtons, sports, and chemistry,
and we don't know in what order to name them.
illlilhreh alllav Svtrrlr
I-Iam: Economics NEWARK
Glee Club I, II, III: Home Economics Club II, III.
Mil tells the best jokes in the commuters' room. She's a
friendly sort of girl, always dancing or singing or laughing.
Lessons are semi-serious to her. In fact, Mil just about
strikes a happy medium in everything she does. The "Home
Eekersn are glad she's a "Home Ee."
Axcis AND SCIENCE XVILMINGTON
Competitive Play II.
Dial you ever see a commuter knitting-well we did. It's
Mint. And can she knit-whooiel All day long her needles
and her tongue elack in time together-the result is she has
knitted innumerable suits and dresses and also told innumer-
nhle tall stories. By the way, she can knit and read at the
same time, an accomplishment invaluable to anyone who
has to go to classes as an incidental accompaniment to
She has at smile for one and all, and a hello for everyone
from Pop to Viola. She can talk on any subject at all-
something which makes her in demand whenever one or
more gather round for a talk fest. She's tolerant, good
lnnnored, quick on the uptake, and ready for most anything.
She can tcll you the grandest tales with the straightest
face you'd ever want to see-and do we all fall for them!
Well, try it on yourself when you ask her to tell you about
the time she visited the nudist colony at Olympia lvery
respectable, ol' coursel.
ARTS AND Sc1rNc1: NEWARK
Esther Hitvliu Enphin
Aiers AND SCIENCE Wn.mnvc'roN
Esther, who came to us last year from Hood, has made
a name for herself in scholarship. She is gifted with a clear,
unbiased, analytical mind of which any girl would be envious.
When Esther speaks. everyone listens, for they know that
something worthwhile is going to be said. One feels her
kecnness, her understanding, and her poise. However, Esther
is far from being a sophisticated intellectual-a girl with
such pretty brown eyes couldn't be. She is clever, witty,
and full of fun-her sense of humor and pleasant tactful
ways never fail her, Her eyes always shine with friendship
and good will, and her face always wears a pleasant smile.
I'reshm'm rUllTl'll Committee, Junior Prom Comrnitteeg May 3
Court I, II.
Behold the blonde beauty with the sun tanned skin!
Elinor forever dazzles us with her unusual loveliness. It is
not without reason that we have chosen her year after
year to he in the May Court. lt is not an exaggeration to
say that she is one of the most striking girls who ever
graced the Women's College campus. Then, too, Elinor has
many social graces. She is popular, and it is no wonder,
for she is at ease wherever she goes, she knows her way
around, and she is a good dancer. And in addition, she
plays the piano well-not using music the way most people
do, but playing rhythmical jazz by ear. Now she has left
us to grace a household as Mrs. Donald Welles.
liatlprgu lllllilmm lllllalkrr
Arrrs AND Scniwcn CA'roNsv11.1.E, MlXRYL:KND
Press Club I, U5 Competitive Plny IIIQ Dean Edward T.:iurence
Smith Memorial Prize I: Freshman English Prize Ig Blue and
Gold Stall' lily Cast of "Autumn Crocus" l'IIg Forum III.
'l'all and clistinguished-looking with brown eyes, and smart
clothes-this is the physical Wilson. lt is not easy to de-
scribe the rest of her-her hearty contagious laugh, her
Csometimes unlmppyl impetuosity, her quick changes of
mood, her generosity, her ahsentmindeclness. Wilson has the
power of selection-of being able to see the main point of
a thing whether it he of an idea, of it book, of a person.
lt is perhaps that quality that makes her a sincere and frunk
friend Cat times too frank, we fcarl, and that makes her
appeal to many different kinds of people.
Marg Glztthrrmv lglngarh
ARTS AND SCIENCI: M11 Form
French Club I I"reshman lormal Committee I Press Club III
Blue and Gold SME
The hrst word to meet the mind when Mary meets the
eye is-artistic And no wonder for when Mmrys neat hair
and pretty features are combined w1th her flair for colors
the effect is artistic She is an Art major of ability, and
no one would s my tlmt she does not take her work seriously
not in the face of that A in Blblel But she s not 1 grind
oh dear, no' She loves pleasure, excitement, dancing, and
doing things but always with perfect reserve 1nd dignity
She is 21 soci'1l light of importance and keeps up with every
thing thnt's brintecl 'tbout yet always rem'uns calm, cool,
collected, and supiemely twttful One nsu1lly finds Mary
in a cltameteristlc smotk either hngervvwving for it IS she
who keeps thc gnls well groomedl, working on some beau
tifnl work of art, or walking up to town in a ttstefully
igaulinv Eliguhvtly llllvlhin
Glee Cluh I, II, Business Manager II: Matlrematies Club T, Il,
III, Vice-President Ilflg Y. XV. C. A. Secretary III.
The happiness of many a girl depends on Polly, for she is
our postmistress, and what bedlam would arise if she got our
letters mixed! But she never does because she is dependable,
eflicient, and accurate. May her interest in math be a
witness to thisl She has beautiful red hair and the cream-
and-rose complexion that only lucky golden-red haired girls
can have. Furthermore, she wears a perpetual smile, and
it is a joy to buy stamps and postcards from her. She never
minds weighing letters for you, either. In fact, she is
always glad to go out of her way to help any fellow student
in distress. Polly has done some outstanding work in the
Y. W. C. A., and she is one of our most treasured class-
Eligahrth muah Milla
Arcrs AND SCIENCE NEWARK
Glee Club I, II, H13 Production Staff of Plays Ig President
Press Club IIIQ Editor of Pambo III.
She has accomplished more than any one person We ever
knew. Mrs. Wills manages a home, performs all the duties
of a minister's wife, is Editor of Pambo, and a good student.
We remember being much impressed when she hrst appeared
during Mschedule making" at the close of Freshman Week.
She was wearing pearl earrings, and she had more poise than
all the rest of us put together. Then We heard her sing
in the Glee Club and were charmed by her mellow con-
tralto voice. She continually surprises us with the amount
of work she manages to get done. She is a cheerful young
person, and we like her.
Misa Amg EKPNTIPIU
AI.IcIs BREME .... ...,.. P resident
VIRGINIA WVILSON .... . . ,Vice-Prefident
lVlARGARE'I' JAMES .... .... S ecretary
HELEN Du'IrI'IsIz .... ..., T 1'ea5u1'ev'
lgnrtrnit nf ai Srnphnmnrr Elalking In livwarlf
O this is college. A dignified upperclassman meeting us at the door, smiling,
glad to help us in this labyrinth . . . a dizzy whirl of lectures during the day,
and parties in the evening . . . all of us sticking close to the friend we knew
back home, making new friends slowly . . . and then when all the upperclassmen
come back we seek out the faces remembered from that first week . . . that's how
classes are born.
Then theI'e's the awful suspense about insignia . . . will it be celluloid ears
or something worse? NO . . . it's green hair ribbons presented after stunt
night . . . who will forget it? A grand imitation of 'fGrand Hotel" . , . Arlene
Wagner as Garbo . . . Charlotte Stout as Joan Crawford . . . then a period of
sneaking furtively across campus . . . of marching as boldly as possible uptown
with that hair ribbon almost burning your head . . . and finally the party that
frees is of all things . . . this is the night when lVIaI'garet James recites the poem
about the bass, and Queen Crossan the poem about MaI'y's lamb . . . our class
captain is Dorothy Ross . . . sub-captain Nlarty Broad . . . we settle down to
holding doors and answering phones . . . Marguerite Heiss is selected for the
student board representative . . . we are suddenly aware that we are expected
to produce a play for the competitives . . . Mary lVIcCullough is in charge . . .
the play is "lVIorley's Rehearsal", and, as a result of our efforts, it receives honor-
able mention . . . remember the way Jean Wood as the old Irishman smoked a
Pipe? VVe win the basketball championship, but our ego is deflated when we are
told that "freshman always win it" . . , Dorothy Ross becomes class president
. . Miss Rextrew is elected class advisor.
And then the Formal . . , Mary Louise VVolfenden manages it very well . . .
everybody has a grand time except perhaps the treasurer who has trouble counting
seventy-five dollars in one dollar bills . . . Virginia Wilson is our duchess in the
Nlay Court . . . her attendants are Elinor Clay and Peg Waples . . . May Day
hnds us running around in fantastic costumes and still more fantastic powder and
paint , . . we write an elaborate song to the tune of "Neapolitan Nights" for the
song contest . . . and then they call the whole thing off and where are we? Spring
on the campus is unexpectedly lovely . . . the Juniors give us a picnic at Charles-
town . . . the first sunburn of the season and plenty of hot dogs and rolls . . .
we give a tea to the seniors of Wilmington High School . . . like veterans we
show them the campus . . . now weire grown up . . . we're nearly Sophs.
Then suddenly we are Sophomores . . . Dorothy Ross as treasurer of the
Student Council begs the whole school with tears in her eyes to pay their live
dollars , . . Alice Breme as class president runs around trying to please everybody
and is greatly agitated when she can't . . . right away we start agitating about
insignia , . . stunt night this year we make into a miniature country fair . . .
Helen Stelle sells everybody patent medicines, and Muriel Ridgeway lurches
drunkenly everywhere . . . good sports, those freshmen . . . and so we present
them with horn-rimmed spectacles-minus the glass, of course . . . the success
of Founders' Day depends on us . . . at the last minute we have to dash uptown
for yellow crepe paper and then make the ribbons out of it , . . everybody says
the tea was a great success . . . then after Thanksgiving we give the freshmen
a tea party in honor of the removal of their insignia . . . we win the soccer
championship , . . and then, after some discussion on the part of the athletic
council, we get the championship in volley ball . . . we go to Miss Robinson with
the plea that "every class has fun but the Sophs, and We want a dancen . . . we
talk it over and decide to give a Christmas play in the Hilarium and then give a
tea dance the second semester . . . Nhflimi Lights the Candle" is the play . . .
Alice Pepper as Mimi blossoms into an actress, as does Gertrude Rosenberg . . .
before Christmas vacation we go caroling on the campus . . . we come back to
New Castleifor cocoa and find that the cooks, lVIarguerite Heiss and -lean Vllood,
have had trouble . . . the bottom of the pan leaked, and the cocoa burned . . .
and we drink it though.
The thrill of our first Junior Prom , . . and how important we 'feel when
the Iuniors say they depend on us to support it . . . next year it will be ours . . .
lane Yost turns director in the competitives, and Peg Waples proves herself an
interesting gypsy . . . "Their Husband" is the play . . . Virginia Wilson is once
more our duchess in the May Court . . . this time her attendants are Anne
Roberson and Hazel Darrell . . . then the tea dance in the Hilarium with Alice
Palmer in charge . . . a good orchestra, and a bar with bar-maids to serve the
punch and pretzels .1 L everyone highly pleased with it . . . maybe we've started
another good old?-customi. i' A
The SeniorlS'ophomoreluncheon is our really big undertaking . . . Deborah
Plummer in charge' .i .I , we plan for a big day at Strath Haven Inn . . , a good
menu and plentyfof indoor and outdoorlsports . . . with it behind us we can
concentrate on fbecoming Juniors.
iff'-'ix 1'-!4Pl5!Sf!lF'-ll-1-'-V '
b--v '--- 1' ' - 1 "MH .I
,. MA.. ,- .-...-.'
' -g Vlxnn-lv nu: :lux nq"T"' ,
7 - -!--p-,.......
Svnphn111n1'e Ullman ilinll
ABLEIVIANJ lVIA1uoN SYLVIA .flrtf and Science
"fl merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance."
ADAIVIS, ISABELLE I'IORSEY Arts and Science
"I n her alone 'twas natnral to pleayef'
ANTOINE, GAIL IVIARIE Arty and Science
"incl French Jhe :pale ful faire ancl fetiflyf'
ASI-IBRIDGE, ISABELLE l.VIACQUEEN Home Economicf
'iThe time haf come," the Walrny Jaicl,
To talk of 'many thingy."
B,xLn'r, NIARIANNIZ HAIKRISON Art: anal Science
"A merry heart goey all the clay?
BARLOXV, ELEANOR SELINA Arty anal Science
"Thou art all beauty, or all blinalneyx I."
BREME, ALICE ANNA Artx ancl Science
"True ease in writing come: from art, not chance."
BUNSTEIN, ELEANOR LEVAN Arty anal Science
'fGentlene5,r of speech and manner5."
CAIRNS, ACIARY SNOXVDEN fIrt.r ancl Science
"The yilver waoer of thy fweet ringing."
CIYMPBELL, NIAROAIU31' IRENE Art: and Science
"She'5 boyish ancl Jlinz, with .ftartlingly lo-zzely violet e
CANTWELL, NAXNCY Home Economicx
"The recl-golcl cataract of her hairf'
CLAY, ELINOR ADA Education
"Grace way in all her ctepff Heaven in her eye!
COOK, lXfIARGAm3'r IMOOEN13 Home Economics
"Fa.vhionea' ,vo Jlenderly,
Young and .vo fair!
Fort Du Pont, Del
North East, Md.
ClJfDl'Idli, lVlI1.IJRIm LIBXVIS Arty and Science VVilmiugton, Del.
nYOH,1'L' my j'riencl-
What cz Lhing friendxlzijn if, world wilhont end!"
CRossAN, NIIARY S'1'Iz1-1-IENS Home Economicy YVilmington, Del.
"She n1,oz.1e,I' cz goflzlefs, and che look: cz queen."
l5ANNliR, VIRGINIA ANN Arts :Incl Science Vllilliamson School, P
"Shy anlong .vlm1Igers, but jolly among her friencif!"
lDARKliI.l., l'IAZIC1. IJIILDRED
"'Slill to he neat, .flill Lo be flrext.
DI-:A R YN Ia, lX'lARY EI.IzA1sIa'I'1I
ll may be born."
me l3AR'l'OI.0IX'IliIS, 10513111-IINI3
"lint, flrink, and be nrerryf'
ljI'1NNI'1Yv, lX'l'ARlAN Cl1IlIS'1'INlE
"W hen .rhe ix here,
I .sigh with plea.rn1'e-
When ,Ihe if gone,
I .righ with grief."
lfrJNOVAN, GILACIR VIRGINIA
"l311rki.I' if willin'.',
lDI1'r'I'I-:R, l-lIf:I.IsN lVlARIIa
HSl7llllI?.l' .vmfxe for llelighl, fo
Il'lo1leJ'ly cannol be LcInghl,'
drls ancl Science
Arn :Incl Science
r ornrznze-nl, and for ability.
Vllilm ington, Del.
l3XVORKIN, llOSlE COHIEN Art: and Science XVllIT!l11g1QO11, Del.
"ln q1riel11e.v.I' and in eonhclence :hall be thy strength."
l'l0RD, Am-:1.AIoI: AMANDA drlf and Science New Castle, Del.
'24 fervent lllld cliligenl zuoinan ix preparecl for all llIing.v."
CI1:oRc:Ic, IDORIS TSAILEI. Home Economics Elkton, lWd.
"ll'.v gnid lo be rherry and wise,
lL'.I' gnirl Lo he honefl' anal true."
llAI.sIcx', EIIICANOR Ross: Home Economics Vllest Grove, Pa.
'fflge I clo abhor theeg
Yonlh, I do adore thee."
HARRING1'ON, DORIS ELIZABETH Home Economics
"If there is any leinclness, or any goocl thing I can clo to my fellow
beings, let me do it now."
HEALY, ANN lVLARIE Arts anal Science
lVIt. Cuba, Del.
"Let it be no light care to cultivate the rnincl with the honorable
artsy and to learn well the two languages Greek and Latin."
I'lEISS, ALLARGUERITE 'VVILHELMINA Arts and Science
"A master-passion is the love of news."
I-IELLEN, LOUISA ANN A its anal Science
"Peace is the most profitable of things."
I'lENRY, :KATHLEEN AGNES Eclncation
"Anal wit that lovecl to play, not wonnclf'
PIITCHENS, LEONA PAYNTER Eclucation
"A diligent scholar, anal the 1naster's paiclf'
HOLLINGSWORTI-I, VIRGINIA PEACHES Home Economics
"Let the worlcl slicle, let the world g0,'
A ng for care, anal a for woefn
FIOYVARD, NIARTHA Honie Economics
"Silence that spoke, ancl eloquence of eyes."
JAIVIES, llVIARGARET EILIZABETH A its and Science
"As sweet ancl musical
As bright AjJollo's lute, strung with his hair."
JENSON, MARYA MADELINE Arts and Science
"There are two sides to every question-the wrong sicle
IQELSO, ROSEMARY Arts oncl Science
"Hard are those qnestionsg-answer harder still."
IQING, MARIAN ELIZABETH Arts and Science
"Always at it wins the clay."
KNOX, MAIKGARET ELLEN Arts and Science
"And her dark eyes-how eloquent!"
NIASEMORE, MARY ELLEN Home Economics
Klllen are not to be 'measured by inches."
W ilmington, Del.
anal our siale.
lVIASON, lVlAR'1'IIA BELL flrls and Science
"Sweetness of disposition charms the soul."
AflA'I'1IlS, lVlAE'1'11A JANE Home Economics
" 'Tis in my memory locleeclf'
kflCCUl,I.OUGI-I, l.VllAIlY ELIZABETH Arts and Science
"She is the poet of the dawn."
MnA1,Ev, lVIAlu:ARE'1' VERONICA llclucalion
" W hen Irish eyes are smiling."
lxfll'IRRl'I"l', JANE BENNUM Arts and Science
"Honour cz physician with the honour clue unto herf'
lvlllll-II,I..ICR, lVlARlE ANNE Home Economics
"She can cook and sew cz hne seam."
lVlURPllY, ROSE IVIARY flrts anal Science
"ln all thy humors, whether grave or mellow,
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Thou'1'L such a wholesome, hearty, pleasant classmalef'
lXfllURllAY, ELEANOR Arts and Science
"Happy nm I, from care am freef,
NIVIN, I'IARRIE'l"1' ALETHEA flrls and Science
ulleallh and intellect are Lhe lwo blessings of life."
UWENS, RUTH BURNA . Alrls and Science
"Quiet persons are welcome everywhere."
,l"AI.ArE11, ALICE CARY Alrls and Science
"There is grace in small things."
l'ALMEra, ELLEN REED Education
"The Army and Navy forever,
Three cheers for the recl, while, and blue."
PA1-PERMAN, BEULA1-1 XNARREN Eclucalion
"To see her is to love her,
And love but her forefver,
For Nature macle her what she is,
Jud ue'er mclcle sic anither!"
Vlfaslmington, D. C
PEPPER, ALICE CLARA Arts and Science Georgetown, Del.
"I mn pepperecl, I warrant, for this worlcifl
l'11ELPs, RACHEL Arts and Science Ch ristiana, Del.
"A reasoning, self-sujiciug th-ing,
An intellectual All-in-ctllf'
PLUIVIIVIER, DEBORAH ALLEN Home Economics Eclgcmoor, Del.
"I hncl earth not grey but rosy,
Heaven not grim but fair of hue."
-RAIVISEY, DOROTHY EDNA Arts ctucl Science Nlarictta, Pa.
"Serene, yet warnt,' huniczne, yet jirin her rninclg
As little touched as any 'nian's with l9cml."
lQOBliRSON, ANNE LOWVRY Arts ancl Science lNilmingl1o11, Del.
"The glass of fashion czncl the rnolcl of form."
ROSENBERG, GERTRUDE LNIARIAN Ecluccztion VVlllHlIlgtOl1, Del.
"The flush of modesty comes quickly to her cheeks ctncl rifvczls the
color of her copper hair."
RCJSDINBIZRG, GLORYA Arts and Science Atlantic City, N.
"The truly generous is the truly wise."
Ross, DOROTHY IWAY Arts and Science Newport, Dcl.
"To smile is to win."
SEELY, ALBTA ELIZA Home Economics Crccnwoocl, Del.
"M'incl cannot follow it, nor worcls express
Her inhnite sweetness."
SHELLENDER, ALICE CATHERINE Arts and Science Newark, Del.
"All sncceecls with cheerful people."
SPENCER, :NIARION STEPHENS Arts ciucl Science Newark, Del.
"M'nsic, the greatest goorl that rnortals know,
Anal all the hecwen we hcrve below."
STAVING, IVIARY NIARGARET Arts and Science Wil111i11gtO11, Dcl.
"Like the clorrnouse Alice knew, lllary is "very inclined to sleep
through anythingf "
S'rOU'r, C1-IARI.O'l"l'E NIAXINE Arts and Science Bywoocl, Upper Darby, Pa
"That nnnzatchecl form ancl hgure of blown youthf'
SULLIVAN, JULIA CYNTHIA
"final, oh, Zlle .f7lZ0OlfL clark lIai1'!"
SUNDEIILAND, DoI:o'I'I-Iv ROBEll'I'A Arty and Science
"Her joy, to Jing,
Om' joy, Zo ll.flI?7l.U
'l'oscANI, lNlARY ANN
"No .rjneecll e-ver uttered 01' Izllemble, if c0mpm'alJle L0 .f
VIQIQELANIJ, ELIzAIsE'I'I'I TIQUITT 44715 mul Science Lincoln, Del.
"lf worry were Llze only L'l1'Il.l'c? for death, Zllen I ylloulzl live fo1'eve1'.J'
WAGNEII, LIELEN AILLENE Home ECO7lO?lLlL'5 lVilnIiIIgton, Del
"She rlzlvzcef like an angel-.I'lIe I: nlzuayf lauglzivzg, for .rlze lmy em
lvzhuile cleal of wit."
WAI.I.IN, VIRGINIA S'rAN'I'oN -
"fun of llly word, In every lllouglll .ri1zce1'e."
VVAPLIES, IVIARGARET FRANCES
"E1Igagiugly vzai-ve, forew
VVA'I'soN, RU'I'IfI MAllIE
Art: cmd Science
A fclilllful frie-nfl ix the mezllclvze of life."
WIuc:I.IcswoIa'1'II, ANNE ELIzAI3E'I'H Arif anal Science
"On boleef for to refle, I me zlelylef'
WIl.1.IA1vIs, l:3I.ANcI-IE LOUISE
Art: and Science
"Eager in 1J'Il7'.F1Lll of xzfucliel' cmcl l1Il9ou1'.r."
XVILSONA, VIRGINIA BAAY
"To flowbl lzer fzIi1'vze.r.f were lo wzmt an eye,
To cl0'11lJt lzer jmrellerx were to want zz lIea1'L'."
XVOLFIENIJISN, lVlARY LOUISE
"Crm anyone i'IL'UE7ll zz diet for spmivzed cwzlelex?
Woom, JEAN lilI.EANo11
"For Llzif if a jolly world
find I mufl be jolly Loo."
Yos'I', ELEANOII JANE
A1-If and Science
II 0-me Ecovzomias'
Arty and Science
Hlllllye of Alle mfmy twinkling feet."
W ilI11iIIgLon, Del
I lIilaclelplIia, Pa.
iilfliua I-Iarrivt CE. Eiailg
hflAlL1ON JAN I5 l'lA1c'i's11onN ....
ELIzAn1z'ru B1.fxm5s CHILD
Colm HAZEI. HUGHES. . .
IQATI-ILEIEN SPENCER .....
Nlrss l'lAruuiz'r T. BAILEY.
, . , . . .President
. . . . . . . Vice-Prefidevzt
. . .Secretary
. . . . . . . .T1'ea.ru1'er
imlarinn 51. Fl-Iartahnrn
Flireahmaiii Gllaaa flliiainrg
E started out as a class of "studes," but that wasn't our fault. We would
have preferred to begin as a bevy of sirens or a crowd of jolly good fellows.
But we were not given a choice in the matter. Our friends, the Sophomores, pre-
sented us with horn-rimmed spectacles, so students we were. It all began at a
country fair in the Hilarium-or rather, in the halls of Residence, for the Hilarium
was far too small to house all our freaks and side shows. Helen Stelle as a patent
medicine vender, Dot Thiel as a monkey, Jean Boyd and Marge Allmond as
Siamese twins-these were just a few of the wonderful and horrible impersona-
tious we indulged in that night. And then came the goggles.
But this phase of our career was soon over, and we came up smiling. Our
insignia were removed at a tea given in honor of the occasion by the Sophomore
Our next official entrance into public prominence came with our play, "Seven
to One," directed by Mollie NlcNulty. It was given after the Thanksgiving dinner,
and was without a doubt successful, for it lured at least three men from the other
campus to our Hilarium. Virginia Boston was pleasing as the heroine, and
hfladeliue Poinsett played a very convincing Hvillainessf' 'We discovered that we
had quite some dramatic ability in our class, and We glowed for a week.
The second semester began, and we found that examinations hadn't been so
bad after all. At least, we had managed to survive them. We were now given
the privilege of voting. We organized, and elected officers. Marion Hartshorn,
our captain of the first semester, was elected president, and Dorothy Rodman, our
sub-captain, vice-president. We made Hazel Hughes secretary, and Kathleen
Spencer treasurer. Emily Carr had previously been chosen Freshman represen-
tative to the Student Council.
We were struggling along in athletics, too, doing our best to Win some cham-
pionship or other for the class of 1937. And persistence always Wins-we Won
the basketball championship, and were very proud of ourselves indeed.
Then came the banquet our big sisters gave in our honor. They took us to
see "The Royal Familyf' and We loved it, and loved them for taking us.
And at last the night came when We were to have our big social event ol
the year-the Freshman Formal. Nlary Louise Griffin, as chairman, had taken
the responsibility, and to her, for the most part, goes the credit for the success
of the dance. The only drawback to a perfect evening was a blizzard, and We
refused to take any blame for that. The favors were bracelets or anklets, according
to personal choice, and bronze keys, that matched the covers of the programs.
There was quite some controversy in the class as to whether the bracelets were
anklets, or the anklets were bracelets. An agreement was reached, however, when
those who Wanted bracelets took out the extra links and gave them. to the girls
who Wanted anklets. All in all we had a glorious time-the best we'd had all year.
Competitive-play time drew near, and a Freshman representative was needed
for the Dramatic Board, We choose hdollie lVIcNulty, and made her director of
our play as well. We didn't Win-but we had a good time anyway, and We enjoyed
seeing Emily Carr and Marian Price "em0te" in our play. We admired, too, the
ability of Katherine Rittenhouse as a character actress.
And then came May Day and with it corsages for our big sisters. VVe sighed
and tried to imagine the time when we would be big sisters getting corsages-
1937 does seem far, lar away.
iHrrehmau1 0115155 linll
ALLEN, ANITIX MIRIAINI Home Economics Wilmiuglon, Del.
"The glittering tresses, now shaken loose,
ALLIVIOND, NIARJORIE Arts and Science Wllminglon, Dol,
"A daughter of the gods, divinely smiling,
And most divinely fair."
ARTIIURS, NANCY Art: and Science Kcmon, Del.
:'Ra1'e compound of oddity, frolic and fnnf
Who relished a joke and v'ejoic'd in a pun."
BENNET'1', BETSY l.VIARIA .flits and Science New Milford, Con
Hlllacle for the open spaces where men are inen and women are too."
BOGASH, BEA Arts and Science Wlllnlllgtorm, Del.
"A light-hearted girl whose sole worry seems to be her hgnref'
BOSTON, NIARY VIRGINIA Arts and Science XVllI11lI1gLOll, Dcl.
"Age cannot wither nor custom stale her inftnite 1vm'iety.',
BOYD, JEAN E. Education VVilmiugtOn, Del.
"Who can know jean and be unaware of those pnnny puns of hers?"
BUYER, GERTRUDE Arts and Science lrVilmlngtOn, Dcl.
"She can tell yon 'strange tales that yon have newer dreavned off "
BUKAY, OLGA Education Wilminglou, Dcl.
"A girl whom yon like at hrst sight and who inzjnioves on aqnaintancef,
CARR, EMILY HIELEN - Arts and Science WesL Grove, Pa.
"Beauties in vain their pretty eyes may 1'oll,'
Charm strikes the sight, but merit wins the soul."
C1-IILD, ELIZABETH B. Arts and Science Wilml11gLo11, llcl.
"That caressing and exquisite grace-nevei' bold
Ever present-which just a few women possess."
CLOUGH, ANNA NI. Arts and Science Wilmington, Dcl
"A rodi ions worker and an ardent de endev' o one o' onr male
COHEN, REGINA R. Jlrts ancl Science Easton, Md.
"Here's a girl who likes to be in everything ancl clo everything-
ancl she cloes it well too."
CONNIQR, lVlARY Eclitcation Elsmere, Del.
"ffl rather have a fool to make me merry
Than experience to make me sad."
lDAMlERON, I'lELEN LOUISE Arts ana' Science Newark, Del.
"Now maybe Louise won't make the honor roll, but she gets along
all right ancl everybocly likes herf,
DAVIS, AUIJIQEX' NI. Arts anal Science Kenton, Del.
"Up, up my friencl anal qnit your books,
Or surely yon'll grow clonble,
Up, up my friencl and clear your looks,
Why all this toil and trouble?"
DAWSON, DOROTHY Home Economics Newark, Del.
"Blonde, sophisticatecl young thing."
Dixon, NANCE ELIZABETH Arts and Science Spring City, Pa.
"7'oil anal be glacll Let inclnstry inspire
Into your qnicleenecl limbs her buoyant breath!"
IDRAPER, CEERTRUDE B. Arts ancl Science VVil1ningto11, Del
"The clri'z1er of the 'Virginia Expressf known for her 'Is that so?-
so what? "
Plunizn, I'llCI.l5N F. H. Home Economics Staten Island, N.
"The noblest mind the best contentment has."
lfNGLIs11, lVl1I.URED D. Home Economics Laurel, Del.
'NA sweet girl with a sweet wayfl
FASSI'l'T, INIARY C. Arts anal Science Selbyville, Del.
"Tall, slim, clarle-hairecl girl from below Dover."
Foium, DCJIKOTIIY Arts and Science Cheswolcl, Del.
"IFJ not often yon hncl a pretty girl interestecl in technology."
Flux-:m2L, ANNA ROSALIE Home Economics Felton, Del.
"An attractive girl with that swell combination of black curly hair
and big blue eyes."
CILROY, IVIADELYN Arts and Science Claymont, Del.
"And best of all along the way,
Friendship and mirth."
CiRAHA1XI, C. LOUISE Home Economics wVllll'IlI1gLOll, Del.
"Oh, she was all macle up of lone and charm
Delight of every eye."
GRAY, SARAH B. Arts and Science Freclerlca, Del.
"She's rather distant, almost aloof, but once the ice is broken, one
hnds a heart of gold."
GREEIQ, REBA F. Education New Castle, Del.
"Why shonldn't a girl be nnusual with a rare sense of humor and
just enough red in her hair to cause comment?"
GIlIFF'1N, lx-lIARY LOUISE Arts and Science Fort Du Pont, De
"A girl who's 'O. Kf and deserves her popularity."
I'-LXLL, R'IYRA I. Arts and Science Newark, Del.
"A happy woman is a better thing to hnd than a hundred dollar
ILIANDY, FRANCES Bl. Arts and Science Dover, Del.
"Tall, pale, and ready to listen to a good joleef'
PIANLEY, RUTH R. Arts and Science WVilmington, Del.
"Pretty little woman with heap big muscle."
I'IAR'l'SIIORN, NIARION Home Economics Cllappaquzl, N. Y
"A friend to all, an enemy to none."
I'l-EISER, M. ELIZABETH Home Economics Newark, Del.
"Vivacious, talkative little Betty has a great deal nnder that gay
I-Tovr, DORIS Arts and Science Easton, Pa.
"Doris, petite and blonde, does her best to live up to the old adage .'
The best of goods comes in small pacleagesf'
PIUGHES, CLAIRE C. Arts and Science Kenton, Del.
"She has always an extra smile in her pocket."
PIUGHES, CORA I'IAZ.EL Arts and Science Felton, Del.
"An ajable, accominoclating person, surprisingly feminine in her
hlAMEs, BERNICE E.
Arts and Science
"She weary a 'coat of many color5.' "
hlomcs, SARAH ALICE
"A quietness of .rpiritg cz gentlenen of heart."
KN ox, lRAY ELIZABETH
Arts and Science
p a lior.re.rhoe."
"Happy art than, cu if every clay thon hadft picked n
LATVRENCE, ALMA B.
Arts and Science
"I go, I gog look how I go,
Swifter than arrow from the Tctrtar'.v bow."
.lJAYIi'IIEI.D, NIARGAIIIQF Arty and Science CzIrney's Point, N.
"I count rnyfelf in nothing elxe so happy
A5 in cz .ronl 7't?77l6'777.l7,7'l7lg my good friencl.v."
lVlA1ucER'r, D0llO'I'I-IX' ELIZABETH Eclncation Harriiigton, Del.
"With ct keen mind anal ci lively personality, D0t'5 cz girl who will
get somewhere in life."
lVlA'I'IIsoIfI1', NINA Alrt: and Science Wilmington, Del.
"Dancing feet, clcrncing eyef, and cz face fore11er wreathecl in dimpled smiley."
lVlCCABE, MILDIIED A. Art: and Science Selbyville, Del.
"Life',r cz pleamnt inxtitntion
Let nt take it as it comet."
MCGOWAN, iDORO'I'HEA T. Eclncation lfVilmington, Del.
"A merry heart nialeeth Cl merry eonntenancef'
MCKELVEY, ELIZABETH W. Art: and Science Newark, Del.
"W e frexhrnen boast one 'nnooth' sophisticated actreJ.v."
MCNULTY, lVIARGARET MARY Education Vllillnington, Del.
nlllollie is known by all for her beautiful voice and her Irixh wit."
NIICSSINA, LUCY K. Arts and Science Wlilmington, Del.
"A perfect mi-mic. Allways entertaining and interesting."
lVlINNER, RUTH A. Home Econoniicy Middletown, Del.
"A qniet dark jineneyff'
lVlORRISON, lVIARGARE'I' H. Home Economic: Quarryville, Pa.
"Peggy in her quiet way flip: in where otherf fail to blnrter through."
NAfI'IIANS, FANNIE Arts and Science
"A brilliant mind and the will to work keep Fannie at the top
NEAL, ANNE LEE Arts and Science Hurlock, Nlcl.
"Never an idle nionient but thrifty and thoughtful of others."
O,HARA, lwiARY A. Arts and Science W ilmington, Dcl.
"Friendly and cheerful to everyone, she's a real friend in needfl
O,NEILL, NIARGARET Education Wilmington, Del.
"Where am I going? I don't quite know.
What does it matter where people go?"
PIPPIN, DOROTHY Nl. Home Economics WA7il1I1l11glQOl1, Del.
"For pep and humor seek no further."
-l7OINSET'I', C. INIADELINE Arts and Science Roselle, Del.
"Her 'prentice han' she tried on man-"
PRICE, IVIARIAN E. Arts and Science WVcst Chester, Pu.
"A girl who is fond of fun, study, and books."
RI'l"l'ENIIOUSE, CATIIERINE M. Arts and Science Vllest Lawn, Pa.
"An every-ready srnile and a sunny disposition."
ROBINS, SELNIA Arts and Science Wilmington, Del.
"The best story-teller you have ever niet."
SABEDRA, Rim Arts and Science Viola, Del.
"Rita succeeds in everything she attempts, because she puts her
whole heart in it."
SCIIINFELD, FRANCES A. Arts and Science
"Even niodesty and artifice cannot disguise the fact that nature has
given her rosy cheeks and ears, and sonzetirnes even a reddish nose."
SCOTT, ELIZABETH T. Arts and Science
"W hat harmony is this? JW y good friends harle? Illarvelons sweet music."
SHELDON, ALICE K. Arts and Science
"Everybody knows her,' everybody likes her, she's a good friend."
SHIELDS, A. DOLORES Arts and Science
"A little black haired, dark eyed, lovable miss."
Sxc:LER, L. JEAN .flrts and Science .ll'I6ll'l'lI1gIOI1, Del.
"1 ean excels in sports, lnnt she 'manages Lo hold her own in everything
Sll'l'I.1E, ELLEN G. Arts and Science Nlilforcl, Del.
"A poet could not hnt be gay
In snch jocnnfl company."
Sm1'rH, IDORIS F. Education Newark, Del.
"In small juroportion we just beauties see
And in short nleasnres life may perfect be."
SIX'lY'1'lI, BXIARY EIYIILY .flrts and Science Cape Biay, N. J.
"Youth at the prow and jzleasnre at the helntf'
Sm-:NcEu, IQATI-1l,lElEN Arts and Science Ncwzlrk, Del.
"fl girl so narions that she seemed to he
Not one, hnt all rna-nlelnd's epitome."
SPINKICN, Lx1.1.1AN P. .iris and Science 'Wilmlnglon, Del.
"Wh.atsoe'Uer thy hand hndeth to do,
Do it with thy might."
S'l'lCl,I.I?l, HELEN L. flonze Economics Wilmington, Del.
"lf Helen were the shortest girl in college, she would still have the
S'l'l1ZNGI5L, FLORENCE K. florne.Econo1nics Newark, Del.
"She who does more things than one
fllways hnds time for fn-n."
STONE, BE'r'1'Y NI. .flrts and Science Newark, Del.
"Good nature and good sense are nsnally companions."
S'I'RAlIORN, Dorus E. Home Economics Newark, Del.
'f.4nd whether coldness, pride, or 11-irtne dignify
fl woman, so she's good, what does it signify?"
SXVAIN, ANNA IVIAY .drls and Science Georgetown, Del.
'14 silent tongne and a trne heart are the nzost ad1niral9le things on earth."
'llANZER, REBECCA Arts and Science XVllINl1lg'fO11, Del.
"She njnholds and waxes strong on hold and strange prerogatives."
'lil-IIEL DOROT1-IEA E. Home Economics Vllilmiu ton Del.
"Haste thee, ny-mph, and bring with thee
fest and youthful jollityf'
TIFFANY, E. ELIZABETH Arts ancl Science Newark, Del.
A pretty little brown eyecl girl with a big heart."
TOUIIEY, ANNA M. Arts and Science Yorklyn, Del.
"The girl with the golclen a'isposition."
ITRIPPE, MARTITA HENRY Arts and Science Easton, Pa.
"A quiet, reserved lass who enclears herself to everyone with her
quaint manner and speech."
TRULKBAUER, RUTH E. Home Economics Vllyoming, Del.
"It isnlt hard to like her for her heart is full of laughterf'
TRUMBULL, MARGARET C. Arts ancl Science Newark, Del.
"She movecl among us, absorbed, smiling ancl sure."
VERNON, ELIZABETH B. Home Economics VVilmiIIgton, Del.
"Order is Heaven's jirst law."
VI'I'IELLO, SOPHIE M. Education Wilmi1Igto11, Del.
"A quiet smile, a sympathetic nature, ancl a winning personality."
VVAINYVRIGI-IT, MARION E. - Home Economics Seaford, Del.
"Thy pleasant laughter, and thy smiles so bright,
Thy many graces that all hearts clelightf,
WARD, NANCY LORRAINE A Arts and Science Laurel, Del.
"She is active, stirring all jire,
Cannot rest, cannot tire."
WEBB, MILDRED Arts ana' Science Wlilmington, Del.
"She never worries-but she gets a report card that makes us poor
l 'normals' green with envy."
WEBER, JEANETTE A. Ealucation Montclair, N.
l 'Tn uietness and con tclence shall be ni stren fth."
YVEBSTER, FRANCES B. Home Economics Lincoln University, Pa
l "A wise woman is never passe."
WEST, DOROTHY E. Home Economics Newark, Del.
"Small, blonde, young, ana' always reacly for some 'tlevilmentf "
WRIGLIT, ELEANOR H. Arts ancl Science WilIn.ingto1I, Del.
"fudge thou me by what I am.
So shalt thou yincl me fairest."
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-A w e 161112 emit Chnlh Sviaff 1
The BLUE AND GOLD Staff of the Wornexrs College is elected bi-annually. A
committee composed Of the Junior and Sophomore class presidents and the
faculty advisory board nominate the editors and heads of departments. The
members of the Junior and Sophomore classes then Vote on the nominees. Sub-
members Of the departments are appointed by the department-heads.
The Hnancial support of the BLUE AND GOLD comes chieily from three
sources: the Student Council budget fund, a BLUE AND GOLD beneht dance, and
advertisements. In addition, the proceeds of candy sales are used.
The BLUE AND GOLD is entirely the work Of students at the WOmen's College
from the art Work to the advertising. The staff, however, is assisted by a faculty
advisory committee, the members of which ate:
Mr. james Barkley
Miss Edith McDOugle
Miss Louise Lewis
Miss Camilla Downing.
Sviuhvnt Self-Guurrnntnni Ptriiinriatinn
ISABELLE ELLIOTT ......,....................,.... President
ilVIARGUERI'I'E WENT'Z .... . . .Firrt Vice-Presiclent
IRENE HUNTER ...... . . .Second V ice-Piwiclent
CAROLINE COBB ..... .... Y 'hird Vice-Prerident
MARTIIA STANTON .... .. ........... Secretary
DOROTHY Ross ..... ....,.....,....... Y 'rea5u1'e1'
DOROTIiY JACOBSON. . . . . .Coimmiter Repv'e5evztati'v.e
EIILDEGARDE HAGEN. . . ...... junior Repreyevitative
JANE lVlATHIS ...... . . .Sophomore Reprermitative
EMILY CARR ....................... F7'EJ1L?7ld1Z Rewerevztarive
Every girl who attends the WOmen's College is a member of the Student
Self-Government Association which has as its basis the Honor System. In order
for Student Government to be successful, the cooperation of all tl1e girls is neces-
sary, and as a result each has as much responsibility as the other toward
making it so.
The executive and judicial powers of the association are vested in a Council
which is composed of ten members, four Seniors, three Juniors, two Sophomores
and one Freshman. It is the duty of this Council to enforce the rules and any
cases concerned with the disregard of them are under its supervision. As an aid
to the Council there is a Faculty Advisory Committee.
The association is interested not only in rules and regulations but also in
social functions, which include such programs as Founders' Day, the Thanks-
giving Banquet, and Parent-Student Day. Since one of its main purposes is the
development of leadership and dependability, the undertaking of every such event
is a great step toward accomplishing that end.
ELIZABETH Woon WILLS ..... President and Editor of "Pambo"
ELIZABETH EDGE ...,... .............. B wines: Mavzagev'
All those students who are particularly interested in writing seek admittance
to Press Club, for it is that organization which publishes Pambo, the Women's
College literary magazine. This year has been the sixth year that Pambo has
been successfully published. The first issue appeared in 1928 with the inspiring
motto, "Darkling, I keep my sunrise-aim,', and since then has appeared three
times yearly-Christmas, Spring, and Graduation. This year, however, the
Graduation issue was waived and a Centenary number published. Both alumnze
and undergraduates contributed to this special issue.
In the last two years, several new departments have been added to Pambo,
among which are :Tot Pourri," a department for short sketches, "The Craftsmen,"
which tells a bit about the Writers themselves, and "The Foreign Contingent," in
which articles in French, German, and Spanish appear.
MARY INGRAM ..... .... C lmirmavz
HELEN CLAYTON 4... .... T 1'earu1'er
MARGARET SHRADER . . . . .,.... llffuric
ELIZABETH HARRIS .... .... P rograms
HELEN LAYTON .... ,... D ecomtionr
FRANCES NICGEE .... ........ I fallr
NIARYLEE JONES ..... .... I 9at1'o1ze.rrer
JANE YosT ....,...... ........,. S Zip:
TVIARY NICCULLOUGH .... .... R efvwrlmnevzts
All work and no play makes jane a dull girl. That's why we have the Social
Committee. When a girl looks back over her four years in college she remembers
not only lessons, classes, and examinations, but her social activities as well. These
activities, most of which are dances, are managed by the Social Committee. Nine
girls take complete charge of the dances throughout the college year. These girls
are appointed by the chairman of the committee who is elected from the Senior
members of the committee by the student body. The committee includes 'four
Seniors, three Juniors, and two Sophomores. Each dance is chaperoned by several
faculty members and a member of the Social Committee receives. Miss Rena
Allen is the official faculty advisor.
The Social Calendar this year included six dances: Hallowe'en Dance, Christ-
mas Dance, BLUE AND GOLD Dance, Spring Formal, lVIay Dance and the Farewell
Hop. The committee also sponsors several Open Houses, which are very informal
dances held in the Hilarium. The last dance of the year, the Farewell Hop, is
planned by the next year's committee.
, , "1 -I .L 4 i
I'IELEN Ecxrnu' . . . ...... Preridevzt
DOROTHY RANISEX' . . . . .Vice-Prefident
PAULINE WELDIN .,.. .... S ecmtary
Doxus LIARRINGTON. . . .... T1'earu1'e1'
The Y. W. C. A. has for its purpose the creating of a spirit of friendliness
and comradeship among the students, and the stimulating of a desire for open-
mintled discussion and the study of Christian ethics. The "Y" is the organization
that sponsors the big-and-little sister movement. The "Y" promotes the matin
services which are held each Sunday morning in the Hilarium.
In September, 1933, a candle light service was held at which service the
Freshmen were initiated into the college Y. W. C. A. In December, the "YH held
a Japanese sale, and in May, a picnic to which all the students were invited. In
addition, monthly meetings have been' held throughout the year and represen-
tatives have been sent to the Y. XV. C. A. district conferences.
CECILIA GORDON . . . ......,. Prericlent
MARJORIE BREUER. . , ...... Stage Illanager
HELEN ECKERT .... . . .Cortume Mirtrerr
MARJORIE SLIDER ...,..... .,.. P ublicity .Manager
MARY LOUISE VVOLFENDEN. . . ..., Burivzefr Illanager
MOLLY MCNULTY ,..,.......... .... P roperty Mist1'e55
The Dramatic Board is an organization in which all classes of the college are
represented. The members of the Board are elected by the school on a basis of
their dramatic activity and ability. The Board controls all the dramatic interests
of the college and has as its function, the maintenance of a high standard of
dramatic activity on the campus. Each year, the Dramatic Board sponsors the
Class Competitive Plays, which are a series ol one-act plays given by each of the
four classes in competition. The Board endeavors to make these plays worthwhile
entertainment, at the same time causing a dramatic spirit and interest to pervade
each class. This results in a general participation in clramatics.
MARY L. MATLACIQ . . . .................. Prerident K
CECILIA Goicnoiv . . . . .... Secretary and Trearurer
Everyone must have some means of self-expression, and those who Wish to
portray comedy and tragedy turn naturally to Puppets. Many do turn but for one
reason or another fail to obtain the number of points required. It takes a great
deal of interest and an endless amount of Work to become a member. That is
Why those who are Puppets feel that it is really a great honor to belong to this
This club was started in 1925 and each year has grown larger and undertaken
more diflicult projects. In the year 1932, the Puppets produced "Death Takes a
Holiday" and this year "A Nlurder Has Been Arranged."
In the spring, the new members are tapped and are made Puppets at a formal
dinner held in Niay. These incoming members are from the Sophomore, Junior
and Senior classes. As has been stated, they are made members after they have
accumulated the required number of points which may be earned by Working on
any phase of a dramatic production.
The Puppets for 1933-1934 are:
Helen Eckert Nlary L. Matlaclc
Elizabeth Harris Nlarjorie Slider
Cecilia Gordon Nlarjorie Breuer
IRENE HUNTER .... ...... P 1'e5ide11t
HAILRIET SEELY . . . . . .Vice-P1'e.fia'e1zt
ELIZABETH 'EDGE . . . ...,........... Secretary
DonoTHY RAMSEY . . . ..,............. Treamrer
JEAN SIGLER ......... . . . .... Fvavlmzau Rejnrerevztative
The new gymnasium is the scene of many happenings of great interest to the
college community these days. We needed it so badly and built up our hopes so
high that We were a little afraid that it might not come up to our expectations.
-But it has-. Now the college year is just one round of athletic activity.
Hockey, soccer, volley ball, basketball, swimming, baseball, track, archery, and
tennis follow each other in rapid succession. It doesn't matter whether a girl
participates just because she loves athletics or merely with a view to losing a little
excess poundage, the interclass rivalry develops a line spirit of comradeship among
the members of the teams of all classes.
Another phase of the Athletic Association is the Outing Club which sponsors
breakfast hikes, overnight hikes, and--just plain hikes.
The Athletic Association and the Directors of Physical Education try to
cooperate with each other in every way possible. This is Well shown in such
major events as the A. A. Picnic, the Gym Nleet, May Day, and the A. A. Banquet.
It is this spirit of cooperation which will cause the W'. C. A. A. to grow by leaps
and bounds. Wie can predict nothing but success for the future.
ELIzABlz'rH Hanrus . ....,.. President
IVIARGAREI' JAIVIES . . V ice-President
IVIARY Moiuus ...... ..... S ecretary
DOILOTHEA MCLANE. . . .,.. Treasurer
MARY LYNCH 2
. . . .Hoyterrer
WILSON WALKER S
ALICE BRENIE ...... .... .... ..... ........ L i Z9 1' arian
Forum, as the representative of the International Relations Clubs on the
WO1UCH,S College Campus, has assumed a new importance this year in the lives
of the students. Pleasant meetings with tea and a speaker are still of outstanding
importance, but they are, nevertheless, only one of many activities. A cabinet,
consisting of all those who showed any interest in world affairs, was formed about
the middle of the year, and operates to give girls a chance to speak on subjects
of World importance. A debate committee took its place in the cabinet, and has
not only organized debates among the girls, but has also debated with members
of Delaware College. Another committee, formed to stimulate interest in world
affairs, has taken charge of seeing that there are newspapers in each of the dormi-
tories. The student body has supported this move by consenting to a light tax,
and now one Wilmington and one New York paper are to be found in each of
the common rooms during the week, as well as a New York paper on Sunday.
Much inspiration and many workable ideas were brought back to the organi-
zation from the annual sectional meeting of the International Relations Clubs,
which was held in Washington this year, and had as its theme, Pan-Americanism.
On the whole Forum has been marked by a change from a loosely organized
association to a closely integrated unit of action.
EP Glvrrlr Eliranraia
ETHEL Lou BRADY .... ........ P reridevzt
CAROLINE COBB .,......, .... I 'ice-Preyidevzt
MARY ALICE LA Momma. . . ........,........... Secretary
MARY STAVING .......... ...................... T 1'ecz.ru1'er
HILDA COHEN ......... .... C lzaimizzvz P1'0g1'am Committee
Le Cercle Francais, more commonly known as the French Club, has a two-
fold purpose. While aiding students to attain a mastery of the language through
conversation, it also offers many delightful meetings and entertainments.
The membership of the club is limited because of the high standard of scholar-
ship required, but it has provided many of the high spots of the college social
year of 1933-1934.
The introductory tea was a great success, as were the formal dinner and
play, given later in the year, and the informal dinner followed by a one-act play
in Sussex Common Room. The picnic, instructive as well as entertaining, brought
to a close the list of major affairs.
The French tables, a recent innovation, have been highly enjoyable. There,
three nights a week, French is spoken exclusively. A truly French atmosphere is
achieved by having the names of the dishes printed on the menu in French.
The hope of the club is to have a French House sometime in the not too
distant future, where the girls may polish their speaking knowledge of French,
in preparation for the Foreign Study Group.
Hume iirnnumira Qlluh
M. Gisnrnunn HOLLOWAY .... ...... P 1'e.vide1zt
ANNA GAVENTA .......... . . . .... Vice-President
VIOLA PHILLIPS .,.. ...........,.... S ecretary
ITELEN CLAYTON. . . .... C owespovzdivzg Secretary K
IVIARY NIASEMORE ........................,....... T1'ea.f'u1'e1'
The Home Economics Club may be called the only "sorority" on campus in
that it is the only organization whose members may Wear pins.
It is made up of Home Economics students, who successfully pass their lirst
semester of Freshman work, along with the faculty members of the department.
Its primary aim is to provide a means whereby the Home Economics students
in college may become acquainted with each other and with the faculty. Secondly,
it 'lurthers the knowledge of these people in any way possible.
The oflicial time for the meeting is the first VVeclnesday in each monthg the
place, the Commuters' room. Demonstrations, talks, discussions, and minute talks
by members of the club, 'furnish the social end of the program. An interesting
talk was given at one meeting by Dr. Horvath, who is doing experimental Work
on the soy-bean at the University Experimental Station. At another, a fashion
show was staged by the Butterick stylist of Strawbridge and Clothier Store who
is a Women's College alumna. This meeting was held in Hilarium and everyone
The club is entirely responsible for the Christmas Dinner, which is an annual
event. Another of the big social events in the club is the Freshman initiation
which is preceded by a private, special dinner in Kent Hallg and the Welcome party
for the Freshmen which this year took the form of a tea in the Practice House.
' 6511212 Glluh p
TDOROTI-IEA MCLANE . . . ........... President
EL1zAB1z'rH EDGE. . . .,.. Secretary-T1'easu1'ef
JANE MATHIS. . . . . .Businexs M amager
MARION PRICE. . . ..,....... Libmriem
The Glee Club has grown very rapidly since its organization in 1925, and is
now one of the most active clubs on campus. Each year it gives chorus selections
at the important social events, among them being the Thanksgiving Dinner,
Parent-Student Day, and Class Night.
The Club each year presents two concerts-one in hdarch and another in June.
Each spring, for the past few years, it has been requested that the club broadcast
one of its programs.
Anyone who is actively interested in music and has ability in some phase of
music is eligible for membership. Attendance, however, at Weekly rehearsals, is
Closely connected with the Glee Club are the orchestra, the string quintet,
and a four-part chorus. The club is extremely proud of the ability of these groups
and while working to aid their growth is striving to attain finer accomplishments
in the future.
Ellyn Zlhiia Glluh
JANITH GEORGE. . . . . ....,..... Prefident ill
PAULINE W ELDIN . . . ....,....,. V ice-Presicient V
JANE lV.lICRRI'I"1' ....... ............ C owespozzdivzg Secretary
BEULAH PAPPISRMAN ....... Recording Secretary and T1'ea.ru1'er
MAllGUEIlI'I'E HE1ss ....................... Cliatrmavz of Tear
The Ibis Club is composed of all students who are interested in Nlathematics.
The monthly meetings are held in the form of teas followed by informal discus-
sions of subjects related to the science of Matlleinatics, which cannot be discussed
in the class-room.
A member of the club leads the discussions of the meetings, supplemented by
the sponsors ol the club, who are members of the Nlathematics Department.
'.l'he meetings of 1932-1933 were devoted to a study of the science of astronomy,
and the meetings of 1933-1934 to the study of the dilferent sciences using NlalesoH's
"Meet the Sciencesv as a reference. The final meeting of each year takes the
'form of a banquet.
The club expresses its appreciation to the members of the faculty and to
Mrs. Rees, who have made its meetings a success by their sincere interest, helpful
suggestions, and contributions to the discussions.
Uhr Bnniarhri' 15211411
VIVIAN CASPERSON ..........................,.... Prerzdevzt
CAROLINE COBB ..................... Sec1'eta1'y and T1'ea.fzL1'e1'
The German Club had its origin in an enthusiastic manifestation of interest
in German affairs, due in great part to the coming of exchange students from
Germany in 1933 and 1934, to the increase in the size of the classes in German,
and to the inauguration of more advanced courses. When a realization of the
signincance of present day German movements was thus brought nearer to us,
We requested an appropriation from the Student Government budget for the
organization and maintenance of a group to discuss German affairs, and to acquire
a speaking knowledge of the language, and a familiarity with the atmosphere of
The meetings have taken the form of teas where German was spoken, and
a "Singstunde', to become acquainted with the more familiar German songs. The
club is open to all students who have completed satisfactorily German 104 and to
students taking German 104 who are intending to take German 201. The oflicers
are elected in May for the coming year and are chosen from the students taking
the advanced German courses.
The Deutscher Verein has great possibilities, and We hope to see it develop
them as its strength and membership increase.
I-IAruuE'r SEELY ...,.................... ..,... P resident
ALMA SEIZLY ,....,.. ....... I fice'-Prexideut
iXfIAncU131u'1'e WENTZ .... .,,. S EC7'6'fd7'y-T7'6ll.Y'lL7'E7'
The Outing Club is an athletic organization, the chief purpose of which is the
sponsoring of hikes. Athletic Association Credit is given to those girls who attend
75W of the hikes. This year the club gave three breakfast hikes. The girls Walked
to VVhite Clay Creek, Where they cooked breakfast and returned in time for classes.
In addition there were four Eve-mile hikes, one before-breakfast hike, one ten-mile
hike, and a week-end trip to Fenwick's Island.
lluninr 01121245 liiatnrg
CContinued from page lxxvj
Something happened to us in the Summer of 1933. September found us no
longer carefree girls, but serious and sincere young women. There was no swarm-
ing and scrambling this year. We were poised, almost sedate. Vile didn't like it
at first. We would get together in little groups and whisper, "Mary and Jean
have changed during the summer," not realizing that hdary and .lean were saying
the same thing about us. Then we got used to it. Vile rather liked it. Vile found
that we were ready to play counsellor to a class of Freshmen, and we began by
giving a Hallowe'en party in their honor. It was quite a gorgeous afliair, for every-
one came in costume, and prizes were given for the most outstanding attires.
Then came the Thanksgiving banquet, and again we wracked our brain for
something different. Frances lVIcGee, our president for the third consecutive year,
hnally proposed the plan which we followed and composed our poem:
juniors, jubilavzt and gay
U 1zde1'.r1fa1zcli1zg the Freflwneh,
N or alwayf, they would my,
Inarleqzzate though we feel,
Our bert we will clo,
Raising our little .visterf
So that they can he llzanleful loo.
It was at the Junior Prom that we felt really happier than we had ever 'felt in
our lives. Our oflicers, Betty Nlancliester, Elizabeth Hickman, and Nlarylee Jones
led the grand march. Fran lVlcGee stood in line and beamed on everyone, looking
every inch the perfect president in her white crepe gown with an orchid on her
shoulder. The Gold Ball Room was more golden that night than it had ever
been, and Willard AleXander's orchestra made heavenly music for us.
History tends to repeat itself, so We Won the competitive play contest again.
But that well known phenomenon was not the only reason. lvlarjorie Breucr was
part of the reason, and Vera lX'lcCall, WVilson Walker, and Caroline Cobb, members
of the splendid cast of "Will 07 the Wisp" were the rest of the reason.
And again, because history likes repetitions, we gave our little sisters a
banquet. It was formal, and we had two wings of the dining hall for our own.
Afterwards we took them to see "The Royal Family," a play presented by the
Footlights Club. The spirit of "doing things for others was upon us" so we gave
a tea for Nliss Kellyand presented her with a class ring because we felt we
really wanted to do something for her since she had done so many splendid
things for us.
We turned our thought then to the Centenary celebration, and offered our
services freely. Yhle considered ourselves very fortunate to be students at Delaware
in 1934. Nlay Day was part of the Centennial this year. Fran McGee, in blue
organdy and coral velvet ribbons was the Junior duchess, and Vera McCall and
Helen Layton were her attendants.
Suddenly, the Centenary celebration was over. Now what are we to do, we
cried? And our president came to our rescue. ':Let's publish a W'omen's College
Etiquette Book," she proposed. The suggestion met with our hearty approval.
One more thing for us to do for Women's College-one more bit of work to bring
honor to the class of 1935. Vile accepted it with enthusiasm.
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HE trum eter announces the ueen. She is crowned to the sin in of "Ma
I P 3 S' Y
IS Here." Then the presentanon of "Peer Gym" wnth the vzmous dances for
Queen . . . NIARGAXRET' NIORRIS
Blaifl of Honor . . ESTHER XIVRIGI-IT
Senior Dnclzefy . .,... CATI-IERINE BROAD
Senior flttendantx . . Lors SIIOMO, FRANCES RICI-IIXRDS
fnnlor Dnclzexy . . . .... NIAIKY INGRAIVI
junior flttenclantf . . ANNE GRII2'1II'1'II, MARGU1El1I1'E 'WENTZ
Soplzonzore DTLCIZEJJ . . ...... FRANCES MCGEE
Sophomore Atterzdarztf . . ELINOR VTOXVNSISND, XIERA lVICCALL
Freflzman Dnclzefs . . .,.... VIRGINIA WILSON
F-reflmnan Attfrzdarztf . . IVIARGARET XVAIJLES, ELEANOR CLAY
Train l3m1'erf . . . ISABELLE ELLIOTT, ALICE RXICCORMICK
Q1l:?t'7LJ.f Guard! . . . NANCY CAN'I'XVEI.I., NIARY CROSSAN
Peer Gynt . BETTY VVEBER
Axe . . . . . SARA CLEMENTS
Bride, Ingrid . . . . B!IARY NIATLACK
Briclegroonz , . CATHERINE SI-IELLENDER
Fiddler . ......,.. DOROTIiY HUDSON
Smtyr Girly , . . . . IIELEN LAYTON, VIOLA PHILLIPS, MARY VINYARD
Lady in Green .... ........ A NIILDRED WIIEELER
King of the lllonnlairz Hall, , . PI-IYLLIS CHAMBERS
Courtier ...... . ELIZABETH IQELLY
,. 32 v
Since Women's College endorses the general trend toward intramural rather
than interscholastic competition in sports, tournaments are held between classes
and even dormitories. This permits of a wide program of activity in some branch of
which any girl could lind a suitable sport. This year championship honors were
divided, each class having a share. The Freshmen were victors in basketball and
swimming, the Sophomores in soccer and volley ball, the Juniors in hockey, and
the Seniors in track. The archery tournament was won by a Junior, Ruth Owens,
with Vernona Chalmers, another junior, second.
The annual Physical Education demonstration is usually given on Parent-
Student Day. Although it lasts a very short time, it represents many months of
work on the part of the Freshmen and Sophomores. All of them participate in some
part of the program which includes every phase of indoor work in Freshman and
Sophomore Physical Education courses. There are folk and character dances,
gymnastics, apparatus, and tumbling.
In addition to the required courses in Physical Education there are a number
of electives offered to those who wish to continue this work.
Swimming and dancing are open to upper-classmen with credit and to others
without credit. A course in sports and games provides opportunity for more
advanced work than is possible in the required courses, and still more advanced
is a course in coaching and ofliciating. The introduction of tap-dancing this year
proved so popular that it will no doubt be continued as an elective for all students.
Nlany of these courses are the forerunner of a 'major in Physical Education which,
it is hoped, will soon become a reality.
Although the Women's College holds its classes entirely apart from those of
Delaware College, in Dramatics, the two colleges merge and produce beautifully
finished plays on the stage of lVIitchell Hall. The class HE SZ," under the direction
of Nlr. Kase, a course in Play Production has played a large part in the rapid
growth of university dramatics in the last few years. With this class began the
organization known as the "E 52 Playersf' Two full length plays are produced
each year by these players under the direction of Mr. Kase. Membe1'ship in the
group is automatic if the applicant has satisfactorily passed the course in Play
Production. Other members earn credits through Work on E52 plays. A total
of two points is required for membership. In the year 1932-1933, the E 52 Players
produced "Cradle Song," by Riego Sierra, and "The Doll's House," by Henrick
Ibsen. In 1934 "Autumn Crocus," by C. L. Anthony, was presented. The
productions are characterized by the high type of plays chosen to be presented and
by fine casting, carefully planned scenery, and polished performances.
Dramatics at the University of Delaware is still in a stage of rapid growth.
In spite of the fact that the Little Theatre at Nlitchell Hall is very new, Delaware
is rapidly becoming Well known for the excellence of her dramatic productions.
WM" wg H- - -
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Uhr 09112 iliunhiazhtly AnniuP1',sa1'g nf the
Zlinunhing nf the 3H11iuv1'aiig
N May 11, 12, and 13, there occurred on our campus the greatest celebration
which graduates of the WOIUCH,S College now living ever had the privilege
of witnessing-the Centenary Celebration. For three days, the University was the
host to its more than 2200 living graduates. From Friday noon till Sunday evening,
the program of events was full-exercises which delighted the eye, stirred the
imagination, and refreshed the spirit of those who rejoiced in calling Old Delaware
their Alma hffater. '
Only the main features of the celebration are indicated here. Un Friday
at 1 p. m., was held the first general meeting, g'The University and the Schoolsvg
at 2 p. m., the second general meeting, "International Relations and the American
Collegevg during the afternoon, Open Classes and Laboratories, and Exhibits in the
Library, at 4 p. m., the President's Reception, at 7:30 p. m., the Historical
Pageant, and at 9 p. m., the Alumni-Alumnae Reception and Dance. On Saturday
morning the Classes and Laboratories were again open to visitors, at 9:30, the
Academic Procession assembled in front of VVolf Hall with delegates from the
colleges and universities in this country and foreign countries, followed by the
Convocation Exercises at which Chancellor Lindley of the University of Kansas
delivered the main address, and at 12 noon, a Complimentary luncheon was
served at the VVomen's College and at Delaware College. In the afternoon, there
were exhibits at the library, the 1NfIay Day exercises at the lVomen's College, the
Historical Pageant repeated, step singing, and the Alumnae business meeting. In
the evening were the Alumnae and Alumni reunions and dinners. On Sunday
morning, the Centenary Religious Service was held in Nlitcliell Hall, and in the
late afternoon, a concert.
The Historical Pageant was probably in human interest the most interesting
part of the Centenary. The text of the Historical Pageant was written by Frank
Stephens, of Arden, and was an efficient summary of the essential facts and trends
of 100 years of the University with fine dramatic evaluation. Dr. George H.
Ryden, Head ofthe Department of History and Political Science at the University,
and Professor Henry Clay Reed, of his staff, who is Curator of Delavvareana, gave
Mr. Stephens valuable aid.
A Prologue, nine Scenes, nine Interludes, and an Epilogue, are included in
the pageant. The Interludes for the most part were musical, with some songs
in Latin and some in English.
The Prologue dealt with the historical backgound, particularly Newark
Academy, forerunner of the College. The first scene portrayed a meeting of the
Board of Trustees of the Academy at the time of re-organization, ,Tune 5, 1783.
The second scene revealed the meeting of the hrst Board of Trustees of New Ark
College in April, 1834. The third scene showed the opening of the new college
on Nfay S, 1834.
The Board of Trustees met in the fourth scene, June 23, 1835, to discuss the
lottery scheme whereby the college was financed at the beginning. Then came
a momentous occasion-the graduation of the first class on September ZS, 1836,
shown in the fifth scene. The sixth scene offered a faculty meeting in 1845, during
the "Golden Age" of Delaware College.
In the seventh scene was shown a meeting of the Delta Phi Literary Society
in 1859, just as the College was about to close temporarily, with the rival society,
the Athenaean, represented. The eighth scene occurred in 1872, with Dr. William
H. Purnell, President and alumnus, in the chair. The ninth scene depicted the
opening of the Womenis College on October 10, 1914.
The Epilogue was very noteworthy, consisting of a Procession of the Presi-
dents, the seventeen men who have occupied the executive chair. In this scene,
we saw the future of the University visioned.
More than 150 persons participated in the pageant. It was shown three times,
once to the student body, once on Friday evening, May 11, and the final perform-
ance was on Saturday afternoon, May 12. All the performances were in Mitchell
Professor C. R. Kase, who is in charge of dramatics at the University, directed
the Pageant, and Firmin Swinnen was organist and accompanist. Students at the
W0men's College made most of the costumes used, and students at the two
colleges of the University, together with members of the faculty, appeared in most
of the roles of the Pageant.
Many alumnae and alumni returned to the campus to enjoy reunions with their
classmates, to witness the many interesting events, and to rejoice in the glories
of Alma Mater.
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AY DAY dawns to hncl spring asleep on the village green. Several wood
nymphs Wander in and awaken her by dancing around her. VVhile they are
thus engaged, a group of villagers enter. A herald announces the coming of the
village May Queen and her Court. They enter, preceded by jesters. The Queen
is crovvnecl by her Inaicl-of-honor and her attendants dance a minuet in her honor.
Queerz . . . . . MARY INGRAMI
Maid ofHo1zor . . . . ETHEL LOU BRADY
Senior Duchess . ..... HELEN I'IACKETT
Senior Atterzdarztx . . BETTY XVEBER, ANNE GIKIFFITH
'Iurzior Ducherx . ..... FRANCES NICGEE
junior flttendarzts . . VEIKA NICCALL, HELEN LAYTON
Sophomore Ducheff . . ..... VIRGINIA WVILSON
Sophomore Azfterzdarzrx . . ANNE ROBERSON, HAZEL DARRELL
Frefhman Duchefy . . ,.... IVIARJORIE ALLMOND
Frefhrnmz Atterzdarztx . . LOUISE GRAIIAM, ROSALIE FRIEDEL
Truvnjneter . . , .,..... HELEN CLAYTON
Pager . . .ISAEELLE ELLIOTT, NIARGARET 'TYLER
Spring . . , ...... ARLENE WAGNER
Wood Nymph: . . CHARLOTTE STOUT, XIIOLA PHILLIPS,
ALICE PALIXIER, ELIZABETH HARRIS
.Mayor . .....,..... ARLENE VVAGNER
fexterx . . . DOROTHEA TIIIEL, JEAN BOYD, GERTRUDE ROSENBERG
Towne Belle . ............ VERA AXICCALL
141'ChL'?'J . . . . . PIARRIET SEELY, HAZEL HUGHES,
BETSY BENNETT, ISABELLE ASHBRIDGE
Boxer: . PEACHES HOLLINGSWORTI-I, NIARIANNE BALDT
Charaolerifzic, humorous, foariod, iniere.rti11g---
may you jfna' lho following pages of .ruapshols
all those ana' more and 112191 they capture for
future years those him gf coflege about which
we like to reminiscef
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5 W- 'J iw' '- b" ' ', -v'
- -V V it 15: ,S
When twilight falls and blots away all care, and blots away all care
Then fades the world in dreams.
And nebillous the shadows fall in patterns on each walk and wall,
And weave their magic there, a fairy spell it seems.
In the moonlight gleaming
Stately ships sail dreaming.
On foam-tossed branches they ride the waves.
All the campus sleeping,
A young wind weeping,
A nd with daylight dawning, ivy-anchored, home.
Dreams of College Days,'
Freshman awes, and Sophomore laws
A nd U pper-classmen ways.
Lessons drear, Professors queer,
And rnles each girl obeys!
But we'll never care,
We lofue Delaware
And our dreams of those College Days!
MILLARD F. DAVIS
1 1 1
Distinction and Moderateness of Price Combine in the New
Selection of Jewelry and Silverware We Are Displaying Now.
1 1 1
851 MARKET STREET
S. G. WILLIAMS
85 BROS. CO.
1 1 1
HEATING and ROOFING
1 1 1
301 - 3 Tatnall St., Wilmington
CO. "E" CLUB
STATE ARMORY, ELKTON, MD.
1 1 1
UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE
To thee, Alma Mater,
W e, with tender care
Pledge our allegiance
To thy name so fair.
To thee we sing
With loyal hearts
Our love to thee
In trust we bring.
In storm, trial, and sorrow
We,ll all burdens share,
Then Blue and Gold shall gleam
For thee, Delaware.
H1934 Blue and Gold"
W-as Done By The
469 FIFTH AVE. NEW YORK CITY
E. Hollingsworth Co.
L U M B E R
INC, M 1 L L W o R K
C O A L - F E E D
, , , B U I L D 1 N G
M A T E R I A L S
' 635 North College Ave.
Smtwners Phone 182 NEWARK, DEL.
A N D
B k ll WARNER BROTHERS
00 Se WS THEATRES
' ' ' Aldine
415 Market street Queen
Wilmington Delaware YVILMINGTON DELAWARE
GEC, CARSQN BOYD MORNING EVENING
1 Y f
216 W. Tenth Street
Phones: 4388 and 4389
General News, Social Events,
and many special features Written
especially to appeal to feminine
taste, appear daily in
The News- ournal
Congratulations, Class of 1934-I
A Welawans-I A
' Ill iq'
X- 1 'il
5 REQ! ,f
RENDERING A HIGH QUALITY
OF CRAFTSMANSHIP COM-
BINED WITH DEPENDABLE
Engravers for This Book
Omce Supplies Stationery School Supplies
"The Happy Home is the
Well Furnished Home"
IN th and King Sts. Wilmington, D l
Headquarters for WINTERTHUR
LL C LLEGE PPL ES F MS
A O SU I
of the of the
GAS AND ELECTRIC SERVICE
Delaware Power and Light Company
834 Market Street
THE PRESS QF KELLS
1 1 1
Here at Kells, out in the open with light and sunshine,
is a shop, where Printing is done. 1I Serious, but full of
fun and good cheer, we believe that our Ideal, represented
by Head, Heart and Hand in our Imprint, is the incentive
that is making for our Success. By using a little thought
with the type and mixing a little brains with the ink, we
are turning out work that is winning the ap-
proval of those who know and appreciate
good printing, and quality at no additional
COSI. ffrf 1 1 1
HIS Blue ana' Gola' nas been ine rerzzlz' gf tae eenz-
blneel ejzerff gf' Me ,rtzzelenef az' Me W enzen'f College and
ine Faezzlzjf z4dl'L7Z1f07:j! Cenznn2'z'ee . . We wish fe
acknowledge Me were gFM1'. Rainer, tae Cnlelnf Sizalzef,
and Mr. SbZlJ'ZLf?7'lfb7' the jJlzez'egrapny in fnzlr velznne . .
We are grazfwzl fo M1n'. Ribfafn, ear engraver, ana' fe
M1'. Cleaver anel ine Craflmzen gf ine Prem gr Kelly,
fer Meir excellent were . . In aelelizflen, we are in-
debted to Dr. W. Owen Sypnewljir hir kinelneff in een-
f7'Z.6ZlZLliZg to ZLI' valuable Z.l?fb7'777KZZLZb7Z abeznf ine Cenfenafy
eelebraflen . . And, in eenelzuien, we wzlvlz to thank
our aelve1'lz'fenjb1' Meir willing ana' wnele-neafierl :np-
porzf, fbi' wlfneuz' their ZlfJ'ZZb'llZ7ZC6" ine Blue ana' Geldjvr
IQ34-1935 eonla' nel have been pnalzlrned.
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