University of Delaware Womens College - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Newark, DE)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 156
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1936 volume:
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DIIPOR XII X PI L XIXIFR
Pm SINISS 'Wxxxcsx
AUD Il EY M. DAV I S
THE SENIIQIR AND
QE 1936 AND 1937
F this hook does not contain all that you may have hoped it might
we ask your patience in judgment. If it does not qualify in all
the standards which you consider essential to a book, we again ask
that you be moderate in your criticism. But, if, in the future, it
will stimulate memories of your days in college, it will have accom-
plished its true purpose and we who have had a hand in its making
will share with you these reminiscences.
IXDMIIN ISTRA1 ION
Ac 1 IN ITIES
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TO lVIr. H. Rodney Sharp the classes of 1936 and 1937 of the
Women's College, University of Delaware dedicate this vol-
ume. As a student of Delaware College he conceived a vision of
the 'future of this college. As a trustee of the University he fore-
saw the larger possibilities of its expansion. The beauty and suit-
ability of the buildings, particularly of hflitchell Hall, his own
personal gift, and the arrangement of the planting of the grounds
are evidences of his conception of what the campus should become.
In all of this development the lrVornen's College has had full share,
and recognition is here given of lVIr. Sharp's many contributions
to the joy and significance of college life.
MIR. H. ROIDNIEY SHARP
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PRESIDENT WALTER HULLEHEN
DEAN 'WIINIHFIRIEID JI. ROBENSQN
Department of Afiatlwarnatics
IRALPI-1 VV. .Tomas
ISDXVARIJ W. CANNON
LIDITII A. 1X'ICl3OUGI,.lE
GEOIIGIE A. IHARTER,
ent of lwodern F.,anguagcs
EDYVIN C. BYAM,
ON LEAVE or .xlssxmclz FIRST
NEXVTON D. I'10LBRC0li
IQENA L. lVI,xNDEx.L
GICOIICGE E. BRINTON
J. IQENNETII LESLIE
apartment of Ancient Languages
apartment of Iflnglis
.ANNA 1. DE AEMOND
,LXRTHUR R. DUNLAP
NED B. ALLEN
C. ROBERT :KASE
CYRUS L. DAY
ROEER1' P. SECHLER
GIZOILGIZ E. DUTTON
XVILLIAM DITTO LEXVIS
w apartment of Esfistory and Politim cuznce
GEORGE H. RYIDEN
S. ROGER VFYLER, Jn.,
JAMES A. B.xRK1.Ex'
H. CLAY .RIWIID
FRANCIS H. SQUIRE
W ILLAILD H. HUMEEK1'
Department of Biology
Esnxxzx D. STILL
JEANN1z'rrL: E. GRAUSTEIN
h'1ARY E. NIAXFIELD
apartment of Eqlolne Economics
ELIZABETH G. IQELLY
IVIARY E. REED
epenrlnmrlt of Physical Education
BEATRICE P. PIARTSIIORN
.NIARJORIE B. IEASTABROOKS
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apartment o 1 1ySlCa
1'DITIl 'X IXIcDouc1r
apartment of Economics
IDe,partnmnt or Psychology,
Plwilosoplwy ancl Sociology
Rocxuvlsm. C. JLURNEY
IQERMIT W. Uu1i1u.1N
QIOSEPII S. Gouw
Ezxm B. Cncoxs
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OIIXI NIURRXX JONES, RI SICNFD
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NIARY E. REIZD
Departm cnt of izmistry
Qu,xEs1'1'A C. IDRAKE
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IDcpart111ent of Eclucation
XVILLIAM A. WILKINSON
AALICE XIAN DE X700RT
Emm L. FERGUSON
EMMA C. Ellmms, on leave of absence
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DOROTHY M. DJXNIEI.SON
Gmwuunn C. STURCRS
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PRFSIDENT Am: Mxs IIULLIIIIIIN
Departwlent of Bacteriology
CHARLES C. :PALBTER
JAMES C. KAKAVAS
epan tment o me t
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Hxuruxr I BAILX
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Departrnent of fviusic
:ELLA PYLE I-Lxluu' STAUSEBACII
1'IELEN A. RUSSELL IJAZEL G1LnE1:sLEEx'E
THE LATE NIR. A. G. XVILKINSON, BUSINESS AmnN1sTR,x'1'o11, DE. KA'1'11AR1NE GALLAGUER
AND Mus. 'NV1Lx-:INSON OF GOUCI'IEl! COLLEGE, IXNNIVERSARY SPEAKER, 1935
Mus. A. D. XVARNER DEAN ROBINSON
HN IFONID IKLCMIVMIBIRHXNCIE 011'
MR ARTHUR C WHLIRWNSQN
INR whose explession of loxc was his SCIVICC to us One who ilu 'us chd the
fOIgOt the httle thinffs A peisonal mtexebt in each individual stu lent 1 deh ht
ful Jol e Lo balfmce the foimahtv of 1 Fhunl 5 INIIIU banquet the tiue fellowship
of h s cimpub gleetmg these aie th thiucb that made him one of Us and will
make hun live foxex C1 111 oui heaits
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big things, and those big things speak for themselves-One, too, who never
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Miss AMY R1:x'rn12w AI.ICE BREME
CI.ASS 4LxDN'IS0I1-NIISS AMY IKEXTREXV
llnltllf CLASS QP 1936 lN lTQlJllx AQTS
ACL I F1 E.flI'I7lf'7L
Curtaml The VVo1nens College campus ahve mth figures xunnmg l11Il1CI
and tlnther b11ght colo1ecl chesses l:1l0'l1tC11ECl faces that bespewlt the thought
that maybe the Clllfalll h'1s been el1'1wn too soon the cast IS so scared
unplepfueel so st 1gest1uck But the play e1s melt rnto actron just as had
those who l11tl played the part befo1e They s1t on hfucl chans l1StC'11Ilg to frrst
lecfu1es 'tn OVC1V1CYV of college l1le But please, deu Heaven, don t make th1s
the lLll thmgl Olfstage nolses bells ah, those same bells that 11112, throuvh
tl1e 'est ofthe play Bells for 001110 to bed Bells fo1 gettmg up Bells T01 meals
Bells fo1 classes fO1 fl1CClllllS And Bells They attend the heshman 'Week
lW'1sque1aele Puty w1tl1 lane TVICIIIU. 'mel Nlargaret ames ehesseel 111 towels,
W1slClOLl1Cs, 'mcl tooth b1usl1es 'rs the b'1tl1tub twms BCW1lClCII'l1611E as upper
classmen, expeuenced 1n the drama, come upon the scene to make the beglnners
self consc1ous to feel so uch l1lx.C Ell11'I'tCUlS Then to really act fo1 those
SUPLIIOIS Stunt N1ght and the cl1am'rt1fat1on of Grand Hotel Chfulotte Stout
as mn C1awlo1el A1lC1lC W'agne1 as the t1ue I tank I U0 home Gaubo ane
Vlwttlns and Al1ce Pepper 1n cle1b1es 'mtl actmg dumb as Lau1el and Hmely And
then the gate 1ece1pts UI een ll'll1 r1bbons incl name tags Ancl to lllllll 'tt those
gate 1cce1pts as does the 1eal loan Cl1NVfOlLl, Gleta C1a1bo, and L1u1el and Hardy
To fh11ll that '11112ll.CUlS a1e one 'lo elect Nlarty B1o'1d as class captam 'rnel Dot
Ross ts sub c'1pta1n 'lo choose BIISS Rextrew as p1ompte1 the one uho Sltb
belnncl the scenes to aclv1se and to hll 1n when l111CS are forgotten 'The Lllllll ol
the fust college clance and at the same tune the panlc of not knowmg how to 'rct
the plOlJlCIH of p1Lli1I1g the leaclmg man An even 01eate1 problem rf the leaellng
man 19 cl1osen flOH1 the SUggCSK101lb of othels The 1C,IUOVll of lDa1g11l'lS now
noth111g to fllillle a cl1lfe1ence f1o1n tl1e Ofl1C1 pl1ye1s
Exams the frrst ones tl1e lack of 1eal1zat1on of the seuousness of them
'The elav befo1e the blg event spent 1n playmg budge and eatlnff the clay 'lfKCl
spent 111 lllylllg to bu1n bnclges and to choke clown food The Cl1I11'lX of the SOC1Z1l
act the Freshman formal L1cl1ts' Nlusrcl ACK1OHl hlarv LOUISE llfollenden
as Cll'llIIl1E1D and Dot Ross 1n ll11C Hea1ts aliutter sp'11kl1ng gowns spa1ltl1nU
eyes 1t lS t1uly a chama Then the eompet1t1ve plays and recogn1t1on ol bemff
t1ue 1cto1s by TCCCIVIDU honorable me11t1on fo1 Cl111stophe1 lWo1ley s play
Rel11'11s'1l ILl1.4abetl1 kelly domg the lieenlng IH true I11Sl1 s yle
Tune out T01 an off stage get tos:ethe1 lhe bw szstezs entertam lOl then
l1ttl SIbtClS at Cl1a1lestoWn Hot elovs Sw1mm1nff Snap shots A 16111111 to the
stage nd p1 1ct1ce for one of tl1e most elabo1 ate scenes Vet lf IS almost the g1ancl
fir1a'e Nlay Day Gmny VV1lSO11, ElC1I1Ol Clay and Pew Waples a most gene1ous
cont11but1on to the beaut1es of the court A last mrnute 1em1ncle1 of HOVVCIS fO1
thosr wclorfrble b1g blbtCIS A scramble over tl1e fields 'md down by the ereel-1 to
1etu1n XV1tl'l da1s1es, v1olets and yes, pe1haps a spug of POISOI1 IVY e11tw1necl
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Exams again. But this time understanding of what they are. An understanding
that envelopes the whole drama as the curtain swings shut 'on the first act.
Curtain! The Women's College Campus again alive with figures running
hither and thither-bright colored dresses-but this time no frightened faces-
at least not among the Sophomores. There are happy faces that look to other
happy faces. The thrill of being back with bright hopes for the new year. The
play's the thing! To elect class officers-Alice Breme as president. Virginia
Wilson as vice-president. lVIargaret James as secretary and Helen Dutter as
treasurer. To look at the new players, the Freshmen, and to wonder at their stage-
presence. To try to make the action more difficult by imposing strict Freshmen
rules. Stunt Night as a take-off of a Country Fair. Dot Thiel up to her monkey
business. lvlarion Ableman's freaks and her refreshment stand. And then there
are horned-rimmed glasses for the Freshmen. Founders' Day with Alice Breme
planting a tree-an added touch to the already beautiful set. Gown bearers for
the big sisters and tea afterwards with Jane Nlatthis in charge. Again to the
drama-the Christmas play, l'lVIimi Lights a Candlen, with Beulah Papperrnan
and Niary Staving in rompers together with Gertrude Rosenberg stealing the
show. To present a musicale-voices that are far from grand opera-Christmas
carolling on the campus. Then to return for cocoa and crackers prepared by
hflarguerite Heiss and Jean Wood-the cocoa made in a dishpan that sprank a leak.
The thrill of being allowed to attend the Junior Prom-the gorgeousness of the
And again to the drama. The presentation of f'Their Husband" in the Com-
petitive Play contest, directed by Jane Yost. Sophomore Tea Dance put over by
Alice Palmer, and then Nlay Day again with Anne Roberson, Virginia Wilson, and
Hazel Darrell gracing the court. The Senior-Sophomore luncheon at Strath Haven
Inn in Swarthmore-Debby Plummer as chairman-pink rose corsages. All too
soon--Exams. W'arning curtain. The lantern parade. The Senior class hands
down its colors4the responsibility of carrying them high.
Curtain! As players of the upper class they come on the scene-self-
assurance. The action begins without delay. Class officers are re-elected. Tangible
evidence of being grown up-of having little sisters and entertaining them at one
of the college dramas-"Three Cornered Nloonn-more evidence of being grown
up-unlimited cuts, Stage movements are mapped out for the year.
The Prom Committee is appointed-lvlarguerite Heiss, chairman. Favors-
Anne Roberson. Invitations-Jean Wood and Debby Plummer. Grchestra--jane
Yost. Then there is the Ring Committee, with Alice Pepper as chairman.
Founders' Day and the handing down of class colors to the Freshmen. Inaugura-
tion of a series of vocational guidance lectures under Jane Nlerritt. The Thanks-
giving Banquet with different members of the class popping like Jack-in-the-boxes
and telling what they are thankful for. And then the Prom-no action more
colorful-no costume play more elaborate-nothing more exciting than to sail
through the evening with "johnny Brown and his Great iVhite Fleet."
'Ihe class rrngs come blue engrax ed stones rn square settrngs Hands rnto
everythrng just to drsplay the new jeu elrv Adelarde ford Ruth VVatson, and
Glorra Rosenberg buyrnff more expensrve rrngs and feehng superror to the rest of
And agarn to the drama Competrtrve Plays Ahee Breme Wrrtes the play A
VVoman Beats the Devrl wrth apologres to Gertrude btern, and Mary Lourse
'Wolfenden drrects rt Betty Armstrong, an unknown actress, reaches stardom
Peg Cook as Mephrstopheles strrkes terror rnto even the strongest of hearts And
then to recerve the llowers of approval from the audrenee and to catch the sweetest
flower of them all from the judges frrst prrze To be the talk of the campus
Everythrng hrnges about A Vlloman beats the Devrl Lven to a devrlrsh Hell
Party rn the laundry of New Castle grven by Marron Ableman, Nlargaret ames,
and Dorrs Harrrngton The party made colorful by dozens of clever srgns 'The
Dexrl You Say Hell o-Let s get Devrlrsh
And then rrght rn o a dance rn honor of the Freshmen rn kent Hall Electrons
for the Senror Hear Ahce Breme agarn elected presrdent of the class Dot Ross
to head the student board, wrth Dot Ramsey and Dorrs Harrrngton as class
representatrves And Debby Plummer as edrtor of the BLUE AND GOLD Then
room drawrng first chorce and happrly enough practrcally the whole class ehoosrng
to lrve rn Resrdence 'Io stay for Commencement a prevrew of the frnal scene of
the last act Then to buy caps and gowns and to look forward to weaung them
as part ofthe reward rt the close ofthe drama
Aer lV Senrorr
Curtarn' The stage rs set for the grandest act of all The scenery rs more
the hrtherto blank stretch of campus between the Lrbrary and VVomen s College,
rnto a garden filled vrrth Dclawares natrve shrubbery
These are veteran actors wrth the experrence of the acts that have gone
before filled mth the burnrng desrre of rnakrng thrs last act the best because rn
thrs great drama there are no eomebacks A happy beffrnnrng of lrvrng together rn
Resrdence 'To be dressed on Founders Day rn the costumes that carry the key
note of the play caps and gowns Then to become engulfed rn practrcal Work
practrce house, and practrce teachrnff to hear the storres about the ehrld who
sarcl tl at hard water was ree also the practrce teacher who grggled everytrrne she
called the roll because one of the chrldren s name was Etta Herrrng
And the joys of Joys Senror prrvrleges' Huntrng up Pop Harrrngton to be
escorted rnto the burld ng at twelve olclock '10 take as many overnrghts as are
needed And yet to feel the responsrbrlrty of not abusrng those prrvrleges A round
of teas and entertarnrnents and the sense of rmportance at berng the guests of
honor Partreulfrrly 'tt the Iunror Prom Happrness rs the theme, yet as the trme
for the end ofthe drama nears, to the players comes reahzatron of the sadness of
partrng Actrng together has been swell and there rs regret now that the curtarns
are about to be drawn But hold wrll they not open agam' Indeed, yes Almost
rmmedratelv 'They swrng back to reveal the great stage of hfe Lrfe where
problems are real
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GAIL MARIE ANTOINIR
Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware
French Club T, II, III, IV: Hcekey I, Ilg Volley Ball lg Baseball Ig
Cerinan Club III, President IV.
Gail is the girl who always has a smile. even when life appears
darkest. Do you remember how she laughed with tears in her
eyes telling us that Miss Robinson said, l'Let that be a lesson to
you." when she missed the notice ol' her final exam in l"l'he
Novelp? Gail is one of the few persons who have the will-power
to refuse an invitation just because she has some German to do.
This good quality, and her many friends, caused her to be elected
president of the German Club. Her favorite past-times are
driving her green "Clievvie" roadster, knitting, and just studying
in the library,
MARION SYLVIA ABLEMAN
Arts and Science Georgetown, Dclmuazz'
Forum I, II, III, IV, Cabinet and Secretary III, TVQ
Debating III, IV: E52 Playersg Production Stall of
Plays I. II, IIT, IV: French Club Ig Outing Club I, IIQ
Press Club III, IVQ Blue and Gold Staff IV, Senior
Sentiment and love of mischief vie for lirst place
character. You will always 'lind her a
listener to your troubles, and never
be friendly and sweet. She writes loo
emotions, and can leave you with a
too busy to
ol the liner
lump in your throat after reading. On the other
hand she is an untiring worker, and an accom-
plished debater, the backbone of the team really.
She is the queen of college punsters, and at her
height during time of stress, exam week.
ELIZABE'1'I'I HELEN ARMSTRONG
Arts and Science Rockrzzuay, Nz'-:a jersey
E52 Players IV3 Production Staff of Plays III, IVQ Scenery Coni-
mittce, Assistant Stage Manager, and Member nf Cast in "Dark
Tower" IV: Clmirmzui of Scenery "Book of Job" IV and "'lIell Bent
For Heaven" IVQ Junior Class Competitive Playg May Court Ill.
to us from William and Mary just two years too
presence added dignity and poise to our class. Her
llashing eyes and winning smile betray her brilliant wit and keen
sense ol humor. It was not until B-larch of her lirst year that we
realized her dramatic talent, then she took the part of the
"cursed Gertrude Stein" in the prize winning -lunior Play. In
her senior year she proved her ability as an actress by taking
the feminine lead in :The Dark Tower."
ISABELLE X11 1cQUF1 N XSHBRIDGE
1101110 Rcononucs N f' carl Dclawafc
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his c1p111111t1es 011e 11115111 not suspeet 1L 11151
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deuces of them She IS '111 A1u1y gurl 'md her ex
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post 111114, us glCCl1 mth cmy M'1vbe 1L IS 2111
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bOlllCt1llllg 111111y 01 Us stme 101 but never
MMU XIXNII. Il 'XRRISON B XLDT
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ILEANOR SEI 1NA B 'XRLOW
fhts 1nd SCICHCC 11 2l1I117lgf0I1, Delaware
I'1csl1m111 110111111 Committee Sopl1o111o1c Seumr Luncheon Com
111111220 10111111 Il Tuuxor Prom Co1111111ttee III M1y Day III Advcr
usmg Staff Blue: md Cold
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11111'11c11l'1rly 11 1X11y DWY Ill her 1102111115 dr'1pf.r1ea as the falry
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ALICE. ANNA BREME
Arts and Science fllilforzl, Delaware
Class President II, III, IV: Press Club II, III, IVQ
German .Club III, IVQ Fornmg Quintet ll, Ill, IVQ
Competitive Play Autlnn' III5 Hockey III, IV: Soccer
II, Ill, IVQ GCl'lIlZIl1 Intercollegiate Program Illg Phi
It seems incredible that anyone person could
possess as much energy and as much well-directed
ability as "Bremie." There have been class presi-
dents who have played hockey and have written
plays and poemsg newspaper reporters who could
roll their eyesg violinists who loved to spend the
evening dancing the newest and most intricate
stepsg Phi Kappa Phis who knew all of the songs
old and new, and students doing special work in
English who could go you one better every time
you made a "erack." But, one person who is all
of these-and more-is indeed a prodigy.
ELEANOR LHVAN BUNS'll'IilN
Education lllilforrl, Dalawrlrc
Forum I: Math Club llg Hockey Ill: Soccer IIIQ Valley Bull IIIQ
Baseball IIIQ Class Manager Archery Ill.
'l'all. very blonde, and very dignilicd, Eleanor is possessed of
that delicate complexion which Palmolive is supposed to preserve,
smooth and lovely with a blush always near the surface. Quiet
and unassuming, she does all that is expected ol' her and more.
and at the end of the clay she has time left over for social
activities. Although she is a very good student and spends many
ol her week-ends at home, still she manages to participate in an
surprising number of activities, Glee Club and sports and Forum,
and she cloesnit miss many of the dances either. All of which goes
to prove that the sweet, old-fashioned type hasn't gone out by
Arts and Science Ion' d1LPant, Drlawarf
French Club I ll III Sophomore Qenioi luncheon Reception Com
mittee IIQ Scteei II Ring Committee III
Nlarv came into our midst when a bophomore a transfer from
North 'Carolina With her she brought Illllly interesting tales
both humorous and serious It tools no time lor Vlary to nuke
friends and resident students uho hid become '1cqu'unted uith
her were sor v to hive hex leaxe to loin the ranlts of the com
muters. Although Nlarv is not lllselv to overworlt herself she
has a keen. cleir mind ulnch makes her hours of studs no matter
how few, highly prohtable No one un possibly resist hex 111111
bility. cheerlulness and hospitihtw Litcly she has acquned 1
very lovely img which she nears on 1 certain finger on hu left
Arts 'md Scieute If zlmzngfoiz, Dnlafvarc
Home Economics North East, illnrylmzd
Home Economies Club T, H. III, IV: Freshman
Formal Committeeg Soplienmre-Senior Lunclwon Com-
mxtteeg Junior Prom Committee.
At hrst sight, one supposes that Nancy is quiet,
shy and demure. hut that illusion does not last
long when one is around her. One finds out she
has the friendliest of manners toward everybody,
She is the eonlidante of all her lriends listening
to their troubles and giving advice that has pre-
vented many a scrape. To see her working in
Practice llouse is to know she is eilieient and to
see her curly head dancing around at a Formal is
to know that she casts oll' her responsibilities with-
out much troulule. ller ambition is to he a dieti-
eian, but we think she will really realize her ambi-
tion in a home of her own.
ELINOR ADA CLAY
Education Elfctoli, rllllfylfllllli
Hockey Ig Seccer l. llg Volley Ball Captain I: Basketball I. II, IHQ
Baseball I, 115 May Court IV3 Track Manager Ig Christmas Play II.
XVC call her charming and surely she is. When we saw llllinor
we put her on a pedestal and then oilered her as our contribution
to the heauties of the hiay Court. But lllinor isn't the type to
stay on a pedestal. rl'here's something more to her than her
beauty-something more stable than clay Qeven though we might
say "what's in a name?',l. And does she let those English courses
get her down? No. a thousand times no-Chaucer, essay, and
novel. she takes it all in and comes up smiling. Then gets on
the other side of the desk and deals it out herself as a practice
-Xlthough XY C D has elnmed three yeus of her college
career. Lee still retains the imprint of a year's sojourn at the
University of Alabama. She is identiiied on the campus by her
pleasant drawl and her quaint ejaeulations. She is one of the
amazing few who have chosen Biology as their major. In fact,
her interest is so true that she intends to make experimental work
her vocation, l'lowever, science is not her only interest for she is
extremely versatile in piano, and is indeed well read. When one
speaks to her one realizes that she is very clever and that she has
an apt manner of expression.
VIRGINIA ANN DANNER
Arts and Science llfillinrilrovl. School, Pc1uL.vyl'un1i'ia
Supper Club Committee Hg Chairinzm Library Committee IIIQ
Science Club III, IV.
Quiet, unassuming, are the adjectives one applies to Virginia.
Besides being stndious and on the alert for new things, she engoys
parties and gossip sessions held in unearthly hours of the night.
She is vitally interested in biology and delights in getting doiyn
to the very existence of any living thing. One can VISLl2lllZC.xLIl'-
ginia peering into a microscope, grossly engaged in fiCICEI"lI1l!1lIlg
what makes her specimen 'lworkf' Along with her scientific pur-
suit of knowledge and her practice teaching, Virginia has been
getting real library experience by really working at the Library.
Indeed, she is giving her best and getting the most from col-
MARGARET IMOGENE COOK
Home Economics Iliozzttlair, New ffrsey
Competitive Plays II, IIIQ Pageant CCentenaryJ IIQ
Science Club III, IVg Home Economics Club II, III,
IVQ Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet IIIQ E52 Players III. IV:
Social Committee III, IVg Production Staff of Plays
II, IIIQ Blue and Gold Staff IV3 Puppets.
Peg was a transfer but she soon became an in-
dispensable part of our class. lfVho could forget her
rushing around after costumes for the Centenary
Pageant or props for E52 Plays? Or as Nlephis-
topheles in the Class Competitives of '35. It is
the rare person who is just as competent behind
the footlights as behind the scenes. Tall, blond,
smiling-that was our first impression, but soon
we added to this-a sincere friend, El good sport,
and a dependable worker.
German Club III. IVQ Apprentice Players IV, Forum IVQ Glec Club
IVg Music Club IV.
Iflere is a girl who is a friend to everyone. Boletns particularly
has felt her absence this last year-her cheery "hi-ya Kid." her
clever paraphrases, her "going to town with a ta-ta-ta." She
lends her shoulder for everyones tears and she lends her smiles
for eVeryone's joys-just a great pal, you know. And have you
ever noticed the way those big brown eyes sparltle and her lovely
dimple deepens when she smiles--a smile that certainly will win
the hearts of those elementary school children when she starts
HAZEL HILDRED DARRELL
Home Economics Nf'n.'nrla, Delaware
Glee Club I, IIQ May Court Hg Sophoinore-Senior
Luncheon Committee U: Class 'ljreasurer IIII, IV9
Home Economies I, ll, Ill, IVQ Phi kappa Phi.
When someone's buzzer rings on the second Hoof
of Residence, it is more than likely l'Iazel's-and
oli she goes to another dance. basketball game, or
swimming meet. The morning after the night
before, though, her lessons are inevitably prepared
and her personal appearance is as eternally flaw-
less as ever. How she manages so beautifully is
what we puzzle about. and we've often wondered
if I'Iazel's day is only twenty-four hours long. For
the last two years she has been class treasurer and
by some involved method jiggled the ligures so
well that each of us received some Prom money
back. We treasure treasurers like that.
MARY ELIZABETI-I DEAKYNIZ
Home Economics Mi11q1m1laln, Delaware
Class Secretary I, Ilig Home Economies Club II, III, IV: Competi-
tive Play IIQ Centenary IIQ May Day Committee II, III: Junior Prom
Most of the time Libby is quiet. but it is the sort of quietness
that has efficiency behind it. Lib is 21 dependable person and one
to whom any sort of work can be assigned with the happy
feeling that it will be completed to the satisfaction of all con-
cerned. She started out as an Arts and Science and then changed
to Home Economics in her Sophomore year. Those who know
say she is taking it for another reason besides teaching. ln any
case, her preparation has been thorough and we're sure she will
more than meet the requirements.
Arts and Science lfilmmgtmz, Dcla mm
Production Stall? Competitive Plays T, IIQ I'rorluction Staff "A
Murder Has Been Arranged". "Autumn Crocus", "The Family Up-
stairs", "The Dark Towe1"'g Centenary Pageant IIQ E52 Players III,
IVQ Junior Prom Committee.
Jo's bubbling, infectious good nature endears her to everyone
who knows her. Her enormous brown eyes can be mischievous or
thoughtful, while her active mind is busy either with serious
thoughts or adorable Wittiness. She really wants to be a librarian
so we know that her college career will not end with her gradua-
tion in June. If you should hear tiny. quick footsteps tripping
lightly along and seeming to occur three times to your one you
can be sure that .Io is coming even though she is still around the
MARIAN CHRISTINE DENNIEY
Home Economics U,'llll1l1lgi'077,, Drlnware
Sopliomore-Senior l,uneheon Committee Hg Centen-
ary ll: May Day
Tllg Home Economies Club II,
hflarian is ever talking, and we in turn are al-
ways laughing at her jokes. ln lact, lile to her is
a great big joke. lt is not that she doesnt recog-
nize the serious things, hut it is just that sl1e
knows how to laugh things oll. Then. too, she
does pride to the Home Economics course with her
wonderful cooking. 'l'here is nothing quite so good
as the Denncy special chocolate layer cake and
the typical Denney generosity in dealing it out.
Gcnerosity and a magnetic gaiety-a happy eoxn-
hination that makes Marian dear to us.
GRACE DONOVAN JAQUE'l"l'E
Education Townsfnal, Dvlnwarr
Outing Club l, ll, UIQ Soccer II, Ill, IVQ Valley Ball ll, Ill, TV.
She is grace itself with her lovely, hlond hair and hlue eyes.
Her quiet. unassuming dignity adds to lier charm. Grace doesn't
talk much. hut when she does you may he sure that what she is
saying is worth while. Apparently she was more intrigued by a
plain hand on hex' fourth hnger than she was hy Delaware:
and preferred the name -laquette to that ol' Donovan.
HELEN NIARIE DUTTER
Arts and Science ,FillIIiIIg1f07l, Delawzzre
Vice-President of Class Ig Class Treasurer Hg French Club I, Il,
III, President lVg Presitlent of Commutcrs IVQ Phi Kappa Phi.
One hardly knows where to hegin to write about this President
of Commnters and President of French Club. First and foremost
she is a very good student. but we wonder where she 'finds time
to keep up with her studies. Helen always has a piece of sewing.
knitting, or Crocheting on hand. And she is good at all three of
these arts. as we can tell hy her clothes. She secs. on the average,
four movies a week and never misses a dance, play. college hour,
foothall game, or any other event. lVe hear. too, that she spends
her summers waiting on table. By next year Weill have to add
teaching lfreneh to her list of accomplishments.
DORIS ISABICI, GEORGE
Ilo nc kcononnts Ifllelon, Lllarylzllul
1 ROSE COl'llfiN DWORKIN
Arts and Science Ilvllllllllgfllll, Dnlact-are
Math Club J, II, III, IVQ Science Club III, IV.
Truly she is a Rose. .fkmong the hurries ol' col-
lege life she remains quietly conlident. Her black.
wavy hair, her large blue eyes. and her complexion
are the envy of all her friends. Her sincere gener-
osity and naivete make her stand out among her
classmates. Rose is interested in mathematics anll
the sciences. 'l'o show her dual nature, she plays
the piano beautifully, recognizing that classic
music is an art. Her hobby iso she tells us
sccretlyl is skating and singing Noll' key."
ADELAIDE ANIANDEX FORD
Arts and Seienee Nr:L'm'le, lJrla:m11'r'
Math Club I, II, III, IV. Publicity Chairmzin Illg Science Club See'
retary III, Vice-I'resident IVQ .Forum III, ,lVg French Club I, III, IV,
Y. XV. C. A. IVQ Phi Kappa Phi.
Adelaide is one of our best students and a mathematics major.
This year she went into much detail about elliptic integrals, if
you know what that means! She is interested in chemistry, too,
and seems to know what it is all about. In her practice teaching,
she had a biology class to teach and we bet she was a success at
that. too. We marvel at 1Xdelaide's ability to lind time to carry
on all her activities away from college. She is one ol the smallest
members of our class. yet there is a lot contained in her small
person. As has been said of her before-and we think it describes
her well-'ZA fervent and diligent woman is prepared for all
Home Eeonomzes Club I. II, IIT, IV: May Day Committee I: Cen-
tenary Ilg Stunt Night Committee Ilg SophomoreASeninr Luncheon
Doris possesses one of the most important of all gifts, a sense
of humor. Nothing to her is so tragic that it has not its humor-
ous side. This does not mean that she takes everything lightly.
Her high sense of values helps her distinguish between the
genuine and the false. I-Ier real friends are selected according to
their worthiness and durability. and her evident sincerity brings
them flocking to her. Jolly, lun-loving Doris, she is destined to
take from life the things she most desires. because her determina-
tion and stnbbornness will make it impossible for her to give up
the pursuit of anything on which she set her heart.
ELEANOR ROSE l-IALSEY
Home Economics Wm! Crrwe, PL'lLllfS:Vl"UHIl.i!l
Home Economics Cluh I, II, TIT, IV, Centenary II,
May Day Costume Committee II,
She never gets excited or loses her head-l2lea-
nor. And there's plenty for her to get excited
about as a Home Economics major. 'lfhere's
always the danger that the toast will burn or the
cake will fall. But because she cloesn't get upset
to begin with the toast usually doesnlt burn or
the cake usually tloesn't fall. 'l'here's plenty for
her to get excited about, too. as one who attends
most of the dances and social allairs. She does get
excited enough to enjoy the excitement, but not
so much that she neglects everything else. No
wonder Eleanor always seems to come up smiling.
DORIS ELIZABETI-I HARRINGTON
Home Economics fIlH'7'i'Ilgf01l, Delaware
Hockey I, II, III, IV, Track I: Volley Btill I, II: Soccer I, Il, IH,
IV: Basketball I, II, IIIQ Swimming II, Baseball Hg Y. XV. C. A.
Treasurer II, Cabinet III, C. C. A. Representative IVQ Student Council
Second Vice-President III, Senior Representative IV: Dramatic Board
IVQ Home Economies Club I, II, III, IV: Forum IV, Outing Club I,
Il: Freshman Reception Committee II, III, IVQ Centeuziry Pageant.
Doris is our prize conference attender, Y. XV. C. A., Home Eco-
Wihnington or St. Paul.
represented, because her
nomic, or what have you. whether in
Anal when she goes, Delaware is well
good taste in clothes, her clear mind and charming personality
are bound to stand out. Doris is eliiciency plus. Not the kind
of efficiency we associate with curt commands and midnight oil,
but the sort of elhciency that has good times and yet accom-
ANN MIXRIL. HE XI Y
Arts and Science Mount Calm, Drlawaru
Hockey I3 French Club I, II, III, IV.
Although she is only live feet two inches tall, those hve feet
and two inches attract plenty of attention-attention that only
shiny red hair, expressive eyes, and an air of plaeiclity can attract.
On the other hand, she is an observant person, and we know
that she observes and appreciates the good things in us. Then,
too, she is rather reserved at times. but we know and like her for
it. And to top it all, Ann has a passion lor French novels, tuna-
lish salad sandwiches and other red-haired people, but we canlt
discover which of these ranks iirst.
MARGUERITE W l l .ll ELMINA Hl'ilSS
Arts and Science Wilmiizgton, Dclurvarc
Hockey I, Il, III, TV: Student Council lg Math Club
I, Vice-President IVg Christmas Play 'lg Social Coin-
mittee ll, Ill, IV5 junior Prom Cltairinruig Freslimnn
Formalg Forum III, IVQ Y. W. C. A. l, ll, Marlins
gli, IV: Sophoinore-Senior Luncheong Blue and Gold
Nlarguerite is able to wear the kind of clothes
that tnost of us yearn for-unusual hues, stripes
in any direction, and hats at odd angles. A more
valuable trait is her ability to concentrate on a
task until it is completed. When she studies for a
test. she does not think about a new dress or a
date. When she is in charge of a luncheon or a
dance. she sees that each detail is carefully ar-
ranged, ls any wonder that everything she under-
takes is a success?
LOUISA ANN HELLEN
Arts and Science Ricliawlroii Paris, Dclatvarc
Matli Club II, III, lVg German Club H13 Science Club III, IVg Phi
Probably few have realized that Ann is one of the youngest
members of our class because her natural dignity and her ability
as a student make this fact seein ahnost unbelievable. She is so
quiet that her best friends hear little from her, but she is known
by her accoinplislnnents. She is an earnest and conscientious
scholar, and is never deterred front a course by its reputation for
stilfness. As witness to this, in her Senior year when the rest
of us are beginning to take things easy, she elects chemistry,
biology. and physics courses in addition to practice teaching. She
has a hobby which is closely related to her major, biology: she is
an enthusiastic gardener.
Arts and Science gmjolrl, Drlawarr
May Day Committee I, H, Hlg Glee Club T, IT, III, Vice-President
lVg lforum T, ll, Vice-President Ill, :md President lVg Outing Club I,
lvl: .Soccer I, Hg Hockey I, H, Illg Class Secretary II, 1115 French
Club TI, IU, IV: Pfess Club Hg Music Club III, 'IVQ Quintet IU, IVg
Qrchestra I: Ilg Vice-President, Middle Atlantic Division of Tnternas
tional Relations Clubs IVQ Phi Kappa Phi.
Did you know that the Margaret who pulls down the shades in
Chaucer class. who has still to read four books the hour before
she takes the test and yet makes an "Af who has two dates 011
the same night, who sees the wit in everyone's puns. who plavs
diliicult pieces on the piano. who presides over lioruni, and who
listens to boxing matches on the radio is the sanie person-Nlav
garet James? hdany people wonder how she does it, but hfiargaret
has such a quick mind and innate poise that she is able to adapt
herself instantly to any situation.
NIARYA bflADlfiLlNE JENSON
Arts and Science llillllllllgfflll, D1'l1mfa1'e'
Math Club I, Il, III, IVQ Hockey T, ll, IIIQ Soccer
I, II, III, IVg Baseball II, IVQ Volley Ball I, IVQ
Basketball Ig Tennis II.
Although hfladeline cuts a neat figure on the
athletic Held, although her presence multiplies the
fun a dozen times and divides it among us, and
although a party borders on being a minus one
without her, one never suspects outside ol class
that she is a rnatheiuatics major. Indeed, she
has such a command ol algebraic equations and
all of the other intricate workings of figures in
class that she really mal-:es ns sit up and take
notice. Shc's taking practice teaching and we feel
sure 5he'll add to any teaching stall.
NIARIAN ELIZABE'l'l'I KlNG
Arts and Science Wilntizzgtovz, Delncurrre
ibiillll Club IQ Christmas Play Ilg Archery IV: Cernmn Club IVQ
Apprentice Players IV3 Y. XV. C. A. IVQ Supper Club IVQ Forum IV.
Nlarians gentle and sweet disposition brings her many friends
who love her for her kindness and generosity. She takes college
seriously and because ol her desire to make good in her studies
she puts her whole heart into her work. Anything that she un-
dertakes to do receives her best. Marian has the calmness and
decorum of at mid-Victorian maid and her thoughts seein equally
undisturbed by strife and turmoil.
Arts and Science lliillllillglllll, DL1a.v1ln
Blue and Gold Staffg Hockey II, III, IV: Captain of Baseball Il:
I"-nnnetifive Plnvs l. III: '.lil1illllCSgiVllU.f Play lg Christmas Play Ilg
Y. XV. C. A. I, II, III, IV: Sopbomore'Senior Lunelieong French Club
1: Math Club I, Ilg Forum III. IV.
Big, brown pleasing eyes with a devilish twinkle in them are
one of Peg's outstanding features. and she knows how to use
them to the best advantage. NVhen she's in doubt about some-
thing, Peg purses her lips and widens her eyes. making her deci-
sion a inonientous one. She has decisions to make, too. because
shc's active in so many clubs, in social functions and in being on
the year-bool: stall. Her Scotch ancestry do:sn't inhibit her in
giving away time to help her friends or serve on a cozzunittce.
Really, Peg has had a lull life in college.
Nl XRIIIX JXYL MAIIIIS
M NRY LLLEN M XSLNORL
Ho nc Lgonomxcs I Ihion, 1llIIVl!7IlfI
Glee Club I MM D15 CUIIIIIHUSLL l IU Centeuny
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dent III Pxeslduit IV Junior I'1om Loxmmltee III
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MARGARET VERONICA MEALEY
Education Wilmivzgton, Delaware
Y. VV. C. A. T, II, III: Sophomore Christmas Play
IIQ Supper Club IVg Forum III, IVQ junior Prom
Committee Illg Sophomore-Senior Luncheon Com-
mittee IIQ Freshman-Junior Party Committee III.
"lVheu lrish eyes are smilingu and when they're
blue like Peggyis there are bound to be consc-
quences. At least we've found it so, whether the
consequences be here or at the other end of the
campus. Peggy dOCSI1,t talk much, but what she
says is bound to be witty. One never knows when
Peggy works, even though her lessons are always
done, except when sl1e does her art work, and then
everyone knows it. The whole dormitory walks on
tiptoe until the process is over. Peggy's even dis-
position makes her a good companion and one that
is always very much in demand whether the mis-
sion be gay or nay.
JANE BENNUM MERRITT
Arts and Science Easton, Maryland
Hockey I, II, III, IVQ Soccer I, II, III, IV: Volley Ball IIQ Swim-
ming I, Hg Basketball II, III, IV: Archery Ig Baseball I: 'Math Club I,
II, Corresponding Secretary III, IV: Forum I, IV: Outing Club I3
Science Club President III, IVQ Head of Dining Hall IV.
Jane is our constant marvel in that she can be so many dif-
ferent personalities. One day she can he a student. and a. good
one, and the next she can be n social butterily, vivacions and
sparkling, with a good answer for every remark. She has her
plans for the future and has the virtue of being able to stick to
them, but Jane's philosophy is that one can't be a good doctor
without learning a lot about life, and you might as well have a
good time while you're at it.
ROSE MARY MURPHY
Arts and Science llfilmingtou, Dflawan'
Rose has been known to deny her Irish ancestry, but mere
denial is not enough. She has the true Irish love ol' a good talk
and good stories. She is noted for her ability to tell uproarious
jokes and tall stories with a straight face, and is not above en-
dangering our gravity at inopportune moments by her side
remarks. lVhen there is nothing more entertaining to distract her
attention Rose studies, and she is a much better student than she
would have us believe.
IIARRIETT ALE'l'l'IEA NIV IN
Education .El.rmfn', Delaware
Math Club I, II, III, IV: Science Club III: German
Club III, IV: Phi Kappa Phi.
To look at Harriett in class no one would be-
lieve that she has more honor points than any
other member oi the class. She is rarely stirred by
class discussion. and has even been known to take
a nap. However, although we feel that we may
have missed something in not hearing her com-
ments. she is certainly excused for she almost iu-
variably makes the highest mark on the test. Her
particular interest is economies, and we should not
be surprised in the not-too-distant future to hear
that H. A. Nivin. as she always signs herself. has
been appointed Secretary of the Treasury, or to
some equally important. position.
BEULAH WARREN PAPPERMAN
Education W iliirington, Dclawarr'
Math Club I, Secretary and IIIYCIISIIYCI' II, III, Corresponding Secre-
tary IV: Forum III, IV: Y. VV. C. A. II, President III, Vice-President
IV: Hockey II, III, Class Manager III: Freshmziu Formal, Chairman
Music Committee: Christmas Play II: Freshm1n Reception Committee
III, IV: "The Dark Tower" IV: Blue and Gold Stalli.
Beulah simply radiates enthusiasm-whether it be dancing in
the Hilarium, a Y. W. meeting, or church in the rain, I-Iow we
envy the perfect balance she manages to maintain in her life!
Beulah is one ol' the best-liked people on campus because she is
genuinely interested in people and the things they are doing.
This, added to the fact that she is full of fun, that she has a
contagious laugh-or should we say squeal?-a neat appearance
and a real understanding of her lessons, makes her a college
personality that we will always remember.
ALICE CLARA PEPPER
Arts and Science c:L'0l'gL'l'0'lUIl, Delaware
Christmas Play II, Competitive Play II, III: Production Staff of
Plays II, III, IV: Chairman of Ring Committee III: Press Club III,
IV, President IV:
Outing Club I, II:
II. III, IV: Volle
Y. NV. C. A. Cabinet III: .Forum Cabinet IV:
Freshman Reception Committee IV: Soccer Team
y Ball III: Archery II, Class Manager: Hockey
"Pepper" came to college her good taste has
From the day
been recognized by us all, in dress. in etiquette, in all the little
things of life that matter so much. She makes an eliort to hide
her true worth, but her hinspirationsn for themes come with
little coaxing. She makes a capable postlnistress. a convincing
actress, a valuable committee member. But what makes us love
her is her ability to see the funny side of liIe's tragedies Cstriped
sweaters and broken toesl.
Arts and Science Clzrisfizlim, DL'ffl'Z0lI1'K
Math Club I, II, III, IV: German Club II.I, IV: Phi
Rachel is the little girl in our class whose air of
dignity would lead us to suppose that she must
have reached the eighth grade at least, but whose
diminutive size would make one think that she
could IIOIL be that old. She enjoys the unique dis-
tinction of having been preceded at IVomen's Col-
lege by three sisters whose achievements had
already brought glory to the Phelps name before
she arrived. Despite this handicap, Rachel's ac-
complislnnents entitle her to be remembered for
herself, not merely as another Phelps. I-Ier sin-
cerity, friendliness, good humor and wit have com-
bined to make her one of our best-loved class-
DEBORAH ALLEN PLUMMER
Home Economics Nfzvarle, Delawzzre
French Club II, III, IV: Glee Club II, III, Treasurer IV: Home
Economics Club II, III, Secretary IV: Y. VV. C. A. II, III, IV: Science
Club III, IV: .Forum II, III, IV: Chairman Senior-Sophomore Tea If:
Junior Prom Committee: Editor of the Blue and Gold: Phi Kappa Phi,
Debby, in her three years here. has reached the goal that all
girls strive for. She has been active in various organizations, has
assumed great responsibilities. such as editor-in-chief of our book,
and has attained a high scholastic rating. With all these line
qualities she is one of the ITIOST. outstanding and promising girls
in the college. I-fer air of quiet reserve and dignity lend to her
a natural sophistication. There Could never be found a friend
more loyal or steadfast than Debby. In all she participates her
sportsmanship, enthusiasni, and cooperation are genuine.
DORO I III LDNI X R XNISLY
Arts and Science illarifrltzz, Pt'nzz.vylvul1.i11
Y. IV. C. A. I, IV, Vice-President II, Secretary III: Slipper Club I,
III, IV, Chairman II: Student Council Vice-President III, IV: Forum
III, Cabinet IV: Press Club III, IV: E S2 Players: Athletic Council II:
Freshman Reception Committee II, III, IV: May Day Committee II,
III: Puppets IV: Production Staff of Plays II, III, IV: Glee Club I:
Hockey I, II, III, IV: Scccer III, IV: Basketball I, II, III, IV.
Dot's expressive brown eyes first attract one's attention and
then her ability to do several things at once and all of them well,
keeps oneys attention. Whether she is looking for a curled mus-
tache for the current production at Mitchell Hall, wielding a
wicked stick on the hockey held, getting the ins and outs of
business cycles or keeping noisy Seniors quiet in the dormitory,
it is soon done and Dot is looking around for the next thing.
ANNE LOWRY ROBERSON
Arts and Science ll"iln1.i1zgtovz, Delaware
Hockey I, II, III, IV Captain, May Court II, III,
Math Club I, Corresponding Secretary II, Frcslunan
Formal Committee I3 Y. IV. C. A. I, II, III, IV,
Forum IV, Junior Prom Committee III.
Whether you meet Anne in the May Court, on
the hoekey field or just around campus. you'll Hnd
the same sweet girl each time. In a hockey game
Anne is both a fast player and a good sport,
around campus she is the gayest of companions
and a conscientious student, and in the IX'Iay
Court she is a representative of whom our class
can well he proud. Anne's room is like her-neat
and attractive. I'ler daily cleauings may be a
source of wonder to some people, but we think
that it is a streak of dozncsticity developing in her.
Arts and Science zltlzmfiv City, New jersey
Forum I. II: French Club Ig German Club II, Volley Ball II, III,
Archery II, III, IV, Manager Il, llIg Swimming Class Manager III,
Production Staff "Green Cockatooug Science Club Ill, IV, Glee Club Ig
Track ll, IIIQ Outing Club III, Fire Chief IV, May Day Committee
The first thing we found out about Glo when she came to
school was that she could play the piano-not only those snappy
jazz numbers, but lovely classical compositions, too. What was
more. she was generous with her music. This sclfsame generosity
happens to be her most outstanding character trait. She's always
doing something for someone-whether it's helping some of us
with a biology write-up or turning back our beds and laying out
our pajamas. She goes in for archery, swimming, and tennis in
a big way. And yes, believe it or not, she's a "pre-med" student
and also takes practice teaching.
DOROTHY MAY ROSS
Arts and Science Nrwport, Delaware
Class President Ig Secretary Student Council III: President Student
Council IVQ Hockey I. II, III, IV: Soccer I. II. III, IV: Basketball I,
II, College Manager III, IV: Swimmim: I, II, III, IVQ French Club I,
II, III, IV: Competitive Plays I, Il. III: Math Club Ig Outing Club
I. 115 Freshman Reception Committee ll, 111, IVQ Production Staff of
Plays Il, III.
Whenever there was an election carried on in which she was
a candidate, Dot always came out the winner. To those who
know her best it is only natural because of her personality and
good fellowship, Dot is one of those girls who improves upon
acquaintance, She can always be depended upon to do what is
expected of her. though she never sccins to be working too hard.
At the same time she never misses any of the fun, and she's ready
for any lark. She has been active in sports, in dramatics. in the
student council, while, on the other hand, she holds heriown in
alIairs of the heart.
ERIKA MARI.-'XNNE SAMMETI-I
Arts and Science Bielefeld, Germany
German Club III, IV, French Club III, IV, Press
Club III, IV, Phi Kappa Phi.
Erikals home is in Bielefeld, Germany, from
which she came to us in her junior year-not as
a foreign exchange student, but as a transfer. Be-
ing a transfer from so far away certainly sets her
apart. To those who do know her she is lots of
fun and an addition to any party. She seems to
have a quiet sense of humor that bursts forth un-
expectedly. These are the things that put her in
a class by herself. On the other hand, Erika has
taken an active part in all the various school
activities. She has written German poetry for
Pambo, is an enthusiastic member of the German
Club, goes to Forum, and gets a thrill out of
American dances. These are the things that make
her like the rest of us. So different and so alike-
a happy mixture, Erika, and we love her for it.
ALMA ELIZA SEELY
Home Economics Grcmzwoorl, Dffdftfflfff
Volley Ball I, II, III, Class Captain II, Chss Manager III, Hasehall
I. II, III, lN'Ianager II, Class Manager III, Track I, II. III, Class
Manager II, Supper Club I, II, III, IV, Basketball II, III, Archery II,
IV, Soccer II, III. Class Captain, Hockey Class Captain II, Class
Manager III, IV, Outing Club II. III, IV: Vice-Presirlent II, President
Ill, Home Economics Club II, III, IV, Forum III, IV, Y. XV. C. A.
Cabinet III, IV, Centenary III, Costume Committee, A. A. Council
X71CC'PI'CSIKICllt III, President IV.
Quiet, unafIected manner, a disarming naivete and an excited
chilcl's outlook upon life, that's Alma. She knows how to help
you, yet she depends upon you to help her. She knows how to
direct, yet she makes a friendly appeal for cooperation. The home
economics kitchen and the gym both l-:now her intimately. A
rare combination of an efficient builder and an understanding
Arts ind Science A fwnrk, Delawarz'
French Club I, Glce Club I, II, III, IV, President IV: Science Club
III, IV, Vice-President III, Music Club III. IV, Seeretary-'Ifreasurer
III, Debating II, III, ManagerlIII, Math -Club III, IV, Outing Club
II. III, Press Club III, Competitive Play III: Apprentice Players III,
IV, Orchestra I, II, Quintet II, III, IV, Forum II, III, IV, Vice-
lVIarion has only to run across the street to be on campus.
And she really does run across very often when one considers
how busy she is with extra-curricular activities. Outside of all
these things, Nlarion hnds time to take music lessons and often-
times shc plays her 'cello for campus functions. Marion, too, has
a car and has been very generous in taking us for rides, picnic
jaunts or even for week-end conferences. XVe all look to thc
day when we may call her 'fDr. Spencerf:
IVIIXRGAREFI' MARY S'l'.fXVING
Arts and Science . IIIIIIIIIIIQIOII, Dclzzwzzre
French Club II, Treasurer III3 Vice-President IVQ
Y. IV. C. A. I, II, III, IVQ Freshman Play Ig Hockey
I, IIQ Math Club I, II.g Forum IV. .
Mary is loveable. We forget she has a serious
side until she suddenly pops it on us and then we
stand agape at her remarlcable judgment and com-
rnon sense. We thought of her as "our little
Mary" until one day she invited us in for birthday
cake and announced that she was twenty-one.
Since then she's been "Our Mary." Mary can
dance and Mary can sing. but best of all hfiary
can make other people happy and we think she
does that best of all. Maybe it will be welfare
work alter college, but if it is we're betting it will
be one particular person's welfare. Lucky person,
CIIARLOTTE MAXINE STOUT
Arts and Science Bywoorf, Uppm' Darby, Pc11115yI'v1111ia
Production Staff for Plays I, II, Ill, IV: E52 Players III, IV:
Puppets Ill, President IV: Competitive Plays II, III, IVQ May Day
III: Christmas Play II: Centenary l"age'1nt IIg Sophomore Tea Danceg
Ring Committee IIIQ Press Club III: Art Editor IVQ Art Club III,
President IVQ Y. VV, C. A. Cabinet I, II.
hflitehell Hall will miss her good n'iture. her dependability. her
hard work. and, believe it or not, all ol this is coupled with an
artistic talentl In her tlramatics we'll lose a business manager and
scene designer par excellence. Charlotte has ably piloted both
Puppets and Art Club through a busy and successful year. All
at the lar end of campus have found it impossible to resist her
winning smile, her dimples and bubbling personality.
DORO I' HY ROBIIRTA SUNDTRLAND
Arts and Science Wilizziizgton, Delaware
Glee Club I, II: Stunt Night Committee IIQ May Day Committee
IIIQ Junior Prom Committee III,
IVhen Dot is around campus she seems to be either studying
or preparing a report for her history or economics classes. Dot is
majoring in those studies and is intensely interested in her work.
Yet Dot hnds time to help in Girl Reserve work in Wilmington,
where she lives. Willingness to cooperate, an enthusiasm to be
doing something, a friendly and a cheery "Hello" for everyone,
are the qualities which make us think ol Dot as our friend.
ELTZABETH TRLTITT VREELAND
Arts and Science Liucolvi, .Delaware
Forum I, II, TTT, IV: Outing Club T, II: Supper
Cluli U, lllg Hockey Club IH, IV Class Manager:
Soccer If, IH College Manager: Volley Ball II, III
Captaing Baseball Hlg Track III Class Manager.
If thereis a wicked swing of a hockey stick, if
there's plenty of kick on the soccer field, or if the
baseball game has that certain swat, you know
Libby Vrceland is playing the game. ln fact she
plays the game not only as one of our star ath-
letes, but in everything she undertakes. For ex-
ample, she goes after history courses with a
vengeance and we can readily see her on the other
side of the desk teaching history with the same
vengeance. She likes to dance. and yes. she en-
joys a good joke or even better, passing one off
herself. Also shc's willing to fall in line with what-
ever the crowd suggests.
HELEN ARIJIIINE WIXGNER
Home Economics llfilmiizgton, Dclmaarc
Home Economics Club I, Tl, ITT. IV: Sophomore'Senior Luncheon,
Chznrmnn Reception Committee If: Frcslnnan Formal Committee:
Junior Prom Orchestra Committeeg May Day III.
Vivacious. cheerful-soft, red hair and twinkling brown eyes
could identify only one person. Arlene is a 'lllome llc" and a
very efiicient one. Although a commuter Arlene has time to lend
her graceful dancing every year to Nfay Day as well as to the
Spanish program given by Miss Nlanclell. Arlene's greatest virtue
seems to be the fact that she keeps in a, good humor indefinitely,
never seeming to be ruflled. The better we know Arlene, the more
we marvel at her pleasant disposition and her everlasting cheer-
Education If zlmzzzgtoiz, Dclazomc
Forum I, If, IH, IV.
Virginia's soft southern draivl delights the car of the listener.
Duc to her shyness she has little to say, but her interest in
others sometimes brings her out of her reserve. Not many people
know the real Virginia because she spends so much time on her
studies. YVhcn she does lay aside her books she is as ready for
fun as the rest of us.
ANNE EI I7 XBETH VI ICGLESWOR FII
MARGARET FRANCES WAPLES
Arts and Sc1ence Newark, Delaware
I'resl1n1an For111'1l Basketball I Math Club I Pro
cluctxon Staff Autumn Crocus A Murder Has
Been Aff1llL,ECl Centenary Competltne Pl1v II
Blue 'md Gold Staff II E52 Players III IV Y VV
C A III M13 Day Committee III Art Club Vlce
Presulent III IV Hockey III Productlon Star? Cam
pus Plus Puppets IV Secretary 'md TICTSUYCY
Blue 'md Cold Stal? Soclal Committee Press Club
D11m'1t1e Bond IV
The glrl belnnd 1t all who IS on the DFOCILICIIOH
staff of most plays and does all the makeup
paints the flats, and HSSISIS mth costumes The
g1rl who des1gns dance progmms who IS elected to
tl1e May Court 'und outshmes the rest the pho
togmphy edltor of the year book, but also art acl
vxsor m short one of our lndrspensables and best
loved lovely to look at dehghtful to knon-one
of those people who IS xndependent and yet OIIC
of the crowd
RUTH M XRIE WATSON
Ilorne Econonnes fmnl ford, Drlaware
Home Econonues Club I II III IV Supper Club I II III IV
Scxenee Club III I'orum I II III IV Trewsuxer IV Observer sent
by Forum to Comentxon 'xt Syracuse for Internatlonal Relahons
X NV C A II III IV Prorluctxon Stall' of Phys II III IV Hockey
Ball III B'1seb.:1ll III Centenlry Conmuttee y
Quletlv l1IllIVlI'lg 1eross c1mpus 1n l1er nhxte nmform tlnts
Ruth Ex en uxth her Home Ea. course she h1s found tune to
l'JlllllLC 'ICCOIIDIG for m'1ny of the plavs glxen 111 NI1tehell II'xll
111 tl1e last four ye1rs fraclung down bnlls 1ll over Nexmrlx
forgotten by too busy elassmen has been ber Job, and her re
tleeuon t1111c and Elgalll DIOX es that she has done 1t well Spolts
of 1ll se1son have a berth for her
Arts 'md Scmence W1ln1111gton, Drlawme
Ph1 Kwppa Plll
Anne xs '1bout as t'1ll 'as her mme lS long She IS an Enghsh
major and were sorry she dldnt 17l'Ill to teach the subject, fox
she tertfnnly proxed hex slnll 'IS .1 tutor of rt She can converse
e1s1ly on wlmost 'my sub1eet hom prlfe tights and world ser1es
baseball to polmes and lllIU'lI1Il0l1ell 1lI'nrs Anne IS cspeelally
mterested 1n pohmcs 'lnd doesnt lllllld tellmg people shes a
RCpUbllC1l1 If you ex er XN'1lll1 a Repubhean button just 'lsk her
for one She h1s a poel et full all the tune'
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I?-LANCHE LOUISE WILLIAMS
Arts and Science illillfboro, Delaware
Math Club I, II, III, IVQ Basketball IIQ Volley Ball
IIIQ Science Club III, IV.
Blanche is very quiet in a group, yet she can
be entertaining too. She is a biology major. but
we suspect she should have taken I-lome Econom-
have but one meaning, George. She has enough
pictures of him not to go home to see him. lVhen
Blanche isn't home she studies, though she is
always ready to go to the movies. She is quiet,
yet she has a temper. II you want proof, just
accuse her of being a l'fa1'mer," then runl
VIRGINIA MAY WILSON
Education Nfwarfe, Delaware
Freshman Formal Committeeg Class Vice-President II, III, IVQ Cleo
Club Ig Thanksgiving Play Ig May Court I, II, IIIg Swimming IIg
Y, XV. C. A. III: Production StaFf "Autumn Crocus" IIQ "The Late
Christopher Bean" IIIg Junior Prom Committee III.
Ginny has a gamine grin and a charmingly friendly air that
one just canit resist. Everyone adores Ginny and such adoration
is not misplaced. YVhatever the question or whatever the situa-
tion she considers everyone else first. Although she is charming
and nice to everyone, she is not without a definite personality of
her own. She is sincere enough to be stubborn and stubborn
enough to tight for what she thinks is right. It is said that
"Beauty is as beauty doesf: So it is with Ginny-she has fresh-
ness and youth, daintiness and kindness within herself that lives
in her face and smile.
ics Knot for teachingl. Those frequent trips home-
Arts and Science illczlia, I,L"I1f7Z5f'Vl'Ull7LtCZ
Production Stal? of Plays I, II, III, IVQ Puppets II, III. IV: Dra-
matic Board II, III, President IVQ E 52 Players II, III, IV, Assistant
Director III, Publicity Manager IVQ Centenary Pageant Stage Mana-
gerg General Chairman of the Freshman Formalg Freshman Reception
Committee III, IVg Stunt Night Committee Chairman Hg Class Com-
petitive Plays II.
Nlary Louise lost no time after her arrival as a Freshman in
making friends with all and becoming active in almost every
outside activity. However, by the end of her first year, she dwin-
dled down her activities to dramatics and since then has centered
on this alone. Business, stage managing, publicity, and finally
directing until Nlitchell lrlall would now seem lost without her.
Besides clramatics Mary Louise has found time to study biology,
anatomy, and such things very thoroughly and to spend many
hours in the biology lab.
JEAN ELEANOR WOOD
Home Economics Wilmington, Dclawfzrc
Competitive Play I: Christmas Play Director II9
Stunt Night Committee II3 Freshman Formal Com-
mittee Ig Centenary II: Home Economies Club I, II,
III: Y. VV. C. A. II: Nay Day Committee I, II,
IIIg Junior Prom Committee IIIQ "The Dark Tower",
Production Staff IV.
.lean is one of those care-free persons who never-
theless has no trouble in doing what is required of
her. She lived on campus this last year and we
were all glad for the opportunity of knowing her
better. .lcan's a jolly, good-natured person, ready
to come to our assistance anytime. especially with
domestic problems. in which she excels. She loves
good-looking clothes and her appearance always
gives evidence of her good choice.
ELEANOR JANE YOST
Arts and Science Philaflflpllin, PL'IHZXj'l'Ut77l.lACI
Social Committee II, III, Chairman IVQ Puppets IIT, IV: E52 III,
IVQ French Club II, III, IVQ Junior Prom Committeeg Competitive
Plays, II, III, IV.
Jane is a dashing brunette with an interest in travel-from
prom to prom. from New York to Paris. from Germantown to
Newark--not iiighty, but active-active in all things-in social
affairs of which she is the head, in dramatics. in French, and in
a wide circle of friends whom she charms with vivaciousness. a
quick wit, and a warm personality. She seeks and iinds the most
interesting in all things but with a fine sense of value, poise
and grace-nimble of foot and light-hearted always, but light-
Miss I-I.uu:1xaT Bum' ELIZABETH CHILD
CLASS Auvxsou-Miss HARRIET BAILY
I ll llollNlQR CLASS ldllSlQRY
S ue loolt b1clt from our elevatcd posltlon as unlors xt h udlv seems posslble
that ue were the over an ed bunch that entered thc port ls of the ll omens
College just two wears ago But we are the s lme glggly gnoup , that fox 1 weclt
was tested and told of Sflilllge events, rules md OIJQOIIUHIUCS before us, and entel
tamed so xoyally that by the end of Freshman Week OU1 egos had usen to glddy
hexghts Imagme our chagun when classes began Pouff went our egos YVe
wexe only meek httle Freshles , sullounded by a multltude of uppelclassmen
who lcneu each othe1 and stlode about majestlcally
Rushed rmmedmtely mto a flurry of events, We had llttle tlme for feehng
strange At electnons we chose N'I'l.11OD Hartsholn as Captun and Dorothy
Rodman as Sub captun The Sophomones gaxe us 1 song test, whlch wc bung
up as seldom 'rs posslble On lfounders Day we recerved our colors by thls
tune ll was Ilallowe en md ou1 b1g SIQILIS gave us 1 pa1ty XVC had 1 wonderful
tune ln our udrculous costumes and on that w1ld treasure l1unt all over BLICHCC
It xemamned for Stunt Nrght to bung out our hidden talents XV1ll wc or anyone
else forget our country fan Helen Steele as a patent medrclue vendor, the Snamese
Harrington hot dog buy 1 McGee hot dog buy '1 And Dot Thxel, dlsgulsed as
'1 monkey, cut capels with tremendous glee To up the Lll1'D3.X after 1 few solo
numbers sat results of our song test came our glasses If we had harbored
any mtentlons of belng lugh or IT1lgl1lIV, they nero crushed for thele we were just
httle studes behmd our hom ummed specs So we remamed untxl hnally the
Sophomores gave us our xelease at the Freshman SOPl10l1101C Tel, when we
handed over our beloved specs to our favoute Sophomore
I xcept for our first and lughly successful Cll'lIT1'LLIC attempt, "Seven to One ,
duected by hdolly lVlcNulty wlnch followed the 'il.l'1LlI1liSUlV1Il0 Banquet thele was
nothlng eventful untll the blg social event of out V631 the FlCSl'1ID'J.Il Formal
Mary Loulse Guflin, as chanmtn was la1gely lesponstblc for the thoxouvh
success of the dance, m'11red onlv by a bllZL'1ICl for XVlllCl'I we refuse to take
How grand lf was to come back next V611 and to feel that we really
belonged' VVe were somewhat depleted ln numbers 1t IS true but those of us
who were left relxshed our Sophomore SUPCIIOIILV You may lest assuxed that
the number of F1CSl1H1C11 who cup campus, or farlecl to hold doors, or to WC31 thelr
lrttle Green aprons was ve1y small zndeed
lhat yeal we fffue the Chnstmas play W hy the Cl1lI1lCS Rang agalll
coached by lXIoll5 lXlcNulty, wlnch we felt up to the usual dramatlc standard We
had that yeal as before, teulble luck wlth the weather Our feehngs, when we
anolo on the mormng of the Sophomore Senlol Luncheon to a duzzlv 1a1n are
lmposslble to descrlbe But we had become hardened to bad weather, and no
mere ram ltept us from showing our brg s1ste1s a grand good t1me at Stlath
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Haven Inn. How proud we all felt returning to college in mid-afternoon decked
out in corsages. But to get back to rain, was there ever anything so pitifully
brave as the little group of us who escorted the Seniors on Class Day evening in
a lantern procession in the Wind and rain? It may be an honor to light the way
of a Senior from Nfitchell Hall to Residence, but to balance a wobbly japanese
lantern in one hand and an umbrella in the other, is to defy the laws of nature,
and we feel justly proud of our accomplishment.
To think that this year we were luniors, with a new Freshman class looking
up to us with all the awe and respect Cwe hopelj that we once felt for our big
sisters! But Juniors We Were, and we fast developed the dignity which went with
our status. This year we had our Prom. lfVasn't it fun? lVe felt so proud being
led by Dee Smythe in the Grand lVIarch, and then going down the receiving line-
so dignified. WVe were not the 'fgiggly group" then. VVe were grown up. Surely
We shall never forget "The Nlusic Goes Down and 'Round-Ho-Ho-Ho I" How
many times We danced to it, shouted to it-and then didn't have enough! Now
to more serious things. We made our rings the first standard XVomen,s College
rings, Ginny Boston as head of the Ring Committee Worked diligently in choosing
designs, and emerged triumphant with a Wonderful selection. 'We chose a beautiful
design, and We hope that succeeding classes will like it as much' as we do.
Wie have high hopes for next year, and can only wish for the classes that are
to follow us, that their college years may be as happy and as successful as ours.
STRXXY BITS ABOUT DIVERS PEOPLE
ON A BOYD
If uay an ozlv flax 171819717157
IVe saw tlus Boyd upon the wmg
llzf zwvzrl she war and how 1l11 blew'
N12 otl1e1 LlEl'Il6lZll'V Ed: 11151100 UYY DAY ' '
L1NYb To ANIINE
Cloo Fluff Clolf Clo9
Really ezlerxlovm should know
llzat 110716 o 111556 me 1111111 oh 7l0
Flo 1 at 111 bouffh, '11 how 11 rl1011lfl go
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Ablem 111 Why Wh'1t a1e you gomg to do
'I'1umbull IXIy nfulia
Davlb And httle Authev just l1ughed and lwughed, Ol xx c.1e the Pleas con
Have you not1ced e 111 bcyd xxf'1ddl1nff 'uouudf She vzuned a pound
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Tanzel tlumbull ed XVll1l'l fem Vx hen Gxnny tool. he1 for '1 Roe of AS
Dot 'Ih1el C111 pl'1y monkey to pe1fect1on
Nathanb ouvht to get paul IOI that stool bustmv 1n the Embryology lab
Ab a el1s:1 xxt a1e not pa1t1cul1r We ll take puns xvlth Ol xxlthout coffee
hy e peec now 1 m I r omel
I afwfl Id lllte to Catch a xvhxte butteucly beloxe I stop
All! 11111 All 11Ul1t, Pit All110l1t IX axy
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Boston Now the bllilllu of thls unff
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ANl'l'A MIRIAM ALLEN
Home Economics Wilmington, Drlaruarz
Clee Club I, II, IIIQ Thanksgiving Play Ig Y. XV.
C. A. I, ll. III, Presidentg Home Economies Club I,
II, III3 Sophomore Christmas Play llg Chairman of
the Bulletin Board Committee II: Outing Club IIIQ
Chairman of Chapel Program Corruuittee III.
Beautiful long red hair and big blue eyes-these
are Anita's outstanding assets. As au individual
she is a leader and an artist. She can take respon-
sibilities and like them. She will always explain a
puzzling assignment to anyone and a good discus-
sion delights her. Those blue eyes of hers grow
bigger and bluer when she puts across her point.
Anita is friendly with everyone. If you are in dis-
tress send out an SOS to Anita. She will throw
you a life line.
NANCY WRIGHT ARTHURS
Arts and Science Kenton, Dclaware
Basketball I, II, III, Class Managerg Assistant Head of Dining Hall
UIQ Sophomore-Senior Luncheon Committee II, Junior I-'rom Coin-
mittee IIIg Science Club II.
WVho could forget Nancy-the one girl in a million whose spirits
never lag. No one could say honestly they ever had seen her in
other than a gay and charming mood. She adds a welcome
sparkle to any conversation-serious or otherwise. When she is
about to emit a humorous hyperbole her famous eyebrows assume
their likeness to two fine exclamation points. and everyone waits
with eagerness for her comment. Inside this gay head is a very
good mind which plumbs the depths of chemistry with a search-
ing accuracy. Nancy is one of our best dancers and keeps in
practice by her constant buoyant marshaling of the dining hall
where she is assistant head.
Arts and Science Il7Il'I7lI7lgf0I1, Delaware
Y. VV. C. A. I, II, Cabinet Illg Forum I, II, Cabinet III: Blue and
Gold Staff IIIQ Chairman of Ring Committee III, Thanksgiving Play
Ig Competitive Plays Ilg Production Staff of Competitive Plays IIQ
Production Staff of E 52 Plays.
lVe always think of Ginny in the background she loves best in
the world-the seashore. She likes to go swimming and beaching
and sailing and "Kris-Kraftingn, and she never tires of walking
the boards. Her even coat of tan shows us all how much time she
spends at Ocean City. Somehow, she manages to have the most
unusual experiences and she tells us about them in a very Ginny-
like manner. We find l1er quite versatile and vivacious, a well
rounded person, for she's just as much at home discussing world
affairs in a Forum meeting as talking about the latest houseparty.
GTSRTRUDTQ ELSIE BUYER
Arts and Science Uilmingfon, Dflrlwarz'
"Autumn Crocus" Prolliicticni Staff I: -Production
Stuff "The Lute Christopher Bean" TTQ Competitive
Play Tl: French Cluh 11, IIT: Archery TITQ German
Cluh TIT: Outing Cluh lllg lfortun H15 Volley Ball
lll: Apprentice Players Ill: Y. XV. C. A. THQ Sup-
per Club Hlg Tennis Ill.
Gertrude is different from anyone we have ever
known, and when we meet her we feel that We
have met at decided individual. She is studious
without being zu grind. leler marks make most ol
us green with envy. A lireneh major, she isn't
afraid to tall: in that language, zi quality we ad-
mire. But Gertrude isn't all brains. She can
play. Her marvelous stories reveal that.
JEAN TZLIZABETH BOYD
Education Wilmingfon, Dfl!lZ0!I7'B
Freslnuan Formal Committeeg Junior Prom Committee.
Tull, blond, Hnely chiseled features and lovely complexion
make Jen prominent for her beauty. Humorous observations
are always balancing on the tip of her tongue. Sometimes
they topple over and set everyone to laughing.
lovznl and sincere friend and her noise and smooth. even dis-
' . - Q 1 T T- e '
position are qualities that nntny ol us would like to possess.
Jen is El very
ENITLY HELEN CARR
Arts and Science Writ C1'0'L'c, Pcnnsyltlmiia
Press Club TT, TTT: French Club T, TT, IIT: Student Council T. Fresh!
man Representative: TI Treasurer: Competitive Play Ig Freshman
Formal Committee Ig Ring Committee III.
Emily is different-we noticed that at our very Hrst Hz1lloive'en
party. when she arrived with at rulT around her neck, a feather in
her beret. and chewing gum on her nose. Yes, she was Cyrzuio-
in all that maze of Dutch girls and old-fashioned ladies and little
red devils. She's grand company at at football grune, or 21 movie,
or an organ recital. but best of all in the art lab. lVe'll never
forget her lovely pottery-her millions of Hliair-fixes"--lier deli-
cious sense of humor. Tn lztct, who could forget Emily?
ELIZABETH BLADES CHILD
Arts and Science Wil-uzington, Delaware
Class Vice-President Ig Class President II, III:
Press Club II, IIIQ Science Club II, III, Art Club II,
IIIg Production Staff E52 Plays II, IIIQ Competitive
Plays I, II.
Betty is our President and a grand one. The
very fact that she has held the oflice for two years
proves our faith in her keen judgment, her amaz-
ing tact and her gracious manner. Betty is always
the same, whether laughing with us in the dorms
or greeting us in a receiving line. Her interests
are as wide apart as the chemistry lab and the
pottery studio. In the latter her work is like her-
self, splendid and interesting. Betty's spirit radi-
ates through the entire class and she is the vital
factor in making our activities successful.
ANNA MARY C LOUGH
Arts and Science Wilmington, Delafzcare
hfath Club I, II, III, Science Club II, III, Hockey III.
"Clumcl', as she is known to her friends, is a real pal. There
is nothing temperamental about Anna, A genuinely sincere devo-
tion, a hearty laughter, and good common sense are her out-
standing characteristics. Her radiant disposition attracts new
friends, while her charm holds them. Scholastically, she rates,
being a wizard at math and chemistry. Personally, she's the tops.
A combination which surely will lead to success.
REGINA ROSE COHEN
Arts and Science Easton, ll-Izzrylmul
' ' ' 4 l is l l
French Club I, II, Chairman of Programs III, Glee Club I, II, IIIQA
Forum I, II, IIIQ German Club I, II, IIIQ hllusic Club III: Stunt Night
Committee Hg Y. XV. C. A. I, II, IIIQ Junior Prom Committee III.
XVhenever you feel a friendly pat on the back, and hear a
pleasant greeting, you make a pretty good guess that it is
Regina. Although she is studious and industrious, she always
seems to have time for a friendly chat, or to give a helping hand.
If she has her depressed moments, she certainly does not show
them for, whenever you see her she is the same pleasant, well
meaning girl. Always the same, never moody or depressed, stu-
dious, friendly, sociable, helpful.
DOROTII1 M-III DAWSON
Home Ileonomms A muule, Dflzzwme
Home TCOIIOXUICS Club I II III Iloekey I II B121 etb'1ll I Soccer
I J11111or P10111 CO1'l'lH1lttEE2 III
Blonde and st'1telv 111 'lppeznance ne hue found her ve1y
frlendlw bl1es .mother Home 1'L0110r111Lb stuclc.11t so pexlmpe
that accounts for 1l1c Stwtcly '1ppe'1r'1nLe She s worrv 111 CIIQQLIISC
from her COIIVCISHUOII wc '1ll l1z11e expected l1er to qu1t 'md
go to busmcss School but evurv rcg1str1t10n Cl1y 11nds l1e1 lJ'1cl.
111111 112 lgl n Dot lS nex Cl 1111sQ111g 11on1 '1llV of tl1c SOClZll func
110115 on oul Larnpus She 111s cl g1'1nd sense 01 111117101 XIl11Cl1
nukes us 111 lnppy just L0 l1'1ve 111101111 1lLl
AUDR EY M 'XI DAN IS
Arts and Seience Kelzton, Dclnwazf
Soclal COIIIIIIIIICC II III CI1111111111 of I11s15r111'1
COII1!l11tfCC II Outmg Club I II III TOIIIHI III
Soccer IT III Hoclxex II III Bwsketbull II Ill
91ppe1 Club I II III Pxess Club III Busmess
IlI'l!'1'IgCf Blue 'md Gold III
F1115 l1t1le blonde who mllce 1 lnely 111Le1esL
Ill cverytlnng 1111etl1er 011 the 111116110 Helds Ol Ill
the clawsroom br1gl1te11b c.1el1 glOllD she 101115
S110 accepts 11er clutles 111051 XXlllll1glX and IS as
good '1 followel IS sl1e IS le1de1 Sl1e IQ an liflgllt
1nd poppy Oll '1 bxeakfmt lnlle lll m1d1v111ter IS
sl1e IS on 1.11e hockey or soccer Held Aucbey
loves l1fe and 1ll 11 has to ofler She l1lllxC9 the
most of l1cr ODDOFUIIIIIICS 1l1115s Wllllllg 1.0 vxoxle
1nd just '15 1v1ll111g to pluy
ELIZABU1 II DAVIDSON
Home Ec011o1111cs Claymont, Dfln amz-
X7lCC Preslclent Home TLUIIOITIILS Club III 11111101 P10111 Co1x11111t
iee, X XV C A III Socml C'o1111111ttee III Blue 'md Gold SMH
III PT0l1l1Ct1Ol1 St'1Ff The L1le Cl1r1stopl1er Bem COITIIJCIIIINC
Plus L-1e1.11 Coelnloo 1
Blue blue eyes 1 bllllllllllg c01l1eur 1nd the Hgu1e of 1
manncq11111 Always perfectly groomed llld dresbed 111tl1 EL sLylc
X111lC11 L IUSC9 cnvx and ad1111r'1t1o11 s111ce we know that m1ny of
l1er 1110111.15 uc tl1e pmduet 01' l1er own fert1lc IIIIIIC1 'md expable
lmnds Betty IS loxal g,L11c.r0u:, UIlClClSIdllC1ll1g and pr'1ct1L'1l
lf you dont lJel1e1e that :hc lS pracucal ture SOUlCIQ11lI1g sl1e
1115 cooked X011 ll newer d1sputc us 111011
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HELEN IVYATT DOUTY
Education ,VillIlt71gIiOl1, Dclmurzfe
W'hen Mrs. Douty entered Women's College this
year we realized from the lirst that she was sonic-
one whose friendship was to be valued. She is a
lovely person, full of life and interested in every-
one. It is a delight to talk with Mrs. Douty for
her outlook is so mature and sensible. but when
we look at her rushing To class she seems to be
just another girl with dark. wavy hair and a
flashing smile. But her flashing smile means busi-
GERTRUDE BENNETT DRAPER
Arts and Science Wilzningtozz, Dclnwzzm
Freshman Formal Committee I: Chairman of Sophomore'Senior
Luncheon ll: Art Cluh Hg Vice-President IIIQ Class Treasurer IIIg
Business Chairman, Junior Prom IU: Art Editor of the Blue and
Gold Illg Production Staff of Plays II, III.
Cert-rude is the name of the craziest, noisiest, eleverest member
of our class. These adjectives and many more would, perhaps.
describe her. but no matter which you tried you could never
quite pick the right one. For there is something about the way
Gert-rude does things that makes her a little bit different from
most people. lVhen she isn't busy planning class luncheons and
being our treasurer, she spends her time running between the
pottery studio and the library. lVhat she does in the places, we
do not know, but you may be sure that she's one ol the busiest
Home Economies Laurel, Drlawmz'
Thanksgiving Play Ig Y. XV. C, A. T, TI, III: Chairman Sophomore-
Freshrnan Tea Hg Christmas Play IIQ Supper Club I, II, III: Home
Eeoncnnics Club I, II, Illg Outing Cluh III: Hockey III, Class Man-
agerg Class Secretary IIIQ Junior Prom Conunittee III.
One of the hrst things you notice about hflildred is her tran-
quillity. After you know her better you appreciate this charac-
teristicg you realize that Mil doesn't babble on about inconse-
quential matters. Conscientiousncss is another of NIildred's line
qualities, although she isn't so busy that she would not gladly
serve on a committee, or ellicieutly fill an olliee. I-lei' favorite
exclamation is, "Ah thought Ah'cl dielg' yet she denies that she
has a Southern drawl.
MARY CATHERINE FASSITT
Education Srlbywillc, Delaware
Math Cluh T, Il, IIIQ French Club II, IIIQ Forum I,
II, H13 Y. XV. C. A. I, II, III: Archery, I, II, IIIQ
Hockey Ig Supper Club I, II, III.
Mary's quiet dignity lends its calming effect to
all occasions. Her sincerity in her work makes
her a diligent student. Mary enthusiastically helps
in every way to forward our class activities. She
carries the interest of her school at heart and is
always ready to accept any task placed upon her.
Friendly to everyone. Mary lincls pleasure in
helping others, trying hard to please on all occa-
REBA FIGLEY GREER
Education New Castle, Delaware
Glee Club I, II, III: Sophomore-Senior Luncheon Committee II?
Centenary Pageant Ig Science Cluh IIQ Ring Committee HI.
I-Iere is one girl whom you can depend upon not to let you
down. Reha's amiable disposition is one of the first things we
noticed about her-and also her red-brown hair. It is hard to im-
agzine that anyone could be so consistently charming and poised
as Reba. 'llhere is never a time when she is rufllcd and excited.
and she is never known to speak in a loud voice. Rcba's character
is strong and line, which makes her stand out from the rest of us.
Arts and Science A fwarle, Delaware
Soccer I, II, Sophomore Senior luncheon Committee II Christmas
Play II5 Competitive Play IIQ Music Club IIIQ Y. XV. C. A, III.
You will never discover lXfIyra's accomplishrnents if you expect
her to tell about them. For she is one person who is more inter-
ested in other people than in herself. She plays the piano well
and is very interested in dramatics. Her dependability and
faculty for getting things done when they ought to be done make
her a very easy person to work with.
FRANCES MERCY HANDY
Arts and Science Dowr, Dolawarc
Outing Cluh I, II, Vice-President III: Math Club
Ig Science Club I, II, Illg German Club I, IIg Archery
IIQ Class Manager III.
Rather tall and slender with reddish brown hair
and laughing blue eyes beneath which is a smat-
tering of freckles adding a piquant note to the
otherwise sober nose-that's :'l'landy." One ol
her most outstanding characteristics is her in-
tense love for the color blue. She also especially
likes to sleep, and dislikes formal clothes. She is
planning to be a doctor, and her keen judgment.
along with her sense of humor. will be great assets
to her in this chosen Held. Good luck, Fran, we
know you will succeed.
RUTH RITA HANLEY
Arts and Science IF'llI7llllgZ'O'71, Dflzzcuare
Hockey I5 Basketball I: Freshman Formal Committeeg Junior Prom
Committeeg Blue and Gold 512215.
Gorgeous big blue eyes-that is the very lirst thing one notices
in Ruthg then we arc attracted by her lovely mouth with its
curious droop, and before Hve minutes have elapsed we are held
spellbound by her charming personality. Have you ever seen a
wiz on a dance floorg on a hockey fleldg in a swimming pool?
Well, if you l1ilVCl1,ll you have no idea just how accomplished our
Ruth is. In addition to being an excellent dancer and an all-
around good athlete, she has that rare faculty of attracting
friends readily and keeping them ad iuinituvrz..
NI KRX I:LlZ.XBf.TH HEISTR
Home Economics Newark, Dzla-zuarc
Home Economies Club I, II, Secretary III.
Betty the paradox. When others are worried blue in the face
over a diflicult assignment, Betty laughs. Yet We know that she
is just as sick as we are, inside. ls it surprising, then, that we
love to be with her when her lovely dark eyes sparkle with the
sheer joy of living and her smiles make us think that perhaps
there is just one more laugh in us. when days seem dark. It is
no wonder that Bettyls grand disposition, coupled with her most.
surprising conscientiousness, makes her one of the most delightful
members of our class.
CLAIRE COOPER HUGHES
Arts and Science Kenton, Delrzrvarc
Sophomore-Senior Luncheon Committee II: Ring
Committee IIIQ Science Club II, IIIQ Sophomore Tea
Dance Committee ll.
It is hard to imagine Claire's sleek black head
bending over a microscope, but it is in that role
that she is most at home. She belongs to that
small and talented group known as l'Biology Ma-
jors," and those of ns, who as lfreshmen recall
the struggles of the B 101 lab. send up a hearty
cheer for anyone who can successfully delve into
the mysteries of the anatomy of thc frog and love
it. With her intelligence. amazing poise and con-
stant charm, it is no wonder that Claire is so like-
SARAH ALICE JONES
Education Delmar, Dclawan'
Hockey I, II: Soccer IT, Class Manager IIIQ Baseball IIQ Basketball
II.: Class Manager of Track IIQ Senior-Sophomore Luncheon Com-
mittee II3 Student Council III.
Pud seems to be the most serious person in the class. Under-
neath. however, she is dying to laugh. As an athlete, she is one
of the best in the class. Everything she undertakes is done in an
ellicicnt. methodical way. Apparently easy-going, she has a tem-
per which is surprising. lVe know that Pud will be a success and
hope that she will be able to retain her serious manner when
she has to face a class of problem children.
DOROTI-Il ELILABE FII MARRERI
Education Harriizgtoii, Dflawarc
Supper Club I. II, III: Glee Club I, ll, Ill: Math Club I. II. III:
Student Council II: Y. XV. C. A. Treasurer llg Science Club TT, Treas-
urer III: Third Vice-Presirleni Student Council Illg Outing Club I,
II, IIIQ Hockey 1113 Archery Ill.
As good a captain as she is a member of the crew, Dot is one
of those rare individuals with a heart of gold. Never too busy to
help a friend, Dot's lovely disposition warrants ber a place in
every group. She is charming to meet, gracious to all. and
possesses the art of making friends. Although a diligent student,
Dot is also a capable participant in numerous outside activities.
But we love her best for her delightful sense of humor, her
manner of enjoying life to the fullest, and the charm which she
spreads wherever she goes.
rl I NINA MATUSOFF
Arts and Science IVIlIlLIl!gL'O7L, Dchiwzlrc
Science Club II, III3 Math Club I, II, III3 German
Club I, II, III.
Nina is a member of that limited and elite class
of women designated as petite. Her lovely brown
hair is a litting complement to her brown eyes and
intriguing face. By her friends, and they are
many, she is identitiecl by her quick and ready
Wit and her unerring franlcness. Nina is capable of
meeting all incidents with poise and charm. lVe
love to watch her graceful hgure on a dance lloor
where her small person appears Lo best advantage.
MILDRED ARGELA MCCABE
Arts and Science Sclbyrallrf, Delaruarc
Hockey I, Hg Soccer Ig Basketball Ig Competitive Play Ilg Archery
Ig Math Club J, II.
Nlil loves to dance and have a good time, yet she shows herself
ready to weather a storm along with the rest of us. Always
seeing the bright and funny sicle of all occasions, ivlildred takes
life as it. comes, meeting it lace to lace and never giving np.
Accepting her duties with a light heart, she returns the capable
results the same way. Laughing and singing, Mil works and plays
with equal ease.
DOROTI-IEA THERESE NICGOWAN
Education ffilmivzgton, Delaware
Glee Club I, II, III: Apprentice Players II, Illy Cast of Centenary
Pageantg Competitive Play I.
The little girl with the big smile-thatis Dot. Always pleasant,
cheerful, sociable, she has won many friends. She has held
them by her sincerity and loyalty. Dot will be a success at
whatever she undertakes for she is never Hsnootyv, and her
laughing manner makes her popular with all. Her beautiful,
naturally wavy hair makes her the envy of us ordinary mortals
who have to suffer through HIJCYITIEIIICIIISH.
I?.LIZ.'XBlf.TI'I IVAINWRIGI-IT MCKELVIQY
Education Newark, Dclawarz'
Cast and Production Staff of "Autumn Crocus":
"The Royal Faniily"g "The Late Christopher Bcan"3
"The Green Coelcatoouq "The Dark Tower"g E52
Player: Competitive Play ll, Directory Puppets Il,
IIIQ Dramatic Board IIIQ Chnirxnnn Junior Prom
Will you ever forget Bette's superb interp1'eta-
tion of Julia Cavendish in "The Royal Farnilyn?
From thc very beginning Bette's dramatic ability
was outstanding, and we have been proud of her.
Bette doesn't worry about lessons, about people,
about anything-a factor which most contributes
to her wonderful poise. For she has that rare
asset-intelligence-and her philosophy is to take
lile as it comes, and to live in harmony with man-
MARGARET MARY NICNULTY
Education Willningtovz, Drlawarn
Dramatic Boarcl I, IT, IIIQ Coach for Thanksgiving Play Ig Coach
for Christmas Play TIQ Coach Competitive Play I5 Cast Competitive
Play IIQ Apprentice Players llg Class Secretary ll: Glee Club I. II.
Illg Centenary Pageant I: Music Club II, IIIQ Blue and Gold Staff
IIIg Junior Prom Committee IIT.
Who can think of Molly without thinking of her lovely, lovely
voice-which she uses? Lots of songbircls sing only on special
occasions, hut not so with Miss McNulty. She is probably the
only one ol us who warblcs as early as seven in the morning-
and that is quite a feat. we think. And then she has an Irish
wit that is always ready for action. To catch her without a
clever reply is very unusual and everyone knows her punny puns.
Arts and Scientc ll zlnzingtou, Dflcz tml'
French Club T, II, III3 Competitive Plays I, II3 Hockey IIIQ Appren-
tiee Players 1113 Junior Prom Committee III.
VVhen you need a iiriend-someone to laugh with you, to
sympathize with you, to advise you, to conhcle in-go to Lucy.
She is always willing to listen to your troubles and give 1 helpful
solution. She is as interesting a talker as she is a good listener.
Interesting and helpful in her serious moments, amusing and
sociable in her lighter moods, true and loyal to her friends at
all times, she is just one of those girls we could not do without.
RUTH ANNA MINNER
Home Economics Illizlfllctowzz, Dclrzwzzrf
Home Economics Club I, II, III.
One of the few Home Economics students who
never seem to worry-and why should she? She
always has her work done correctly and on time.
The strangest part is that she always has time for
every girl's favorite 'lextra curricular activity"-
conversation. Ruth Ann has a poker face but
don't let that fool you. She has a sly way of say-
ing things that trip you up unawares. As for her
accomplislnnents-no other girl in college has
knitted clothes with quite the professional air of
MARGARET HAYS MORRISON
Home Economics Qimrryvillr, Pcn1zsylt'nnia
Y, XV. C, A. I, II, III: Home Economies Club II, IIIQ Glee Club I,
II, IIIQ Blue and Gold Staff.
There is hardly anyone who doesn't know and like Peggy
Morrison. First of all, Peg has a grand disposition. Then, she is
a good listenerg she can withhold a story of her own to listen to
one of her friends. Peg knows the old maxim, "Laugh and the
world laughs with you," for she always has a pleasant smile
and she never grunibles and "gripes" 'as the rest of us occasionally
do. Peg never indulges in gossipg likewise if she is your friend
today you can be sure she will be your friend tomorrow. Steady
and dependable-that's Peg.
Club II, III.
Arts and Science Wilmington, Dafa arm'
Math Club I II III Science Club II III Debate Team II German
Fannie is a conscientious, industrious worker, gifted with the
ability of an executive. She is surprisingly stuclious and intelli-
gent, but even more surprisingly human when you get acquainted
with her. She likes to join a crowd. never failing to contribute
to the general merrirnent. She constantly astounds us with her
capacity for learning. Nothing seems beyond her ability to under-
stand. Fannie has worked for and deserves success. She is much
more than just the smartest girl in our class.
MARY ANGLI A OIIARA
Arts and Suence If lflillllglllll, Dclfltzflu
SCIENCE Club IT Secxetug lll S017ll0l11U'lC Sen1o1
Luneheon COIl1l'lllllCC II Rum c.UlI'lIllIfl.CE HI
Msny IS endowed Wllll 1 LllSDOSlflOl1 nlnth lb
'xlmost 1d3ll1t llex WlI111lIlg snnle and tw111lcl111g,
eyes assert It SIITLCI 1ty, honesty 1nd L1ustno1Ll11
ness are trfnts wlneh haw bc.to111e 1 second n11tu1t
to l1er Whatever COIISUUCIIXL clualmcs one 111115
expect or VlSUZlllZL Ill za Il'I'lClld tan be 1e1l1fctl Ill
Mary The tonstaney of l1C1 extellcnt lellowslup
has endeared and bound her to many lutnds lo
be loveable and good natuxed .1 pfut ol the tune lb
not El test lOl DCIb0l1fllll.y but to be lox cable and
Lood natured under 'uly Cll4.llIllbl.1ll1CCS and 11 1ll
tunes IS 11 real test nluth Mtuy can p ISS Wlllll
100 per cent
MARGARET JO KN GNEII L
EdUC1lllOI1 W 11 111111gl 011, Dflawmf
liliiilllllilll IXISIRIII1 COl1'lI'l'llll.Ll:' Qophomoxe Fel Dmcc Comxnxtttc
Junnm P10111 Coxnmxtlee Blue 1nd Cold Aclxe1t1s1ng St 11? A t Klub
ll ever thue nould be a cho1ee of the young soplust1r..1te It
nould be tunong those ranlcmg IICI fI'ICllCl.SlllD lb sought by many
and snult at the 1cst of us because ol o111 el11ld1sl1ntss But Peg
lb 1 XlOl1ClCll-lll l4llCllCl she loolts loxely 111 blue 1nd IS 111 tvtrv
nay a dthghtlul person to hate 1rot1nd
Xxts Incl buente ll11111n1gtm1, Ilrlzmrlz
Cl1u11n1n of Deeo1 mon: Qoplmoxnore lea Dance II Txtslmmu Tn
xgnu Comnutiet I Tumm Pxom Commnttee IU Axt Clnh UI fha
Dark 'louex Protluetnon Slxlt ITI
O so readx to dunte all 111-'ht and chess 1ll dav
Dot wxth hex Ieady w1t and fllClL lllllld Lan llvlcljb be 1cl1ed
upon to ltnow about exelyllnng nt 11115 111110 Thls eonpltd wnth
l1e1 well g1oon1cd appe'11anee 'md un to due 1de1s nmltes hu 1
neleome 'lClCllflOl1 to H15 gxoup What wt axe trvmf' to say lb
that she has a most l.Xll1lOlCllIlZllX pusonzllltx and dunes lll
such .1 nax that ne xxondtx hon hu Intlx hg,11re tan ever eome
back to just n lllxlllg u llC11 the lnuslt and Her ci ellent taste
lCNCZ1lS the fatt that she IQ 111 111t major and a good ont
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MARY VIRGINIA ROE .
Arts and Science
Sophomore-Senior Luncheon Committee Hg
By her Cooperation, her willingness to
cially lor her dependability, Virginia has
hearts. In her quiet, unassuming manner
uplifting, always anxious to help someone
Her demureness and 'i1l21ifVCUEH. which ar
move us to seek her friendshiiv. Although she is the very fair,
'lovely type of blonde, Virginia has the dash of the viviant which
is always entraucing.
CA'l'l'lERlNE MURIFL Rl'l"l'l'1Nl'lUlfSE
Arts and Science ll'z',vt Lawn, PK1I'll.S'j'l'U!IIllKI
Glee Cluh I, Sec1'etr.u'y-Trezisurex' Il, Vice-'Presitlent
TH: Music Clulx II, IH: Freuell Club ll. lllg College
Song Lezuier lllg Apprentice l-'layers ll, lll: Com-
petitive Play lg Cast of the "Green Cuelcaitoou lllg
"A Murder has heen Ai'1':tngeLl" Ilg Bnslcetlmll T.
Our little Songbird of W. C. D. grzteelully uc-
eepts her place as student song lender :ind czumbly
. As she snxilingly sings her way into
so does she graciously show her de-
in other ways. Iiziyfs dziintiness and
zire appzirent in catch little thing she
e can encourage :ind lolluw as
she Cuu lend. Sh: do:sn'l, mind un
extra hit ol work :ind is depentlzilxle on :ill occu-
Arts and Science llillliillgtmi, ljflflilfllfl'
Minth Cluh Ig Science Club II, III. ,
This young lady is recognized lor two things: Iirst. ol' :ill she
is Ll pre-med gorgiug hersell' with seienceg und second, she has
ideals on everything. well lounded ideas which ure iudieznlive of
good sense, A talented violinist. she displays an avid interest in
everything musical, showing excellent taste and deeisiveness, ller
keen mind lends itsell' to the study ol' chemistry where she proves
her ability :is at student.
W il mi 11 gl 011, D4'ltlTL-'!l1't
French Club IT, III.
help others, and espe-
Won her way into our
she is encourztgitth 1nd
in one way or another.
e completely disarming,
EblZABE'f'l'I TOSH SCOTT
Arts and Science Q11d7'I'j"UfffA', Pt'Jl1l5ylilIl1lfCl
Glee Club I, H, HI: Y. XV. C. A. I, Cabinet II, Sec-
retary Ill: Music Club ll, Secretary-'l're:isurer Illg
tlermzun Club II. SecretarylTreasurer 1113 Junior
Prom Committee Ill.
Remember the little lfreslunan who used to ex-
claim. "Oh, kid!" She was Betty Scott, Betty is
not quite the serious little person she used to be.
She has a ready laugh that attracts even the
shyesl Freshman. A beautiful voice makes her a
popular entertainer at college events. But she is
interested in extra-curricular activities. and has
executive ability that makes her interest worth
while. Watch Betty's eyes twinkle when she tells
you about an amusing incident-and she can tell
ALICE KATI-IRYN SHELDON
Arts and Science Nz'r4'ark, DEIlI'wlI7'K
Cilee Club ll, HI: Archery UIQ Junior Prom Committee III.
Alice is just the kind of a girl that one would like to have for
a friend. and she has many, both in Newark and Dover. We
often wonder if sbe's running a bus line from lVomen's College
to "uptown", at lunch time. She is ever willing to talk and. like
feu' girls. equally willing to listen. VVe have never seen her in a
blue mood. Alice is always sympathetic, interested, refreshing,
and seems to take life as a matter of course and enjoy it. So
is it any wonder that she has so many friends.
Arts and Science Harrington., Delaware
Glee Club I, U: Hockey I, II. IU: Soccer I, II: Volley Ball I, Hg
Basketball T, College Manager Hg Baseball I, IT: Track H, Class
Manager Ig Archery II, III: Swimming U, College llianager Illg Ath-
letic Council Ig Outing Club I, Secretary IL President IIIQ Vice-
President Athletic Association U13 Sports Reporter of Review IT, III.
Jean is a bit modest when her prowess as an athlete is ac-
claimed, but goes on achieving praise for her ability. A capable
leader of the Outing Club and a devoted help to the Athletic
Association, Jean Works hard for herself and for others, and has
yet to face defeat. Although she worries over the outcome, she
doesn't lack ability and doesnft give up until she has made her
ELLEN GRAY SIPPLE
Arts and Science Milford, Delaware
Social Committee I, II, III: May Day Committee T,
II3 Sophomore Competitive Playg Production Staff of
Plays I, II: Hockey II, III: Soccer I, II, H19 Basket-
ball I, II, l'IIg Baseball I, II, III: Track II, III3
Swimming I, Il, III3 Student Council III.
Many people can be serene and carefree when
things are running along smoothly, but only one
can keep a perfectly wonderful disposition at all
times, no matter what happens-that girl is Ellen
Sipple. Ellen's sparkling brown eyes, glinting hair
and pert freckles are always accompanied by :L
beautiful, infectious smile. She has always been
in demand because of her excellent game of golf,
her scintillating wit, graceful dancing, and intrigu-
DORIS FAY SMITH
Education Newark, Delaware
Doris isn't very big, in fact physically she's one of the smallest
in our classg and we have a feeling that she will keep on looking
young and rather innocent after most of us have resigned our-
selves to middle age. She can't help being a good dancer because
she loves so much to dance. In fact, she would rather dance than
eat. Doris is a sweet girl, but those who know her well realize that
under sweetness is a strong purpose in life, from which it would
be hard to turn her.
Arts and Science
MARY EMILY SMYTI'-l
Hockey I, II3 Soccer I, II Managerg Baseball I, II Mauagerg Pro-
duction Staff of Plays I, II, III: Assistant Business Manager E52
Play II: Business Manager "The Dark Tower" III: Chairman of
Junior Prom IIIQ Art Club II, HI: Competitive Play IIQ "Pzuubo"
Staff II, III5 Vice-President of Class III.
Dee the Enigma-for three years one of the most popular girls
ever to come on our campus-yet a girl who with little ellfort can
rank high at examination time. Dee's grand art work has graced
many of our school publications and exhibits, not to mention the
Nlain Street of Newark decked with the flying posters she paints
for our plays. Dee has a grand business head, as well as being
lovely and talented. She has been business manager for E 52 and
Puppet Plays and also Chairman of our Junior Prom.
KAI IILEEN SPLNCER
3111-1 111f.1 Sc1c11Le NL'-warl: IJ1la1vn11'
rlCllL1l Club I II III ieexetuv II Math Cluh I
II III Tredsuler III Scxenee Club II III Glee Cluh
1 III Class 1124511161 1 Music Club II Cut of
Autumn Cxoens 1111. 111111115 Upstuns Phe qoph
omoxe Cl1r1st111'1s P111 B1sl 1.t111ll I IIo1.l ey 1 III
C1155 Edltor Blue and Gold, Qumtet I II
What Z1 eo11ve1s'1t1o11'111st' We 1l1VC 1'1c11.1 re111y
seen 11.111 qulet, but she 1111151 111110 l1er I11CJ1!1C111.S
or she couldnt be such 1 1l1g11llIl11lll.1:, L1lC11llSl1Y
'Ludent She 11011 11 sc.11o111n11111 to Women s Q01
lege 1nd seems Lo 114116 kept up 11e1 vuy good
01d Xel 1111111 cl hu lJl'1lIhl5, She 111v1ys
ume to llUg11 111d 1.1111 1VlL1l Uh In oL11e1 wouls,
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11111 she 15 hound to be 1 sueeess 111 my held Hhe
LII LI XN PII XRL SPINREN
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11 o1ds come 1orL11 110111 L1111111 111111 ewse IIe1 o11to11e1l POWCIS
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ELIZABETH MORRIS STRAUS
Arts and Science Rf!'fLl7LOIlCf, Virginia
French Club ll, IUQ Y. XV. C. A. H. Ill: Produc-
tion Stall' 'Three Cornered Moonf' ll: "The Late
Christopher Bean" H: Competitive Plays Hg A"1'he
Dark Towe1"' lllq Junior Prom Committee.
A gay laugh, an amusing Southern accent iden-
tify Liz. She transferred to us last year from the
University of Richmond. And were we grateful?
lit Qzmmf llforking on play production stalls,
arguing about Socrates and Plato, craniming for
tests, Liz always remains delightfully vivacious.
llfhen you feel tl1e need of complete relaxation
between classes. hunt up Liz, for her conversation
is varied and engaging. and her warm charm will
drive away the gripes. Again and again we thank
Dixie for this tawny-haired, blue-eyed belle who
is just chuck full of good old Yankee horse-sense.
Arts and Science IV'fllllfllgfO'll, Dl'fIl?UIl7'.l'
French Club Il, H13 German Club H, Ill.
Do you remember how Rebecca. before going to l"reslnnan
English class would swear. by all that was good and holy. that
fvery emphatically notj translate another word of
Latin for "that mann? And how she would go to class and trans-
late automatically: Rebecca is an individual-once her mind is
xnade up nothing can change it. First of all she has faith in
herself. and when she turns from the sheep-like crowd it is
because she sincerely believes her cause the right one. Her
activities are so broad that we often wondered if she had certain
main interests. lVe found out. In order of importance: Mnsicg
Psychologyg Nlankind-but above all hlusic.
DOROTHEA ELIZABIZTII THIEL
Home Economics Wilmington, Drlflccrmc'
Sophomore Tea Dance Committee Hg Home Economies Club I, Il,
U15 Swimming Manager lg May Day Committee Hg Centenary Com-
mittee lz Dining Hall Committee UIQ Chairman of Programs and
Favors, Junior Prom Committee IU.
Dot has everything, popularity, a charming appearance. ability,
and one of the lnost generous hearts ever known. She is a very
gifted person. Do you remember how she convulsed an audience,
one May Day, with her deadly serious iniitations? In a ballroom
she shines for she is one of the best dancers ever to be at W. C. D.
Her beautifully arched feet execute intricate steps with grace and
ease. And in such a way Dot Will perform on the ballroom floor
ANNA MARIE TOUHEY
Arts and Science Yorklyn, Dvlawara
Hockey I, II, Captain III' 'l'isl:c-tb'-ll I. Il' Math
Club lg Science Club II, III, Blue and Gold Staff.
Ann is one of the most appealingly feminine
girls in the college. She is so delicately modeled,
and with her creamy coloring everyone's eyes fol-
low her with admiring glances. Add to all this a
pair of mischievous, twinkling eyes and you have
a small idea of this diminutive little girl's great
charm. Ann always has a coterie of young blades
pursuing her with persistent attentions, all ol
which she takes with a laughing nonehalance.
Despite all of this Ann is one of our outstanding
students, who has brilliantly delved into the mys-
tery ol the study of chemistry with amazing suc-
cess. Truly, such a girl is outstanding.
MARTIIA HENRY TRIPPE
Arts and Science Easton, Mnrylnvld
French Club II, III: Math Club I, II: Forum Cabinet III, GIII:
I.ibrarian II, Vice-President III: President, Middle Atlantic Division
of I1'll.lf1'llIlfl0l'lfll Relations Clubs IV.
Martha has the pithiest, dryest humor we know. Her quiet
observations on the current trends in politics, the world situation.
about people, about things often take one unawares. But they
make one think for they are lull ol' ripe wisdom. Martha's mind
is keen and active. She keeps abreast of the times. Il you don't
believe us, take a look at the stacks of magazines and newspapers
under ber bed. She reads them all. If you are still skeptical,
look through her scrapbook-a veritable history of the present.
i Arts and Seiente Nmvmfe, Dcla cruz'
Glee Club Ig Thanksgiving Play Ig Competitive Play Ig Sophomore
Christmas Play IIQ German Club II, .lllg Forum II, Cabinet IIIg
Press Club II, III, Junior Prom Committee IIIg Literary Editor Blue
and Gold III.
Nlargaret is like old wine-she has improved with age. And
you can't get the full llavor of her in the lirst swift gulp. You
must taste again and again, and each time you will discover
something new. She has no sernples about poking fun, and will
do it to anyone from the most exalted professor to the lowliest
earth worm. When she wants to she can paint-and dance, and
ride horseback--but only when she wants to. Books are her one
consuming joy and she reads and reads and never grows tired.
ELIZABETH BLAIR VERNON
Home Economics W ilmington, Delaware
She has a serious face but donit let her fool you.
She has a grand disposition and a sense of humor.
She is a clothing major in Home Economics as
anyone can tell by looking at her clever dresses,
many of which she has designed and made herself.
And you must remember that she won a prize in a
designing contest not so long ago. She is one of
a large family, but if they are all as nice as Betty
it must he a very happy one. WVe have all en-
joyed going to school with her and wish her just
loads of success.
NANCY LORAINE WARD
Arts and Science Laurel, Delaware
Hockey I, II, IIIQ Soccer I, IIQ Basketball I, II: Y. XV. C. A. I, II,
IIIg Math Club Ig Competitive Play II, Sophomore Christmas Play II.
Loraine is a rare combination of artist and athlete. She plays
hockey, soccer and basketball with as much ease and grace as she
writes, dances and acts. Full of ideas, ingenuity and vigor she
can turn the dullest meeting into a happy get-together. Her well
rounded personality will be of great value in her chosen held,
social work. We think she has chosen wisely and wish her all
kinds of luck.
Heine Economics Inu olzz. I. nitelsll I Penny lf'U!1Illt7
Thanksgiving Play Ig Clmirniau Founders' Day Tea II: Sophomore
Tea Dance Committee II: Sopliomore-Freshman Tea Committee ll,
May Day Committee IIQ Home Economics Club II, IIIQ Supper Club
Committee II: Christmas Play II: Outing Club II, Illg Y. XV. C. A.
Cabinet III: Ring Committee III, Hockey III.
Fran is such a womanly person that she seems to be set apart
from us. Never does Fran break out into silliness like the rest of
us. Perhaps that is why we admire her so, From the very first
we realized that Frau was one for whom we put forth our best
when we were in her presence. YVhen Fran is on Z1 committee she
works hard and diligently and, of course, in her studies she does
the same. It is indeed a privilege and a pleasure to have known
our remarkable Fran-for she is just that.
S sweaty-f our
DOROTHY EVANS WELTON
Educatlon Wdnmzgtoaz, Delaware
Although none of us have known Dot very long,
s11e z11re1dy seems hke an old f11e11c1 Wllll l1er
cheerv S1U11C 1nd f11C1lCl1y Wlyh she IS welcome 111
1ny group Dot IS no nev1eo111er to Women s Col
lege She 1111s 1 stuclem 11e1e 1n the 1cadem1c
ve1rs 78 '79 1nd 30 111e11 s11e 11g1s 1 n1ember
of the fuulty of the IICIFIS II1ClLIStI'l 1l School for
four veins, w11e1e she was o111e11l15 knonn 1s
L1eu1enant Welton She 1115 1eturned to f1n1s11 her
course of study and hopes to gr'1du11.e '1t the
Convoc1t1o11 EXCFCISES 111 the 1111 Dot 15 1lso
mterested 1I'1 sports, IS 111 mteres1.111g conversauon
ahst .md 1asL but not lc 1st IS 1 plamst of no
DOROTHY IILEANOR W EST
Il.dl1C'111OI1 Ixelizblcruzllf, 11611115-Ylolllllll
Hockey I II III Home Eeononucs Club I II May Day Com
Everyone 11110119 Dot. West She 15 tlnt 11tL1e b1o11de g1rl who
ludes behmd the 1vl1ee1 ol 1 bxg P1ekard Dot IS 1 grand person
to 111ve xlong 011 1 good tnne because s11e 15 always 1e1dy IOI any
kmd of fun no matter l1ow l11l.1r1ous lnven 111 11e1 SCFIOUS mo
IIICIILS Il1ClC IS '1 1111sc111e1ous grm on her 11ps and a sp'1r1c1e 111 11er
eyes whnh refuses to be controlled We kno11 shell n11ke 1 good
Lc1c11er because It would be '1 pleasure to learn from 'lnyone as
hkeable dS Dot
1 Ll' XNOR TIXRRIOI 1' WRIGHT
Axts 1nd Sexence W'1lm111gt01L, Dflawmc
lorum U III 011111112 C11111 TI III N V1 L A I PlOdllL1lOll Staff
E 37 Plnw I 1'OL1l'U.1Cl5 Dm Te1 CO111111 ttee
Lleanor la one of those quxet enls 11110 can and does cmoy 1
good l'1u011 110111: 111th the new O1 X111a1s cheerful she IS
re1d1 to help 1111011 c111ed upon X 5.1 1 1111.11 p1L1ence and z1b111tv
Ij.1ClIlOI H6161 shnks l1e1 presence 111 11's lends a 116.1131111111055 to
each c1n1pus 1cL1v111 S'1V1l1g 11tL1e 1 ut nz lklllg e1el1 110111 count
F1e'1no 1OlI1S the 111113 of those 11110 111e1n 13115111058 P1CElS'11111
1nc.l LOIIY-'Cllldl she 1s mdeed '111 '1sset 111 o111 class
Se henry fue
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MISS Eorru NICDOUGLE ELIZABETH lx-'IACFARLAND
Y1ciz-PIu2sm1zNT-Bn'r'1'Y JEAN l'lfxMMoN1J
CLASS Anvlsizn-Miss EDITH NICDOUGLE
SQlPlltlQMQlRlE QleASS ltllSlQlRlf
'l' last we are Sophomoresl And although we think we're quite an unusual
group, I guess we're really typical Sophornores, for the world is at our feet,
and life is just about perfect. In fact we've never enjoyed anything quite as much
as just being Sophomores, But of course if we had never been Freshmen, We could
never feel the way we do now, because last year did give us a lot of new things to
On September 20, 1934, we came to college, meek and anxious and excited.
VVC were all scared to death, and a little shocked when we found centipedes in our
showers and red ants in our closets, but after we got over the horrors of Freshman
VVeek, we began to be really attached to our Alma Mater. Of course it did irk us
not to be able to walk on the grass, and to have to stand for hours holding doors
open for thousands of awe-inspiring upperclassmen, but we soon got used to it,
and even when horrible green aprons were put on us, We submitted quite meekly.
They made us look like meal sacks tied in the middle, and they clashed with all our
clothes, but welve forgotten about that now and our aprons hang on our walls,
one of our dearest possessions.
Vllhen we Hnally got acclimated, we elected Libby NfacFarland our President,
and she was such a good one that she still retains this high position. Eleanor
Samuel was our excellent Vice-President, and led the Freshmen Formal as it
had never been led before and will never be led again. Incidentally, that was the
best dance of the year, and We certainly did feel exclusive.
Uur big sisters were pretty important to us last year, and we only hope that
if We ever reach the stage where we may be called Juniors, we will do as Well as
they. They took us to see mfhree Cornerecl lVIoon", which we all enjoyed very,
very much, and later in the year they gave a dance for us over in Kent Hall. This
was a new idea, so we felt very fortunate in being the first class to enjoy it. Then
our two classes had a picnic together out at 'Welsh Tract, and never were hot-dogs
and marshmallows so good. In fact we had such good times together that we didn't
even mind when they won first place in the competitive plays. Kay Castle was
our director, and we are sure that most of the credit goes to her for winning our
prized second place.
VVe had a lot of outstanding girls in our class and do still, or at least so We
think.. hflary Hayes was not only our Athletic Council representative, but was
also a member of the Student Board. Esther Rayne was a most efficient treasurer
and always managed to keep us out of debt, while Ginny Pepper did the secretarial
honors for us. But don,t think that brains were our only virtue, for on May Day
no one looked lovelier than our blond Duchess, Dotty Hanby, and her two brunette
attendants, Sally Malcolm and Evelyn VVallace. VVe'll admit that the rest of us
looked pretty sad in those yellow cheese-cloth rags, but then, we were really only
a background and it didnlt make much difference when we all fell to the ground
with mighty thuds as we did our hflodern Dance.
But all that is over now, and in spite of some unhappy moments, we still
cherish many fond memories of last year. It makes us sort of sad to realize that
September Z0 will never again fill us with such dread, such excitement, and
such delight. WE can't help feeling a slight pang, when we remember that we
can no longer be the foolish ones at Stunt Night. But it is not on the teary part
that we would dwell. For we are Sophomores, and many changes have taken place.
Betty Jean Hammond has become our Vice-President, jean Barnes our Secretary,
and Elizabeth Taylor our Treasurer. Skeet Davis and Eleanor Samuel are now
members of the Student Board. Oh, we're an illustrious classg theregs no doubt
And we are Sophornoresl Glorious, carefree, happy Sophomores, who have
doors held open for them, who tread heavily on the grass, and who never, never
BAFIQENIIODI VIRGINIA XVOOD A 8 S Bloomhelcl N I
A rem uluble LDKHDIIIIUOII 1111l11t1o11 lnology fund 1 m'1nd0l111
BAI LARD, Aflnrn ELLLD. A S. S FZ1IllllU1SC, Del
M111 Ellen lb the possessor of 1 keen nnnd 1 sl1'11p 111t 1 relay gxgg e 'Ind 1
Ie1111 f1 IELFIIILQ P111
BAIINIS, .IEAN FLIMBLIII A as XV1ll'DlIlfflO11 Del
Iopul um plus pelsonallty plus Blll e111
BIII.s, I' 111111 Rose c R1s1nff Sun, Md
'she 11113 be qlIlLl. 111d ClCl1llllC hut th'-se vntues seem to get llC1 nhut she 11 'mrs
BLAIXI: AIAIIGAIIEI IOSFPHINII A 8. S Ne1va1k Del
oe SOHICUIIICS seems Lo p1cfe1 the lllllO s but then she turns uound Ind Ib
so mee to us 11111 nc IC sule sl1e lLlllX duesn L
bonu X IRGINIA IXIAROAIILI A 81 S hVll1'l1II'1QflOl , I e
Peggy IS I qumlx Ind enengeue 11o1l1er Wltll 1 11111 of clnuples lI1Cl she Ilwuys
Ill 111 lL,Cb Lo gex llllllgb done
BRAIJLUI, NIARX CNTHERINII 'X 8 S hVll1I1lI10lOH, De
A good SPOII lil ltl1lCflC Voung lldy who puts 'Ill her energy 11110 e1,c1yth1I1g
BUILNEII NIARX BOVVEN II 12 NCXRVRllg Del
A Ll1CClV noncl, 1 e1tcl1111g mite: Incl 1 grm th lt won L rub OH
CANIXX LLL RUIII ELIZABETH H L XOIfl1 East l c
Rutlnc lb 1l11 Iys bllbbllllg Ovu Vlllll lun and Cl1ll1LlSl'lSITl eo11sc1enL1ou ness
well, not QUILC so often
CAIAOIIIFIIS, Num IL LOU A Sc S Cutlex, Oluo
' It tool Nellle Lou I yen' to get used TO Deliwwxe but now she loves It llld
ne loxe ll1Xll'lg her
CARIEII, SARA A SCS GlElClyV1llC P1
Iler glonnng ISPCCL bel1Ls hen equwlly Ql0XVlll5 tlles of ope1'1t1o11s
CASIIF IXAIHARIINII LOUISE A 8. S Xew hI1lfo1d Conn
She el11LLers md EOSSIPS, Ind pl ws the 1711110 'lllll eve11 studies on c 111 '1 wlnle
COUNAIIAN Do1IoIIIx RUIH A 8 S Newmlx, Del
A lx Ippy ecm1l11111L1o11 DOL fm she shrnes 111 ex CIV y
C1IOssLI:x SARA EIHIJL Clavton Del
One of 0111 Oulsmndzng Home LC ITl'11l'7I'S Lut IS Il 'I 111111 l'o1 Lewclung 1t, that
ne see lI'lblClC th IL blucl , cury he'1d'
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DAvIs, ETHEL JEANNE A. 8: S.
'lAetress, artist, dancer-Skeet."
CROSSAN, DOROTIIY PIELEN A. Sc S.
'4SlIe s modest and t g, l t O, "
' . re irin nu so nicef
FEENEY, ROSANNE VIRGINIA
"A student in the best sense of the word, with brains she use
GORDY, JESSALYN LOUISE A. 8: S. Seaford, Del.
'Tiny feet, curly hair, inimitable accent-Jess."
GREGORY, IVIARJORY LEE Ed. lVilmingtOI1, Del.
"A smile for all, a glad greeting, and an amiable, jolly way." '
GIIINIES, ilVIARY ANNE AGNES A. Sc S. lVilmington, Del.
'fShe worries along about her troubles and classes without worrying anyone else."
GRIMM, AIXIELE ELIZABETH A. Sc S. VVilmingtOn, Del.
"Her beauty and grace are quite Obvious to us all, but her hair is ever a mystery."
HAICE, ROBERTA JANE A. 8: S. Denton, Md.
"One of those few ambitious souls of which our class has such need."
I'IAfM1X'IOND, JEAN :ELIZABETH A. 8: S. Easton, Nld.
HA versatile lady, Betty jeanjand an expert in boats, bugs, and 'pot listsf "
HANBY, DOROTHY SEALE Ed. Wfilmington, Del
"The beauty of our class, but we still ean't help liking her.'i
HARRISON, ANNAEELLE H. E. Elsmere, Del.
"A wee little girl with a great big smile for you, for me, for everyone?
HAR'DEN, JACQUELINE Ed. Wfilmington, Del
"A unique combination of nonsense, common sense, and a sense of l1l1I'l101'.i,
HAX'ES, IVIARY A. 85 S. Newark, Del.
HYOU never have to look for lVIaryg she's always right where shels wanted at
just the right timef'
I'IENRY ANNE MARIE H. E. XX7llI11lI1gl1O11, Del
"The most conscientious, delightful, frivolous person we knowf'
HEXVES, ANNET'l'E LINTON A. Ee S. Vifilniington, Del
urllilllc marches on-while Annie sleeps."
PIIRST, ELIZABETH ANN A. Bc S. YVilmington, Del
'iCool, calm, collected Hirstie. The modern version of how to be happy-go-lucliyf'
IANOFTI, l' I rrwon ACIwLs A Sc S XV1lI1llHgtOI1, Del
lileanor Constantly Llrnmg lfnnottl lor sl cunt keep stIll nnnute
IMIISON, BEATRICII FRANCES A 8. S Nenaxl Del
And her elothes Ire all perfeeuon so too her rcrdy snnle
1.1313 DOROTIIX FRANCLS H II lllltvrew, P
Dotly lb cl sm Ill pnekrge, but a pretnous one to Ill who l now her
TONILS IVIABEL VIRGINIA A 8tS GlCS11NVOOd, e
Greenn ood has an LII us I qluet DlllSl1lllg stuchous modest httle l'1clX
IXENNARD MARAI Er H lf. Newark e
A slnn Ind qurct young l'xdy nho seldom sdvs I word but when she does
1XIRkPA'IRICIx, HI:LI:N TAINIES A 8. S ll est Chester, PI
nnmy tIIes to excel In evcrytlnng A t Gernnrn and ho1seb'1ek rId1ng, vIll
be perfettcd some great d lf
IKNOTTS ALMA ELIZABETH H II Wrlmmgton De
lwrgcst of us
IQOIINQRI AMELIA lVIlIn1ngton De
A IL rely XV1 , Ind bubblmg over 01 h good humor
XIACFARLAND .lLLILABII'IH h'LxRCARI:T A SLS lVIlnIIngton Del
lflglllg her Iv1v Into our he1rts ne nude her president e greatest of them all
QNIAZZLO hflanx LOUISL XA7llI11l11gtOH, Del
X loud shout, I ro'1r ol llllgllltl, A eonsl Int smelter Nluy
NfIcD1:nIxIo'Ivr FRAINCES XIRGINIA A Sc S hV'1lIHlf10'tOll, Del
Dexnues the one In a Inllhon II ho em go through any tlung 'lu stlll be lIeI
czlm cle'1r, funny self
Nlhssrcn, lWAnY GERTRUDE A Sc S hfVllIT1l1'1glOl1 Del
X tall slnn lrdv Ind 'I hoclxcv plus L1 of renown
Nlonnow ELEANOR USIIQ A St S hlmlnglon e
She s srncere In all she does Ind savs 1 truly grand grrl
Nluans PHOEBI: A Sc S Wyneote, P
Wrttzng themes, pllvnrg, hockey srngrnb solos tallung nonsense our one 'Incl
NERO MARY A RS Laurel, Del
Ternbly studxous, 'Ind '1 pexfect goal keeper
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lXfIYI.REix, RUTH A, 51 S,
"From Carnegie comes this tri-talented young lady: artist, musician, writer."
O,CONNELL, IVIARGARET JEAN A. 8: S. lVilmington, De
"She may be a mystery woman like Garbo. but her hair and her disposition
might well be envied by the great Greta as well as by us."
OIQCHONXV, NIAE A. 8: S. NVilmingtOn, De
"Shels so small we dOn't see much Ol her, but we ean't miss the brain, the
hair. and the smile."
PEPPER, XIIRGINIA ELIZABETH A. 8: S. Georgetown, De
"A little spice is a great addition to any partyg such is Ginny?
RASH, IQATHERINE BARBARA H. E. Harrington, Del
"She's always the last to be suspected in mischief, and the Brst to be called
upon for help."
IQAYNE, ESTHER ELIZABE'l'II Ed.
'EA trouble, a needed ride to hVllllllI1L2fT.0IlQ a math problemg ask Esther, she'll help."
RICKEI., THELNIA LOUISE A. 84 S. New Castle, Del
"For a little girl with a great big voice. she speaks many words ol wisdom."
.ROB1NSON, JANE Es'rI-IER A. 84 S. Wilmington, De
'We never get much of a chance to see Jane. she's so busy bobbing aroundf'
IEOBINSON, lh'1ARjOIlIl'i H.
"She comes to us from Hood, and we trust we shall be able to do as well by her
he1'e as Hood evidently has donef'
SAMUEL, ELEANOR ES'I'ELLE A. Sc S. lVilmingtOn, De
"Giggles, green eyes, and glamour-Sammyf'
SIAIENKAN, NIIILDRED FRANCES A. 84 S. Wilmington, De
"The exotic and glamourous One in our midst.':
S'rAA'rs, ANNA FRANCES Ed. YVilmingtOn, De
'iFran, a connoisseur ol' giggles, red hair, and history."
STEEL, lVIARY LOUISE H. E. Newark, Del.
"The long of the long and short Of it. personality in every iuehf:
STEELE, DORIS TOXXYNSEND H. E. Frankford, Del.
i'She linds so much time for everything else that we Often wonder if she really is one ol those
busy Home Eos."
'l'RY1.OR, ELIZABETH NIAY A. Sc S.
'illigh in our esteem, she holds the purse strings of our class."
f f f
XVALLACE, EVELYN Ed. Smyrna, Del.
. . . . . . l
".-X pleasing personality, plus looks and El g1gglc constitute one ol thc IIICCSCJ
girls in our class?
VVEISSINGER, IXNNA JEANNE A. 8: S. Manoa, Pa.
"Little Miss Wcissingcr is one ol the most conscientious ol us ull and Ll friend
XVILLIAINISJ NINA NIARIE H. E. Millsboro, Del.
"The modern Robinson Crusoeg indcpcnclent and easy-going?
NVOODVVARD, ELEANOR DOROTHY H. E. Elsmere, Del.
"The class of :38 has everything-even El taxi-driver. And the most obliging one, for sl1c'll take
you any place at any time."
Nhss QUAESLTA DRAKE Zora Gkxrrwu
Pncsrnrzvr lor: Gurrrrrrr
X rcr: Przrzsrmam' Sur: XVOOTTON
Stcruzrxnx GR xcr Ixwrcrt
Ilu xsurznn Loursrz STMTON
Ctxss Anrrsrzrt Mrss Qurxnsrrx D11 xrcrz
lFlRll1SHMAN CLASS HllSllQlRY
IMID, Green but exerted so arrrved erghty sur Freshmen 'rt WVomen s
College on September 19 19.15 Bewrldered and rather lost were those same
erghrx srx Freshmen after the ordeal of Freshman Week For four long days we
were exposed to rules, regulfrtrons, and customs of the college all of whrch seemed
so belrttlrng to us who had so recently been drgnrhed hrgh school Senrors We
gunned and bore rt, but we were certarnly glad when rt was over
lr drdn t take us long to get down to real busrness At our Hrst electron we
chose Zoe Grrfhth as class captarn and Sue Wootton as sub captarn They proved
such capable leaders that we later chose them as presrdent and vrce presrdent
Lourse Stayton became our treasurer, and Grace Kwrck our secretary Bee Black
well rr as 'rppornttd to the Student Councrl
Founders Day came, and we recerved our class colors rlhen terrrfyrng vrsrons
of Stunt Nrght Mvsterrous threats and warnrngs drd very lrttle to lessen our fears
But then surprrse ol surprrses rt wasn t bad at all We even found that some
Class Yet ue drd hold our breath untrl we recerved our rnsrgnra And rnsrgnra
they were brrfrht green brbs and huve name cards If all the upperclassmen don t
know us, rt certarnly rsn t the fault of the Sophomore Class From that nrffht on
our faces shone for we were forbrdden to wear any make up Upperclassmen
were partrcularly fond of that part of our Freshman dutres Surely wrth our
faces beamrng frnger narls pale, dutrfully wrrlkrnv rn the paths, and submrssrvely
holdrnfr open doors for endless processrons of our superrors we offered f'1r less
eornpetrtron at the other end of the campus
Dutres and oblrgatrons assume small proportrons when we compare them to
the entertarnrnents we have h rd Frrst there was the Freslrnrrn Party Next our
brff srsters took us to see the Dark Tower Then the clrmfvc the Freshman
Sophomore Tea vt hen ue handed ow er our brbs to our favorrte Sophomore That
was certarnly a load off our mrnds
Then the event of the year the Freshman Formal held rn Old College on
Nlartlr 7 Drd rt feel Good actually to be envred by the upperclassmen'
We haven t had so much trme to show oil' our abrlrty, but even as early as
thrs our talents are berng realrzed Sybrl Ixerl drrected our Freshman Play Urven
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after the Thanksgiving Banquet. Zoe Griffith starred in the E S2 play, 'fHell Bent
Fer Heavenn. Athletics, music, and all other extra-curricular activities too have
already evidenced our class's talent.
Being a Freshman isn't really so bad after all. NVe really don,t mind holding
open doors and walking on paths, because we know that the time is coming when
other classes will show respect for us. Nleanwhile that time seems far and distant,
and we remain just Freshies-but we like itl
1F IRIESHMXRN GLA S
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E.LLIOT'I', iRU'l'H ELIZABETH
1 1 1
"Her hair may be red, but her spirits, true blue."
EUSTACE, NIAIIX' IVIARGARET
"A gentle heart is hers."
GARDES, HELEN bfIARGARET
"Rest first, then work."
GEBHART, BQARGARET ELIZABETH
"Peg's promise to be on time always carries a
"Earnest, sincere, friendly."
"Aspiring and ambitious."
"Her qualities of leadership are undeniable."
GRUBB, JANET NIAR'IE
"Too true to flatter, too true to sneer."
"Take Off your freckles, Jane, we kn
I'IAMILL, EILEEN FLORENCE
"Full of fun and good-natured irony."
HASTINGS, BEULAH GER'FRUDE
"Gentle but resolute."
HASTINGS, NIARGUERITE BURFORD
HA good listener is a welcomed find."
lot of wait."
A. 8: S.
A. 8: S.
A. Sc S.
A. 8: S.
A. Sc S.
liTl1Cl'C,S something so sweet and gentle about you."
HOGAN, IXCIARGARET V.
"What gift is more desirable than a happy nature?"
HOUSEMAN, ELSA JEAN
"Cooperative and friendly."
'Quiet and basllfulf'
JONES, DOROTHY SYLVANIA
'6Always ready for whatever may come."
A. 8: S.
A. 8: S.
New Castle, Del.
Washington, D. C
Glassboro, N. J.
FIRFSUEMAN CLASS ontmue
Retleent almost to the point of bwshfulness
Hel Lll'11'l1'lUC twlents ue cvldent
IXELLY ELIZABETH LOUISE
Qulet 'md reserved
Her bundle of lmhxte IS tlcd w1th a band of good humol
None but herself cfm he her palallel
Iler outex shvness ludes 1 fun lovmg nature
True north needs no l11tCIDlCtCl'
Industrlous to a fault
XIAGUIRE, L1I7ABETH Amv
AICFIY md mxrthful
X!ICCLAIIN PHX LLIS A
Bhthe 'md nonclmlmt
Her h Ill helles her nature
Pardon nn Cl1attanoog'1 'xceent
WVIOFIITT, IXIABEL E
Gentleness succeeds better then
VTIICQ 5 the very SPICC of life
SNIURRAY HLLEB lXI
Smxlmg. ull the diy
NEESE IVIARIHA I'
A smnle lb her p'1sspo1L
NLWNOM, G ANN
llxppy md fuenclly
Sewell, N I
Vllest Grove, Pa
New Castle De
Delawale City D
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PARK, CATIJERINE A. Sl S. Newark, Del.
"Good looks, good disposition-what more is there to be desired?"
PIIILLIPS, I'IAZEL KLATHRYN
':Persistent and persevering.
PIZOR, IYIADEI. :E
A. Ek S.
uXVllZltCVCI' is worth doing at all is Worth doing well."
POWELL, BIZATRICE CHRISTINE
i'SlIlCC1'C and CELSY-gOlTlg.i,
"RetieenL :Ind reserved."
R1'1"1'EN11OUSl5, IZLEANOR LOUISE
"Your song is passing sweet."
.IKODENI-USER, ANNE JIEANETTE
"I lei' COIISUUICY is zlppzlrcnt.
"Service with 11 Sl11llC.:,
"Laugh and tlie world laughs with yonf'
"Czn'el'ree and contented."
HF1'iLI1li and direct."
"Free-llezlI'ted and genuine."
"A precious companion is il book."
S'rAY'I'oN, LOUISE XVARREN
A. Ev S.
A. 84 S.
A. Sc S.
A. 81 S.
A. Sc S.
"There Louise goes, with big brown eyes and turned-up nose."
S'I'UBIss, SARA ALICE
'51-Ier time is forever, everywhere, her plaeef:
SVVEN EHART, ELIZABETH
"Still water runs deep."
A. Sc S.
Wlest Lawn, Pa.
Atlantic City, N.
Holly Oak, Del.
Richardson Park, Del
Y f Y
THOBIIPSON, AflARY FRANCES A. Sc S.
VERNON, CAROLINE B. A. 8: S.
"Pleasant and kind."
XVARRINGTON, RUTH Ed.
"WarnI-lieartecl and friendly.',
XVHERRY, ANNA LOUISE A. Sc S.
"An athlete lLlll'OlIgll and tlirouglif'
W'IIII'E, ANNE ELIZABETH A. Sc S.
"Gracious, grznnniatic, gentle."
WHITE, LILLIAN ROSE A. Sc S.
UA jolly good fellow."
XRTHITE, NIILDRED HOPE H. E.
':SinceI'e and lllgCl1U0llS.n
VVHITLOCK, VIRGINIA A. Sc S.
"The milclest manners with the bravest mind."
XVILLIAINIS, JEANNE Ed.
'LAn innocent smile and a sparkling wit."
WILLIARIS, VIRGINIA El. Ed.
"A friend to all, an enemy to IIOne.
XNFILLISA, LOUISE H. E.
"A quiet poise all her Own."
XNILSON, ELIZABETH NI. A. 8: S.
AKVILSON, FERN El. Ed.
"My hair is not recllr'
VVOOTTON, SUE ELISE A. Sc S.
"Her gaze is frank, her words are true."
YTETTER, FLORENCE LOUISE A. Sc S.
"Constant and conscientious."
YOUNG, DORIS ANNETTE El. Ed.
"lVit and puns are lier constant COlTl17Ei11lOl1S.N
ZIEEUTSKI, MARTHA A. Sc S.
"Good nature and good sense are companions in her."
lVIaI'gate, N. J.
Trenton, N. J.
The Art Club was 'formed in 1934 and since then interest in it has
developed rapidly. All Art Bflajors, and also those who are interested in
the field of art, whether it be artistic talent or appreciation, are members.
Our meetings are teas at which members give talks on branches of art
in which they are interested. XVe have also been able to sponsor a few
trips to art museums, and to places such as the Peasant Shoppe in Philadel-
phia, and Strawberry Nlansion in Fairmount Park. This year We spent a
delightful evening at Stanley Arthurs' studio in VVilmington, and visited the
Graphic Art Club in Philadelphia.
In our club We mix business with pleasure, for every June We have a
picnic, usually at Lovers, Retreat, at which time the officers for the next year
are elected. VVe hope that through the influence of our club more people
will become interested in the broad Held of art.
GERTIRUD E Dim P ER
College without a social committee is something we trust we shall never
know. One of the other clubs we might be able to forget if absolutely
necessary, but never, no never, the social committee. For this impressive
group of nine members from the three upper classes arranges and plans all our
dances and teas. Its efficient members take full charge of music, decorations,
and programmes for the Hallowe'en, Christmas, Spring, May Day, and
Farewell dances. Besides these affairs, they sponsor one dance each winter
for the benefit of another organization.
The most important occasion of the year for the committee is May Day,
when a great many responsibilities are loaded upon these most adequate
shoulders. The tea and the dance are only two of those responsibilities.
And so we are very grateful to our social committee, and are conlident
that whatever affairs rest in these hands are bound to be a success.
The Young VVomen's Christian Association, one of the oldest activities
of the W'omen's College, was organized just a few months after the college
first opened its doors. The aim of the Y. VV. C. A. was stated thus-g'The
Student Christian Association endeavors to strengthen the spiritual life of
the students, to help in forming Christian ideals, and to develop Christian
leadership that will have a far reaching effect."
Weekly Bible classes were conducted, and, in connection with these,
there was a Sunday vesper service presided over by the president of the
college. Groups also met to discuss missionary and Social Service Wo1'k.
From the very first the Y. WV. C. A. engaged in campaigns to raise
money in order that the college might be well represented at conventions.
japanese Sales, Bakes, Shoe Cleaning Services, and the sale of that well-
known candy bar, the "Brewster Bar," constituted the most numerous money
Today the Y. VV. C. A. still has charge of the weekly religious meeting
which is now called Niatins. The service at the present time is entirely
planned and conducted by the college girls.
This organization sponsors the little sister, big sister movement, by
which each Freshman, as she enters college, is given a Junior big sister to
whom she may go 'lor help and advice.
Once a month Supper Club meets in Kent Dining Hall, where, after
dinner, speakers talk to us on many 1nte1'esting subjects. This is a com-
paratively nevv phase of the Y. NV. C. A. work, but it is very popular on
Besides these more serious matters, the Y. XV. C. A. also has many
social activities, such as the annual picnic at Welsli Tract Church, scavenger
hunts, and the annual Japanese Sale.
Y. W. C A
C RMAN Clllli
The German Club of the University ol Delaware grew out of the effects
that the Foreign Study Plan with its Student Exchange System had on our
student life, for those girls and boys who came almost every year over here
from abroad, awoke a new and especially vivid interest in foreign countries,
their people,.customs, culture.
"Der Deutsche Verein der Universitat Delaware" was founded in the
winter of 1932-33. lt had the purpose of uniting, under the guidance of
professors, those students who were greatly interested in German, of prac-
ticing the German language and ol having speakers who gave talks about
various aspects of the German country and German life.
The constitution ol the club is, according to its size, very simple. A
president, elected by general vote, and a secretary-treasurer, take care of
the aflairs of the club. The German Clubs of Delaware College and the
Won1en's College exist independently, they cooperate only on special occa-
The German Club performs various activities. There is a regular
meeting every month, at which tea is served, German songs are sung, and to
which professors from other universities and speakers are invited. Two
or three times each semester a paper is published which contains news
about our Club and other German Clubs of the East. The hrst two winters,
the Club had as a special event the performance of a German movie which
attracted quite a large audience. Last year the club as an active student
body came 'for the lirst time in close contact with other colleges by arranging
the big German Evening in hlitchell Hall, and the great success of the event
showed that the club is already of considerable importance not only in our
own college life but also in intercollegiate activities.
The Science Club was organized in the fall of 1934 by a group of
Science majors who felt that we needed some medium other than the class-
room in which to become better acquainted with each other and with our
held. All students taking advanced elective science courses may become
members of the club and take advantage of the opportunities it offers.
'We have taken frequent held trips to laboratories, museums, and other
places of scientific interest in the vicinity. We have gone star-gazing and
tree-hunting. lVe have had a number of lectures by outside speakers and
members of the club. And we shall always look back with pleasure to the
day we spent with Dr. Beebe when he was here last winter.
And in this, our second year, we 'feel that we are closer than ever to
accomplishing our .set purpose-the development of a hrm bond of mutual
interest and fellowship among ourselves, and an increasing awareness of new
developments in the scientihc world.
Al AN13 NIliRIU'I"l'
JEAN EL1zAm3'1'11 HA:uMOND
All students who are interested in mathematics, whether they take
mathematics courses or not, are invited to be members ol the Math Club.
The meetings are held monthly and consist of a tea and a discussion of
some subject closely related to mathematics. Last year the discussions dealt
with the history of mathematics, with a member of the club leading the
discussions each time. We held one open meeting last year, at which Professor
Nlylrea gave a talk on '4Bells." This year the club studied various instru-
ments for measuring and calculating, such as the transit, the level, the
telescope, the slide rule, and the sun dial.
The Mathematics Club has two purely social meetings each year. The
first is a party at the home of Professor and hflrs. Rees. The second is the
annual banquet in Kent Hall which closes the season for the club.
RECORIJING Szzcrzlzrmw 8: Tnmsulaian-
Ovze 1L1L7Z0i1't?CZ one
In 1923, Dr. Ryden's class in Government, in order to promote a better
understanding of current problems, founded the Forum. The club has since
then become a member of the International Relations Clubs which are
sponsored by the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. Each year
we send delegates to the regional conference. Twice a month meetings are
held-the first one an open meeting to which anyone IUZIY come, the other
a cabinet meeting in which only the most interested take part. The talks
given by faculty members, by speakers from nearby cities, and by students
are not formal lectures, but friendly discussions over tea cups. In cabinet
meetings we learn about current problems and try to understand the world
situation. To us belongs the credit for reviving the debate team and for
conducting inter-collegiate debates. To each dormitory We distribute daily
and Sunday papers, which service is made possible by a small contribution
from each resident student. Forum makes a valuable contribution to college
life in that it seeks to promote a greater friendliness, sympathy, and an
appreciation of world problems.
One lzrwzdred two
HQME ECQNQMKS Clllli
'lhe Home Econormcs Club IS composed ol the students and faculty
of the Home Economxcs depattment Founexly the Freshmen wexe e ected
to membersh1p duunff the second semeste1 of the school yeal, now, howevel,
the pIlVllCgC of n1e1nbe1sh1p IS extended to them du11n0 the Fust semester
so that they Inlghl, beneht th1ough the act1v1t1cs of the club
The ptuposes of the club are to bung about 1 closer lCl'1UOI1Sl1lp 'unong
those people on c'1n1pus who are mterested 111 Home Economlcs NVOIL, and
to keep 1nen1be1s mformed as to the people and act1v1t1es wluch a1e fo1en1ost
111 the field The p1og1an1s are planned Wlth tl11s 1ded 111 1Tlll1Cl They usually
types of programs 1nclude m'1ny people who me experts 111 then chosen
llelds Any of these meetlngs Wh1cl1 axe of genexal 1nte1est a1e open to the
entue student body and are usually vs ell attended
The Home Lcononucs Club also has charge of the Chustmas Dmner
wluch lb g1VCI1 evexy year fom the student body just befoxe the Clmstmas
Vacatlon, and sponsors othe1 fo1ms of ente1ta1nment flom tune to tune duung
the school yeal
M uw M XSILMORE
Y ICE PRESIIJEAT
LLI7 XBETII Hrzrsmz
51111 1 CROSSLEY
One huvzdv ed H11 ee
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Lake the form of de1nonst1'ations, fashion shows, and lectures. These different
. C . , . I
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4. ' Q . 4
Luz XBIITII Dlxuusow
It all started when the kids in the neighborhood used to put on shows
and charge an admission of 5 pins. hflost of us never outgrow the desire
behind those childhood plays-the desire to act-or the desire for dramatics
in general. The purpose of the Dramatic Board at VVomen's College is to
awaken those dramatic desires and to furnish an outlet for their expression.
Each year the Board sponsors the Class Competitive Plays, given by each
of the four classes in competition. One act plays in the Hilarium are also
produced Linder the Board direction. By these arrangements it is hoped
that every single girl may be reached in order that she may give and receive
the benefits of the "Play," Nlembers of the Board are elected by the entire
Student Body on the basis of their dramatic interest and ability.
M. L. XVOLFEN DEN
One lzuvzdred four
Everyone in college belongs automatically to the Athletic Association.
And contrary to our ideas concerning things of which we sometimes find
ourselves automatic members, we are very glad, 'for the council of the Asso-
ciation elects college and class managers to plan the sports programs, and
Without them our hockey, soccer, volley ball, basketball, baseball, swimming,
track, and archery competitions would be impossible. Each class has a team
for these sports, and with each one competition runs high.
But besides sponsoring these activities, the Outing Club is under the
jurisdiction of the Association, so We really have another sport to add to
our already long list.
And thus the Athletic Association, high in our esteem, hnds a sport for
everyone in every season.
V rcs PRESIDENT-
One lziundred five
Le Cercle Franeais did not become an active organization until the fall
of 1933, when, under the vigorous guidance of Nliss Nlanclell, a member of
the French Department, it quickly developed into one of the most active
clubs on campus. To be eligible for membership one must obtain a grade
of B for the first semester of Intermediate French, or else be enrolled in
one of the Advanced French courses.
VVe hold two meetings every month, one, a business meeting, and the
other a social meeting. As only French is spoken our meetings are instructive
as Well as entertaining. Our social meeting is usually a tea at which We give
a program. It often consists of the singing of French songs, readings, the
presentation of a one-act play, or a talk by an Exchange Student. Two of
the major events of the year are a picnic, and a formal dinner.
Every year Le Cercle Frangais is becoming more instrumental in creating
an interest, not only in the French language, but also in the customs and
life of the French people.
0116 hfzwzdrecz' six
MUlSlQ U U13
Just one Veau ago, the lVIus1e Club was started for students of applled
mus1c Today lf st1ll extsts but tncludes othet students who are lntetested,
tn oxclet that they too nu ty leun to mppttetztte and understand good muslc,
and to pe1fo11n befote .tn stuchence 1f they axe so gutted
fhc club meets twlce a month, when tea IS setvecl muslc IS heard and
clxseussed 111 at new and llCllE,'llfllll soelal way, and the beautlful new Stelnway
tncxeasc 111 the tnusttstl fttmosphete hexe on campus, and trust It wtll not
be long btfotc. evetvone h te uxll dtseovet the xctlue of the music butldtng,
C ntl all that goes on u1th1n
NIARION Sem CBR
X Icr PRFSIDLLT
L1 Il KBFTII ScoTT
0115 ZIZLIICIJI rd mufvz
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1 1 L n , al 7 1 n
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Although the club is still young, we have already been able to feel an
K A C.. Y. .M . N . . .
q Y J Ir. .
Student Self-Government Association is a cooperative association of
which every student automatically becomes a member upon entrance to
college. It is perhaps the one campus organization which holds the interest
of every student, for although we place the immediate executive control in
the hands of a small body, it is we ourselves who automatically run it.
Through this association, the honor system can be successfully operated
and by the COOpC1'atlVC support of each member, the various campus organi-
zations are flnanced.
It is the officers who assume the active responsibility of the organization.
'They sponsor Founders' Day exercises, the Thanksgiving Banquet, and
Parent-Student Day. It is this same student council, composed of members
from each class and elected by the student body, who hold the judicial
power and assume responsibility for maintaining the associationis standards.
A faculty advisory committee approves any changes made in the consti-
tution and gives counsel in the activities of the association.
One hmzdred eight
Fmsr Vice PRESIDENT-
Blbllli AND QQLID
The BLUE AND GOLD may be classified as one of the campus activities sim-
ilar to Press Club. It is composed of a staff elected from the two upper classes
and chosen by the student body. This staff assumes the active work of the bi-
annual publication of the NVomen's College. The editing of the book involves
extensive Work in photography, art, business management, Writing, and advertis-
ing. The entire student body cooperates in the financial support, and each stu-
dent receives a copy of the book-in which she has recorded 'lor her a short his-
tory of her classmates and a picture of her college days.
A unnev DAVIS
0116 1Z'lt7Z61i7'Ed nine
One of the most remarkable institutions of our college is the Outing
Club. Remarkable, for after 11 years of its existence, ambitious young ladies
still will arise at 5:30 to go hiking over the country side.
It is a select group, for unfortunately there are not a great many who
can manage to arrive on the steps of Science early enough to go tramping
down to White Clay Creek, or WVelsh Tract Church, before breakfast.
Blistered feet, and 10 mile hikes also reduce the number of aspirants, but
those who find they can endure such hardships, assure us that cocoa and
hot-dogs are never so delectable as when cooked in the great out-of-doors.
So this year we are celebrating the 11th birthday of the Outing Club.
"The acquaintance of some knowledge of scouting and Woodcraft are part
of the program of this club," are words found in the 1925 edition of the
BLUE AND Gow. VVe fear the more modern members have not been aspiring
to such heights, but burned cocoa and charred hot-dogs are the same
delicacies today as in 1925.
One lzu1zd1'ed ten
The Glee Club was organized in 1925 with an enrollment of 25 students.
Since then it has steadily and rapidly increased until its present membership
is approximately 65. It has increased not only in number but -also in its
activities and is now one of the most active organizations on campus. The
club is featured on all special occasions, among them being the Thanksgiving
Dinner, the Christmas Dinner, the Parent-Student Dinner, and Class Night.
All students who show interest and ability along musical lines are
eligible. As the club is now Ol'gZ11'1lZCCl on a credit basis, attendance is
compulsory at each weekly rehearsal.
Our outstanding. performances are two concerts: the Christmas Concert,
and the Spring Concert.
Closely connected with the Glee Club are the string trio and the string
quintet. VVe are extremely proud of these organizations and hope that the
interest shown at present will continue and that past records will be an
inspiration for greater and finer .accomplishments in the future.
One huvzdred eleven
Puppets, the only honorary dramatic organization at the Women's
College, was organized in 1925. Since then the productions have improved
each year due to the enthusiasm that the students have shown for dramatics.
To become a member of Puppets, it is necessary to accumulate a required
number of points which may be earned by working on any phase of a
dramatic production. lVIany have failed for one reason or another to acquire
the number of points needed, and for this reason all those who are Puppets
have every right to feel honored in belonging to the organization. Only
students at the VVomen's College are eligible for membership. However, the
late Frank Stephens, prominent dramatist and artist of Delaware, was an
honorary member. Since 1932 we have produced such plays as "A Nlurder
Has Been Arranged" and "Three-Cornered Moon.', This year we are giving
"The Dark Tower" by Alexander WVoolcott. Never before at the University
of Delaware has such an elaborate set been attempted as is being used in
one scene of this play. Delaware College has been very kind in their assist-
ance to Puppets in such phases of production as the building of the scenery.
In the spring, the new members are tapped and are made Puppets at
a formal dinner in Nlay. These incoming members are from the Sophomore
Junior, and Senior classes. However, Seniors, who are eligible, are tapped
at the end of the Hrst semester and honored with the rest at the dinner in
One huvzdred twelve
P1ess Club IS made up of all those students vsho are mterestecl 111
Jou1nal1sm VVe sponsor tl1e publ1cat1o11 of the college hterary organ, Pambo
lWembe1sh1p l11 the club lS on the b3S1S of pomts earned through wo1lt clone
on thc ISSUCS of the magazme The fust 1ssue of Pambo was pubhshecl at
Ch11stmas 111 1928 Up lllltll last year there WSIS three 1ssues Vea1ly Ulltll
If was clec1ded to have two laxg 1ss11es mstead of three smallu ones
Last ea1 uncle1 the CClltOlSlll'J of Mar OIIC Shcler Press Club had a
Y 1 l J
p'11t1cula1ly successful year 'lhe sprmg 1ssue was unusually well done
Beautxful work by tl1e art stall coupled w1th o11tst1ntl1ng l1te1ary co11t11
butlons on the e1t111er1t theme of XRIEL1 and Peace made thls 1ssue one ol
the best smce 1928
P1055 Club closed a most successful yea1 w1th 1 fo1mal cl111nc1 111 the
small cl1n111g hall At th1s t1me the neu 1'I'1CU'IbClS wele welcomed 1nto the
club and the new off1ce1s we1e mtrocluced
'l h1s yeat lVIlSS Anna De AlH1ODd lb ou1 Faculty AClV1SCl In aclcl1t1o11
to the publlcatlon of Pambo, thc club plans to 1naugu1ate a bC1VlCC tluough
11 l1lCl'1 hometown newspapers w1ll bc kept 111lo1mecl ol xx l1at tl1e local guls
a1e domg Phe club IS also coopc1at111g w1tl1 the Reuzela of the Nleus
College 1n fLlII1lSl1lI1U 111format1o11 of tl1e Vllomens Colleffe to tl1c Rewmt
later 1n the yea1 a IOUI of the PICSS of Ixells, our p11nte1s IS planned so
that every membe1 of the club w1ll be fallllllfll wlth tl1e fHCCl1'11'11CHl s1tle
Pnrsmr x1 8. EDITOR
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BLUE AND QQLID STAFF
Deborah fl. Plummer
LITERARY EDITOR PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR
Illargaret Trumbull Alargaret W apley
Andrey Rl. Davis
CIRCULATION NIANAGISR ADVERTISING NIANAGER
,Margaret Knox Elizabeth Dawiaffon
SENIOR-.lvl-6Z7'l07Z flblernan JUNIOR-l14'!l7'gd7'EIf 1WeNnlty
SOPHOBIORE-PlLOEl7B Rlyerx FRESH1N'IANiG7'llCL' Kwick
ART STAFF CIRCULATION STAFF
Gertrnale Draper, Chairman l1ldl7'gcl1'El rworrison
eanne Davis Virginia W ilxon
Elizabeth Child Virginia Boston
BUSINESS STAFF '
lllargaret Cook, Axxiftant
.ASSISTANT PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR
Beulah Papperman lllargnerite Hein llafary Ellen Ballard
lllary Hayei Eleanor Barlow Ruth Watfon
Alma Seely Rntlz Hanley
Ellen Sipple lkfargaret O'Ne'ill
One hundred fourteen
WH ? YQU QILIIESSE
Time limit-10 minutes
IfI mistake not, . ,
IXIerCi mille foisl
liven although We never hitch the wagon before the horse as it Were.
I just Wanted to get this straightened out before I saw IVIiss Robinson.
Now, when I was chairman of the . . . committee, I had to make a speech.
CI'Ie started from scratchj
IVhat's that? VVhat's that???
Tum-te tum-te tum da da . . .
Isn't that simply l-o-v-e-l-y in its subtle curve?
The pope will have tea.
If you Wish to communicate, step outside!
The - of the 1 is the i- l l
It is simply treemenjous.
Nvhat can I do for you?
Gat rid of that chewing gum!
Relax now, and I will read to you.
Instead of an oral quizz, I will ask you some questions.
I personally . , . but of course that won't affect your appreciation,
. . and what's in back of that?
I had a sort of a date with this man.
If I had SO daughters . . .
It seems to me . , .
. . . ,ll all that sort of thing.
I think I am safe in saying that this is the finest production staff
This isn't a white collar class.
Get to work!
I want a south sea island.
Iephthah's daughter . . . if you please.
Now er uh Where uh was I? um hmmm um hmmmm.
IVe'1l start out this way.
Now next time we will have a ten minute quizz.
Danke bestens, meine Dame.
Do you see what I mean?
Igm from NIissouri, as per text, so to speak.
Ifve solved a problem that no one in the math department can solve. The
boy stood on the burned deck,
One hzwzdrezi fifteen
If you are Stout and Green with jealousy,
take IO lessons from Staving on how to get Slim.
, If I had a talking picture of Hugh l-Pepper.
Liz, on 21 'WVindy" day be sure to take a
Glover something to keep you warm.
The Seniors would sink if Baldt coulcln't
YVe saw stars l-Barlow.
Ch! I just explained the whole business
Dr. Dunlapg just clarified the situation for h
Peg Cookis all in the clark about it. To 1
some light on the subject, it,s her sleep shades
Here Comes lX"IH.I'gl1C1'ltC with a Blair!
Those who want to show all the girls,
Nlarion Ableman. For rent, at beautiful assi
ment of fraternity pinsg prices 5Oc an hour
upg value placed according to sentiment attacl
XVhoRoy for Dot Thiel!
XVantecl: someone to collect my Bill.
One huvzrlred sixteen
The "Lady In Red," that is red sweaters.
Cantwell has a math problem to solve, try-
ig to multiply 24 hours in such a way that she
n sleep 16 and still stay up all night.
Pleasant dreams l-Nivin.
She has a pretty set of charms ffraternity
ns 8: what notj and boy, can she string them.
YVanted: A Nlarc Antony to Day opposite
eopatra in my latest play.-Breme.
Oh! Baby be careful with those eyes!
Jean VVood be Frank.
Rubies in the hilt? Rubies in the blade?
Theta Chi-Theta Chi-On Parade.-Ross.
Leave me redd up the room-I want to keep
Betty Davidson must be slippingg the milk-
tloesn't call for his bottles anymore.
One lzuvzdreci ,fevevzteen
The wand of Crnderellas godmother could not have waved rnto berng a
farryland more enchantrng than IS the one that May Day and all rts pageantry
brmgs forth Thrs rs the day on wluch the Queen and her Court rule the campus
And such a Queen and Court as there usually rs' The most beautnful and most
popular gurl rn the Semor class IS chosen as queen and the rest of her attendants
are selected from other classes on the same basls Then, too, Nature usually
lends a hand wrth her contrxbutrons of May flowers, buddrng trees, and fresh
Speakrng of Cmderella s fany godmother brmgs to mrnd that lt was she who
played an xmportant role 111 last years May Day celebratron 'Ihe Queen and
her attendants were dressed rn old fashroned Howered gowns lepresentrnv the
Court at the ball of Cll'1Cl.C1Cll8 And the whole story of Crndelella was enacted
before them the transforrnatlon from k1tchen 1na1d to prlncess, the prlncess
borne away tuumphantly 111 thc human coach, Cmderella s two ugly srsters, her
cat, and finally her Prlnce Cllillflllflff wrth the glass slrpper the farry tale unfolded
w1th folk and modern dances xnterpretlng exch successrve scene
Plans are already bemg made for thrs year s Crecran Nlay Day To make
It more extravagant and elegant than ever before this rs our hope Yet, no matter
the extravagance no matter the elegance the beauty of thrs years May Day
wxll be as ever, 1n those thmgs that have been handed down from year to year
thmgs that tradltron has made so sweet our campus rn the sprung our Nlay
Court symbohzrng the rdeal of the college beauty and personality our creatrve
dances and yes, our theme song
Ilflay rr here,
Jlflay U 1ze1 e,
Come dance on the green,
Rrbbonr gag, twine today
In honor of ow queen
One hundred nmeteen
, , . .
. ,, . , . -.
t. . l . , .
' 2 .
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. ' .
HE play is certainly "the thingu on the University of Delaware campus. And
by play we mean such productions as "Green Cockatoof' 'fThe Late Chris-
topher Beanf' "The Dark Towerf' "Hell Bent Fei' Heaven" fpictures of the sets
of three of these plays are shown on the opposite pagel and "Peer Gynt," difficult
presentations requiring an almost professional organization. Professional organ-
ization it is, though. This is the only activity in which 'Womenls College cooperates
with Delaware College, and it is this cooperation not only with Delaware College
but with each other that forms the basis of the dramatic organization.
Not unless one is connected with dramatics at Mitchell Hall in some way
will she realize when the curtains swing back to reveal a finished performance
what really went into the making of the play. The building of flats or properties
with incidental cut lingers and sore thumbs-the long hours spent in mixing and
splashing in scene paints-spattering, scrumbling, and rolling-Or the wild dash
for costumes-the haunting of every wardrobe on campus for nothing but the
right thing-Publicity-Posters-Ticket-selling and paying the bills-And yes,
as the players seemingly live their parts for the first time, one cannot imagine the
rehearsals spent in creating that illusion-in saying a simple speech like "I can't-
can,t do itf' over and over until it has no meaning other than in not being able to
really do it. But seeing the finished performance is glorious! The thrill is the
same from the lowest stage hand to the best actor on the stage. Everyone has
really worked-has met the trials that all work involves fbe they a sore thumb
or a ruflled temperj and now revels in the happiness of work well done.
Dramatics, too, offers other rewards. By the use of the point system, students
are elected Players in tl1e E 52 Dramatic Group. This Club is the backbone of
all college dramatics. Dr. C. Robert Kase envisioned a great future for dramatics
at the University of Delaware and he is reaching his goal using the "Players, as
his chief instrument. Other dramatic organizations at Women's College are the
Apprentice -Players, which were organized to give dramatic opportunity to those
who were not yet E 52 Playersg Puppetsg and the Dramatic Board.
As the arrangement now stands there is an opening in dramatics for every
girl on campus. Consequently, it is not surprising the number of girls who find
self-expression in this field. The work is absolutely voluntary. Every participant
comes out for the pure love of the art, and the fineness of the campus creations
are true expressions of that deep feeling.
Une liundred twevzty-tlzfee
HEN our gymnasium opened for use in 1931 We marveled at its beauty,
equipment, and, especially, the pool. Now this building is the scene of many
happenings and the year is just one round of athletic activities-hockey, soccer,
volley ball, basketball, swimming, baseball, track, tennis, and archery follow each
other in rapid succession. Intramural competition of sports and games are held
rather than interscholastic competition, and such a program gives each girl a
chance to find a suitable sport. These interclass competitive sports and games
are conducted by the Athletic Council in close cooperation with the Directors of
Physical education. Their purpose is not only to have those girls who are good
in athletics participate, but to provide a profitable way to spend leisure time for
those who love athletics, to develop leadership, good sportsmanship, and a feeling
of comradeship among all those who participate. This year the championship
honors Went to the Sophomores in hockey, soccer and volley ball, and to the
Freshmen in swimming and baseball. The archery tournament was won by a
Senior, Alma Seely, and Alice Sheldon, a Junior, was second.
Each student upon entering college is given a physical examination by a
physician and the directors of Physical Education, assisted by the resident nurse.
One hundred twenty-.fix
Then each girl as a Freshman or Sophomore takes the required courses which
include folk, character, and modern dancing, gymnastics, apparatus, tumbling,
sports and games, and swimming. Individual work isassigned in cases where some
restriction in Physical Education work is required. There are a number of electives
offered to those who wish to continue this work. Swimming Cbeginners, interme-
diate, and advanced classesj is open to upper classmen with credit and to others
without credit, as is dancing, either tap, folk, modern, or character. A course in
sports and games provides opportunity for more advanced work than the required
courses, and still more advanced is the course in coaching and officiating. How-
ever, last year a major was put into the department with Harriet Seeley graduating
as the first one. It is growing quite steadily with, at present, two majors in each
of the Junior, Sophomore, and Freshman classes. All of them participate in some
part of the program which includes every phase of indoor work in Freshman and
Sophomore Physical Education and hflay Day which comes on the second Saturday
in hflay. This generally includes dancing, either folk and national, natural and
interpretive, or both, and many of the traditional hflay Day activities.
One lzmzdred twenty-.vevevz
FRESHMAN BAs1us'rBALL TEAM
One lzuvzdfed twenty-eight
Sovuomoxuz HOCKEY' TEAM
SOPIIOMORE SOCCER TEAM
One lzuvzdred twenty--:zine
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was clone by the
469 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK CITY
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JEWELERS TO TI-IE WOMEN S COLLEGE
OF THE UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE
FOR THE OFFICIAL CLASS RINGS
The b1ochu1e Glfts malled upon lequest
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Sllgg9S1I1011b mcludmg Jewels Watches
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School Rings Emblems Charms
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1218 Chestnut Stxeet
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The Engraving in this Book
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WOMEN S COLLEGE
UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE
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News ul Delaware
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THE CLASS DRUG
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University of Delaware
PROVIDES A HIGH CLASS
It appreciates the patronage of the
students of the University
O. A. NEWTON 8: SON CO.
Dust ancl Spray Chemicals
Chicks and Feeds
PAPPERNIAN 32: .IARRELL
Clothiers ancl Furnishers
214 Vlcst 10th Street
A Compliments of
Deer Park Hotel
H. P. CANNON 8: SON, INC.
Fancy Canned Vegetables
De Luxe Candy Shop
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THE CLASS OF 1938 SWOV
GAS AND ELECTRIC SERVICE
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600 Market Street Wllmmgton Delaware
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