| VoLume VII..
aah sold in all the
BRYN MAWR, PA. weDitespay, MAY 18, 1921
Price 10 Cents
| RED. OVERIDES GREEN FIRST
"IN FIRST GAME OF FINALS
Seniors Ahead in a First Lap of Basket-
Fighting for every ‘point With. dogged
persistence, 1921’s first team crushed ‘the
Sophomores in the first game of the finals
last Monday with the score of 25-13.
“Quicker and more accurate passing gave
the lead to the Red in the first rush’ before
1923 was fully aroused to the situation. A.
Clement’s strong work at guard prevented
further scoring by the Seniors for awhile
and scrappy playing ensued. Two pretty
goals by R. Rice, ’23, brought the score to:
12-8 in favor of 1921 at the end of the
Pe ""Vigorous work by E. Cecil, "21, combined
with clever evading of their opponents by
the forwards resulted in piling up the Red
score at the opening of the second period.
E. Taylor, ’21,-at guard, aided her team
substantially, usually getting the ball—after
the toss-up. Although the Green defense
was strong, its passing and shooting were
disappointing, and its teamwork went down
before 1921's precision. and ‘persisterice””
Goals from fouls—1921: E. Cope* H.
Rice*, M. Adams*, E. Vincent*.
APPOINTMENTS FOR NEXT YEAR
MADE BY OFFICE
Six professors have been appointed to
* fill the places of the members of the faculty
who will not be here next year. .
_ Dr. John W. Draper will be lecturer in
English literature in place of Dr. Chew,
' He Te-:
ceived his. Ph.D. degree at Harvard; and
is at present instructor in English at the
professor of Engilsh: literatcre.
University of Minnesota.
Dr. Will S. Taylor, as lecturer in psy-
chology, will hold the position of Dr.
“+Leuba, professor of psychology. Dr. Tay-
lor is A.M. Harvard,*and was an assistant
Dr. Susan Helen Ballou, Ph.D., at the
Universities of Chicago and Geissen, holder
of several fellowships in Rome, formerly.
instructor ‘of history at the University of
Chicago and University of Wisconsin, will
take the place of Dr. Wright as associate
professor of Latin.
Dr. Christine Sarauw will be instructor
‘in tH€ new elementary courses in Italian
‘and Spanish, and will take Miss Quimby’s
work in elementary German. Miss Sarauw
received her’ Ph.D. degree at the University
of Jena, and has studied elsewhere abroad.
She. was an instructor in languages» at
Vassar for several years, and was ‘at Bryn
* Mawr 1917-18. »
Mr. George Rowley will. replace Miss
Fernald in the History of Art Department.
He is at presefit studying for his Ph.D.
~. degree at Princeton.
Miss Harriet E. O’Shea, who is taking
her Ph.D. degree at the University of
Columbia; ‘is; to take Dr. Castro’s work.
The successors of Dr. and Mrs. De“Laguna
for next year have not been appointed.
- HUMBLE VOYAGERS TO
~ MAKE THIRD JOURNEY --~
The third issue of the Humble Voyagers
is expected from press some’ time next
week. It will include several poems by J.
- Flexner, ’21, winner of the college poetry
prize, and by K. Ward, ’21, and H. Hill,
121, old contributors. V. Liddell; ’22; E.|N
Page, ’23,, and ‘D. Stewart, ’23, are repre-
sented for the second time, while M. Wil-
cox, ’22; N. Fitzgerald, ’23, and B. “Ling,
"24, are new contributors.
The booklet will be 50 cents = cony and
secretary and treasurer.
“ZORAIDA’S. NECKLACE” HOLDS
Gertrude Prokosch ’24, ‘and Walter
Prokosch Present Tense Drama -
(By special correspondent.)
Opening its doors for the first time on
the Bryn Mawr campus, the puppet theatre,
of which Gertrude Prokosch, 24, and Wal-
ter Prokosch, are architects, scene painters,
evening presented “Zoraida’s Necklace,” a
thrilling five-act® drama. The audience
crowded to the very doors of O. :Pell’s
room, and was tense and hushed until the
final curtain. “The play was presented with-
out any previous rehearsal, and gave ample
evidence of the years of experierice the
prodiicers “have behind them.
Replete with dramatic.’ moments, scene
after scene revealed some new complica-
tion to the gripping plot. The spectators
were obviously moved by the “King’s
righteous. cholera,” and trembled: as~ the
heads-mans deadly ax descended on the
villain’s throat’ Great subtlety was shown
Lin. the opening scene, where Rene, after
iprecipitatély ‘falling in love with the beau-
Line-up: _ e tiful beggar girl of Baghdad, declares “you
De Bec ccccecesets H. RZie+| shall, you must marry me,” and Zoraida
ORION ios sieeve / Sr M. Adams*|tremblingly replies, “This is so sudden.”
Cecil***** arineenee Ricwcdis chore E. Vincent*
ee Bilas ses 02 Aiea eet GB aiabregiasouce ornate A. Clement
Bie PANO iis ivesd as Pesce Gaines J: Richards imagination and taste were shown. Bro-
eades and feathers, Rene’s gold sword-belt,
and the scarlet robe and tiny hat of the
cardinal were excellently done and reached
a truly professional level. Of the many
perhaps the most--splendid;-the studio—of
WORSHIP OF TRUE GOD CURE FOR
PRESENT EVILS SAYS DR. MERRILL
“The Golden Calves of Today” were the
subject of the Rey. William Pierson Mer-
rill’s talk in chapel. on Sunday night.
War, bolshevism, industrial conditions,
‘amusements and recreations of doubtful
worth are ‘all, according to Doctor Merrill,
the goflen calves or idols of today. “No
one can say ‘I am guiltless.’ There is
always something we might have done or
might have\avoided doing. The leaders of
the movements we condemn are little more
to blame than~the mass; like Aaron, they.
have merely ‘cast the gold of the people
into the fire and there came out this calf.’
Just as the punishment fell on the ‘mass of
the people in the-time of Aaron, so will it
fall on all who have sinned today. Where
evil conditions have affected the common
life all must bear ‘the penalty. ‘The Lord
is plaguing’ all nations for the golden calf
of Lenine and Trotsky.”
“We must get back to the worship of the
true God,” Doctor. Merrill said, “if we
would get the world out of the terrible
path it has gone in since the war. And
not. content with breaking the calf, put our
resources -and our hearts to building up
the tabernacle. The real sin was the tem-
per that forgot God.
SPORTS MANAGERS CHOSEN
FROM ATHLETIC BOARD
The..new Athletic Association Board,
elected inthe last Association meetings on
May 5 and 6, has assigned sport managers
for the coming year. A. Nicoll, ’22, presi-
dent of the Association, will be manager of
track and apparatus; E. Anderson, '22,
—, manager of water-polo; R.
, ’22, Senior member, manager of
tetas H. Rice, ’23, first: Junior mem-
ber, manager of tennis; A. Clement, ‘23,
second Junior member, manager of basket-
ball, and. V. Corse, '23, third Junior mem-
ber, manager of hockey. E, Howe, °24, is
costumers and playwrights, last Thursday |
charming scenes the Court of Lyonnes was
the Astrologer of Baghdad was remarkable
for its atmosphere and its. effective Sole
_| The final issue will appear June 1,
SEVENTY-FIVE VOICE CHORUS
RENDERS VARIED PROGRAM
Mendelssohn Club sab Cemcri Help In
- . Gymnasium Last Saturday >
Mixed choruses of seventy-five voices in
from four to nine parts, and solos by Mr.
Charles W. Stahl made up the concert
givert by the Mendelssohn Club of Phila-
delphia in the ‘gymnasitm last Saturday
mittee of. the Undergraduate -Association.
Under the leadership éf Mr. N. Lindsay
Norden the Mendelssohn Club gave a sim-
ilar concert here last. year.
Throughout the whole - program, which
varied widely, the singing was admirably
coordinated. Both in the lighter songs like
SPN, the Sweet Spring and the ~De’ls
awa’ wi’ the Exciseman and in more seri-
ous numbers such as The Lord Said Unto
My Lord and The Lee Shore, the blend of
voices was unusually close, giving a unified
effect of the greatest beauty.
Although each number was’ remarkable
in. itself, Horatio Parker’s Come Away,
Samuel Coleridge-Taylor’s Lee-Shore and
‘Then Shall-the Righteous Shine, by Miss
Frances McCollin, were perhaps the most
brilliant - choruses, with ~ their ~ massive
-organ-like chords, sustained high voices and
delicate soft effects. The audience applauded
In detail of scenery and costuming both Miss McCollin’s composition’ until, the
author, who was present, rose and bowed.
An Eriskay- Love Lilt, a charming meledy
beautifully harmonized, was encored with
Duna was the best of the selections®sung
by Mr. Stahl; the soloist. His smooth,
sweet tenor, though wnemotional, was ad-
mirably suited for the delicate melody. He
was loudly: encored.
Though the concert was originally to be
held in the Cloisters, threatening weather
in the early part of the afternoon changed
the arrangements. There were few people
in the audience.
DR. JEAN-BAPTISTE BECK HOLDS
Dr, Jean Baptiste Beck, who until the
end of last year was. associate professor of
Mediaeval French Literature at Bryn
Mawr, and who this year has been assist-
ant professor of French af the University
of Pennsylvania, has recently been pro-
moted to the rank of. full professor of
‘French jin the latter institution. Profes-
sor Beck is also head of the Department of
the History of Music in the Institute’ of
Mdsical Art (Director Frank Damrosch),
of New York, and is also giving a lecture
course on the “Origin of Music in the
Department of Anthropology” at Colum-
POINT AND CONFERENCE
Changes in the Point Committee, new
scenery ‘and elections. for the Conference
Committee were voted upon at the meeting
of the Undergraduate Association last
The Point Committee henceforth will be
Fcomposed of the secretaries of the four
classes, who will fix the points approved by:
cussed by the Association as a whole. °
"New scenery, which will arrive next fall
in time for Junior Play, will be purchased
by the Association. It is to be an interior
sét with side wings and fireplace.
Elections to the Conference Committee
for next year are S. Hand and M. Speer,
from 1922, and J.. Ward and A. Brent
On account of final ame the
next issue of the News will be omitted.
night, for the benefit of-the ‘Music Com-,
the Advisory Board. If any question is|+
raised about the points they will be dis-|,
ORDER OF BACCALAUREATE AND
Faculty and Student Procession
(Published at the request of Dr:
1. The. Baccalaureate Services
‘in the Gymnasium on Sunday, /
1921, at 810 P. M.
2. .The Academic ’Processi
the Library under the direction of the head
marshal. : ae
3. For the ‘:Baccalaureate ceremonies
there are no rehearsals. The following ele-
ments assemble outside the Library, on the
walk leading to Taylor Hall, under the re-
spective. marshals, the Seniors at. the
Library. steps: Head marshal; two mar-
shals; Freshmen; Sophomores; Juniors;
tte candidates for the M. A.; alumnae;
two marshals; Seniors. The procession
‘forms. 4n:. columns of twos, the last two
Seniors standing in the portico of: the
4. The following. elements form inside
the Faculty Committee-on Commencement:
Two marshals; the choir; two marshals ;
the president of the college and the clergy-
man; one member of the’ Faculty Com-
mittee on Commencement (Doctor David) ;
the directors; the faculty; one member of
the Faculty Committee on Commencement
(Doctor Barnes) ; members of the teaching
of the staff; ‘health department; college
physicians; two marshals; fellows and fel-
5. Fellows and dellows-by-courtesy are
not called to the procession by mame, -but
fall into line in accordance with directions
previously given by the president of the
upon the command of the head marshal,
on ‘signal from the chairman, conveyed
through his personal marshal.
7. The route of the procession, which
is subject to variations, is as follows:
Eastward to Taylor Hall; left turn orf Walk,
to Senior row: (condition of ground per-
mitting; otherwise, down right of Senior
row); right turn opposite Gymnasium
door ;- “halt . when Gymnasium: steps are
8 The head marshal faces about. The
elements which formed outside the Library
divide and stand, facing inward, on each
‘side of the walk. The head marshal pro-
ceedg@jback between the lines; meets those
elements of the procession which formed
inside.the Library headed by. the two mar-
~® (Continued on Pass 2)
PHILADELPHIA CRICKET CLUB
DEFEATS VARSITY TENNIS
to form,.Bryn. Mawr varsity lost all* five
matches played with the Philadelphia
Cricket Club last Saturday morning. Miss
Thayer defeated K. Gardner, '22, 6-2, 6-3;
Mrs. Huff defeated H. Rice, '23, 6-0, 6-2;
Mrs. Knarl defeated B. Borden, ’24, 6-4,
, 61, 86, and Miss Wood defeated W.
Worcester, ’21,'6-4, 8-6.
Miss Thayer, who played first, is the
Philadelphia champion. Her game was
hard and driving, and although K. Gardner
gave her a good rally she kept the upper
hand. ‘ The second match was slow and
uneventful, but the third, between Mrs.
players maintaining a steady even game.
‘| Of-the last matches Miss Carpenter won
Dr. Savage Issues Directions For
» 6, ‘The procession. moves out promptly
; Miss Carpenter defeated J. Palache, ©
Knart and B. Borden, was the closest, both
through her swift playing, Miss Wood. and.
W. Worcester contested in a good steady —
rains mucagens tim
two marshals; graduate students, including -
the Library, at the call of the Chairman of |
the- staff; wardens; other members.
lows-by-courtesy; ‘two ‘marshals, who will 2
seat the Seniors for the exercises (Senior
With the general level of playing not up .
’ Batered as se:ond class eoiart
“the “Ghost Flare”
The Colle ege News
Penal Soret Mawr'Calless college rentin tie
. Managing Editor....... Weeves Frances Butss, '22
Bannata CrarKxe ’22. Marie Wircox.’22
; Evizaaera Cuitp ’23
Euizaseru Vincent '23 _ Lucy Kate Bowsns 23
% _ ‘Fetice Beco'’24
BUSINESS BOARD :
MANAGER—CorNELIA Batrp '22
Mary Dovuctas Hay. ’
Rutu Bearpsiey ’23: Sara‘ ArcuBaLp '23
Louise Howitz ’24 MarGaret SmitH '24,
' ' Subseriptions may begin at any time
Subscriptions, $2. Moillog Price, $3.00
tember 26, 1914 at
at Bryn Mawr, a., 1889, under
he Act of March 3. ‘
M.. Willcox, ’22, and E. Child, a were
assistant editors for this ,issue-
Atmpico and An enterprising mechan-
ical piano company, with
decoy | ‘lecturers and an art
Photograph, once caught Bryn’ Mawr fairly
in its trap. What would be considered a
‘large ‘chapel audience thronged to this edi-
fying concert and sat through it to the last
on recordanother™ pathetic instanceof the
thifst. for music that burned in undergrad-
uate hearts. A subsequent provision for
victrolas, “however, slaked the thirst, if one
may judge, by the thirty or so students
who attended the Mendelssohn Club con-
cert last Saturday. Seventy-five cents, of
course, is a great deal to’spend on a con-
cert. when there is a victrola in every hall;
and when standing on the gymnasium roof
exempts one from spending anything. The
fact that the music is the best music sung
by one of the most. famous choruses of the
+ country bears no weight, since to all ap-
pearance Bryn Mawr doesn’t know what
- good music means.
The bliss in this case
can hardly be ignorance, and the sooner
that frequent concerts at the college have
educated student taste, the soomer Bryn
Mawr will redeeni ‘the field she fias so
Ten times a year-in-this
meridian the “Merry Dan-
cer” fill the sky with great
streamers of yellow, red, green and violet.
Their last exhibition on Saturday was the}
most brilliant that has beei seen here for
thirty years. ‘It was due, according to
some authorities, to an explosion in the
‘sun and related to the sun spots which are
the volcanoes of the sun.
“The Merry Dancers,” as they are called
in the Shetland Islands from their flicker+
ing, are better known to us as the Northern
Lights, given because ¥f their pointing. al-
ways toward the magnetic a ort Aurora
Borealis is another ‘and older name from
the Greek of “Dawn” and “North”; and to
the American’ Indian they were known as
or “Dance of the De-
parted Spirits.” “a
The best established theory of their cause
is that they are produced by electrones ra-
diating from the surface of the sun. THese
electrones hit the earth’s atmosphere where
‘they, cause an electrical discharge some-
what similar to a lightning storm. Their
color is due to the gases of the upper at-
. mosphere. The shimmering and extent of
the glow is due to the small density of these
gases. It is estimated that these electrones
move with a speed sufficient to make the
-journey- from the sun -in- about~ forty-six
. vary according ‘to the
amount. ie intervening ocean. So the Eu-
ropeans plan to spend the summer in
- America, and the Americans in Europe.
It would seem advisabie for Europeans
who are coming here to get acquainted with
to stay at home; they would
seg a gr€at deal more of them. For judg-
So aaiatecoceans tec aeons from
_ Bryn Mawr alone the foreigner in’ the]
“os eset lense eg del eee ln
soe ascict a
POOL ROOM “KEEPS STUDENTS
FROM IDLING ON CAMPUS
_ Costumes Daring and Bizarre in their
‘General Effect ‘and Suitable for Bathing:
lent .Vivid Color to the Beach Party given
by the Chloroplasts of Merion in the Pool
Room last Saturday night,
Entering the Alluring Scene, by, the Net-
works ‘and Allyways of a Showerbath
Maze, the Guests most of whom were in
Costume found Entertainment in the form
of the Baldwin. School Chute and a Grip-
ping Drama. This last in which the Chief
Actors were E. Anderson, A. Nicoll, S.
Hand, E. Hall. represented. The Perils of a
Pinafore Impersonated by S. Hand®of
Pool and hysterically bewailed by The
Mother, E: Hall, of Pembroke; was finally |
rescued by the Kind Efforts of A Sailor,
E. Howe; .of Rockefeller? with an Inner
Tube. ; .
Informal Excursions in the Barges pro-
vided; Dancing- and Water ..fights com:
‘pleted the Aquatic Sport of the Evening,
is ‘due to The],
the Success of which’
OOgonia, A. Smith, of Merion, and her
Able Polar Bodies.
To the Bditors of he. A, position for a voluntary social-service
worker for this summer is offered by Dr.
S. Josephine Baker, director of* the Chil-
dren’s-. Bureau, - Department...of Public
Health, New York. One of the New York
women’s hospitals is opening a roof-garden
where mothers may -bring their children
and a worker is needed-to help amuse-the
children. Some home visiting may be in-
cluded in the work, but this would be
supervised by a trained worker so that no
previous experience is necessary. _ Anyone
wishing further information about the posi-
tion may write to Dr. S, Josephine Bakér,
33 ‘West 96th Street, New York City.
Chairman of Social-Service-Commiftee.
“ELECTRA PLAYED IN OPEN AIR.
Edith Wynne Mathéson.in Title Role
-With Miss Edith Wynne. Matheson in
Pool and hysterically bewailed by The
the title role, Sir Gilbert Murray’s. trans-
lation- of the Electra was. played last Sat-
urday afternoon on the lawn of: Mr.. James
Crésby Brown’s. estate at Ardmore: “With
only two exceptions the supporting. cast
was drawn from the pupils and graduates
of Miss Bennett’s school, Millbrook, N. Y.,
where Miss Matheson, for the past two
years, has given special classes in drama.
Set against a twel¥e-foot, ivy-covered
stone wall, with orchard and gardens sur-
rounding it, the out-af-door stage was un-
usually beautiful. .The scene showed the
peasant’s thatched hut, and on the lower
stage an altar to Dyonisis. Gertrude Ely,
ex-’96, as the priest of Dyonisis, carried.
in, at the opening of the play, a low bowl
of smouldering incense and placed it on
the altar. .
Though the amateurs might have been
expected to show to disadvantage beside an
actress of Miss Matheson’s reputation and
experience, no “drop in the level of acting
was ‘appreciable. Miss Schoellkopf, in
particular, one of the. graduates of Miss
Matheson’s class. at'‘the Bennett School,
‘linterpreted the ‘part of Orestes with re-
markable insight and true dramatic force.
Finished voice-work' throughout, and espe-
cially the low, pleasing pitch which was
clearly heard; made the production remark-
able for one in w which all pats were oe
The chorus oe and. singing, to music
which was an interpretation rather than, an
attempt to reproduce, the Greek original,
were unique. Long swaying lines and com-
plicated figures weré done as far as the
audience could. see without an error.
beauty of color and variety of motion the
dances added immeasurably to the poetic
effect of the whole. The exalted spirit of
the Greek tragedy was‘carried out by each
dancer in a thoroughly artistic way. |
After acting in the National Theatre in
Washington, last Monday, Miss Matheson
and her players will give performances at
Mt. homie Smith, Williams and Vassar.
tac — F. W.
the Child left struggling. in the|
the Ph. D. who are. not falows,
-the Library steps and tte head of the pro-
‘ber of the Faculty Committee on Com-
Plans i Procession Made
(Continued 4 Som Page 1)
shals and the choir; and conducts this sec-
tion into the building. Led by the two
Senior marshals the two lines of. Seniors,
alumnae, and.-others follow in inverted
order behind the fellows and into the,
9: All. seating is strictly in accordance
with plans devised ‘by, the chairman, Sen-
iors need. be in no special order. Under-
graduates will be seated as far as possible
in the body of the building, not in the
10. .The oreen of the Baccalaureate serv-
ice is as foll
Processional Hymiscled by. the Choir.
Prayer, the congregation standing,
Anthem by the Choir.
Responsive Reading of Psalm...
Reading from the Scriptures, the congre-
Prayer. ae *
Announcement by the head inacehal’
Hymn; Benediction, the congregation
The congregation ‘remains seated until
the academic . procession has left the
11. The procession leaves in the order
in. which it arrives: Two marshals; the
president and the dergyman; directors;
faculty; staff, etc. Students not seated on
the platform do not march out.
Order of Commencement Given
12. The conferring of’ degrees (“Com-
mencement”) takes place on Thursday,
June 2, 1911, at 11 A. M., in the Gymnasium.
13. Rehearsals for Commencement are
held on Monday, May 30, at 830 A. M.
sharp, and, if necessary, on Tuesday, May
31, at 830 A. M., at the Library steps
Rehearsals’ begin promptly, and ‘at the
Monday rehearsal seats are . assigned to
‘14. At Commencement, Seniors are
seated in rows of six and six on each side
and forward of the central aisle of the
Gymnasium, and this space is ribboned off.
Front seats are filled first. No deviation
and Senior- marshals for Commencement
are responsible for the correct seating of
the class. e
15. Candidates for the M.A. sit alpha-
betically in rows of seats behind the en-
trance aisle, first on the left of the central
aisle, then on the right, beginning from the
16. Former members of the Sénior class
sit behind the Seniors in front of the ene
trance aisle, as space permits. :
17. Marshals sit directly in front of the
platform; diploma marenall on the
18. The President, eine guests of
the college, faculty, staff, fellows, candi-
dates for the doctorate, and the speaker
occupy the platform. —
1. Undergraduates sit in the galleries:
20. The section of-the procession form-f
ing not later than 10.40 A. M., June 2, out-.
side the Library is under the direction of
the head marshal for Commencement.
21. The following elements form out-
side the Library: Head marshal; Group A,
as follows: “Two marshdts; Freshmen; i
Sophomores; Juniors; .two marshals;
graduate students; alumnae. Group B, as
follows: Two marshals; former members
of the Senior class; Seniors who graduate;
candidates for the M. A. ; candidates for
marshal forms the two groups with the
candidates for the Ph.D., as indicated; near
cession, with two -marshals, near Taylor
Hall. - ;
22. The following. elements of the pro-
cession form inside the Library: Two mar-
shals; fellows, fellows-by-courtesy, and
fellows elect, as previously arranged (see
section 5, above) ; two marshals; one mem-
mencement (Doctor Barnes) ; the staff,
then the teaching staff, in the reverse order
of acadeinic seniority; one member of the
Faculty Committee on Commencement
—-—- + - —-—
: M. Blaine, "13, secretary of the Aluseiaibe
ASsociation, will attend the annual confer-
ence: of alumni secretaries of Men’s and
Women’s Colleges in Ithaca, riext week.
She will speak on. “Alumnae Representation
on College Administrative Boards,”
bidet 6f- seniority? guests of the~college;
directors; diploma’ marshals;
A. B.,° M.A. and ‘Ph. D.; chairmah; the
\ peasident and the speaker: two marshals.
procession, see section 7, above.
stops at the Gymnasium steps, divides,-per-
mits the rest. of the line to pass between its
files, and then enters the bpilding in in-
verted order. Group B is then led: inside
by’ the head marshal and the two marshals,
“who precede the former members of the
Senior class- ‘
25. When the Séniors enter the build-
ing’the Senior marshals pause jiist ahead
of the foremost row of seats reserved
class. The line divides to left and r
numbers 12 and 1° going to the extréme
served and ribboned sections.
The Bryn Mawr academic proces-
sion is one’.of the most
Anjerica. Hoods lined with yellow crossed
by a white chevron indicate Bryn Mawr
degrees. Degrees fron other American
by the linings of the hoods: In the case of
and black; of Johns Hopkins, old gold and
black, etc. ._Degrees conferred by continen-
with the color of the faculty in which the
degree is taken (blue for Philosophy, green
for Medicine, purple for Laws, scarlet for
S-| Theology), crossed by a chevron containing
colors of the country in which the degree
is taken. ‘English degrees are variously
indicated. The degree of Doctor of Science
of the University of London is shown .by
a crimson gown and a crimson and yellow
27. “Undergraduates wear a modified
form of the Oxford’ Scholar’s gown, of
long pointed sleeve, and ‘the hood is
trimmed .with fur. The Master’s. gown
has a long™closed sleeve, slit toward the
longer than the. Bachelor’s, The Doctor’s
gown is the only gown which may be made
of silk. It has bands of velvet down the
front and a round open sleeve with three
bars of velvet, either black or of the color
of the faculty conferring the degree.. The
Doctor’s hood is made with a panel. The
color of the faculty of Philosophy is blue,
‘| and most hoods of.Doctors of Philosophy
are edged with blue. Harvard degrees are
indicated on each band of the gown, in-
stead of the usual colored facing of the
wear Bachelor’s gowns and yellow and
28. Caps are worn by candidates for
degrees with the tassel. at the right; by
holders, with the tassel at the left. While
‘the degree is being conferred, the cap is
‘not worn. Caps are removed for the sifig-
ing of “Thou Gracious Inspiration.” ‘While
‘members of the faculty address the presi-
dent of the college officially, as -during- the
they speak covered,
IN THE NEW BOOK ROOM
“Old and New Masters,”. +y. Robert
Lynd. A collection of criticisms, including
studies of Dostoevsky, Keats, Masefield,
“Things That Have Interested Me,” by
Arnold Bennet. A book of short essays,
“The. Collected ‘Prose’ of James tiyey
Flecker,” containing tales and essays. ~
rope,” by Donald A. Mackenzie. SS
(Doctor David) ; the faculty, in the reverse |
“Teelandic Sagas,” by. Ww. A, ee
the faculty presenting candidates for the.
23. For the route and progress of the
* 24.° Group A (see section 21; abové)
interesting= in -
colleges and universities ‘are also indicated -
Harvard, crimson;-of Princeton, orange“
tal universities are indicated by hoods lined ™
The Bachelor’s gown has a _
top of the arm, while Master's hood
is trimmed with white velvet and is a foot.
Feliows of Bryn Mawr. College ©
presentation of . candidates for degrees,
both light and serious, ‘on a-variety of —
. “Russia in the Shadows,” by H.G. Wells. =
“Myths of Crete and Pre-Hellenit fu
end-seats’ on’ their respective’’sides” of “the”
ee TAKE FIRST § SECOND
- . TEAM GAME FROM 1924
Red. Speed Puts Light Blue
~ Teamwork at Discount
Smashing through the Freshman defense,
1921 fought 1924 to a 20-14.defeat last Sat-
urday morning in the first i of the sec-
ond team’ finals. ’
After a fumbling start, ‘the aaah pass-
ing of ‘the Red guards and quick shooting
of the forwards brought the ‘score at the
end of the first half to 17-5 for the Seniors.
-The Light Blne picked up in the ‘second
half considerably, with pretty dribbling by
M. Palache at center and good teamwork
between her and K. Elston and. M. Angell,
forwards, E.. Sullivan, ’24, ‘covered her
‘opponent well but the combined efforts: of
her team could not event further scoring
by the Seniors.
Line-up—1921: C. Bickley,* J. Skucnen
_ ees C.-Garrison,*** K,-Walker,E.. Mills,
1924: K. Elston,*** M. Angell,** M. Pa-
lache, M. Russel, E. Sullivan.
Goals from fouls=1921 : C, Bickley.**
9242.K, Elston,***., M.. Angell.*
FRESHMEN ,VANQUISH 1923's
' THIRD IN PRELIMINARIES
"In a confused ut rapid game the Light
Blue put 1923 out of the competition on
_ third by a second victory last Friday after-
noon, with a 21-18 score.
From the: start 1924’s teamwork had a
telling effect inthe disorganization of the|-
Green team, culminating in M. Angell’s
repeated tallies””"R>~Béardsley, '23, and I.
Beaudrias, '23, played a strong game, but
“frequently lost the ball under the goal-to]-
1924’s active guards,
Line-up — 1923: I. Beaudrias**, E.
Page***, R. Beardsley*, F. Young*, M.
1924; H. Beaudrias, M. Angel*®***++#**,
J. Lawrence*, J. Palmer, B. Pearson.
Goals, from fouls—1923: I. Beaudrias*,
R. Beardsley**: 1924: H. Beaudrias*.
1922’s sports captains for next year, are;
Hockey, E. Donohue;. tennis, O. Howard;
swimming, R. Neel; apparatus, E. Rogers;
water-polo, E. Aedibion, Other captains
will be selected before their season’s open.
Vassar tennis team will play varsity on
SENIOR SECOND OUTPLAYS 1922
IN LAST SECOND TEAM MATCH
E. Anderson Makes Victory *
Difficult for Red Team
Speeding up on their work of the second
prelimigary, which was a close 28-26*vic-
tory for the Dark Blue, 1921 wrested the
deciding second tedm .game from the
Juniors last Friday with~a score of 21-19.
“Despite the magnificent fight put up by
E, Anderson, the Junior center, 1921, was
able to make good its passing through the
skilfull shooting af J; Spurney, who starred
at forward. More effective teamwork
characterized the Senior play throughout;
for though the Junior center “dribbled' the
length of the field frequently it. was only,
to lose. the ball in fumbling under the goal.
G. Melton, ’22, played a strong “defensive
gamie, covering ‘C. Bickley, cin to the end.
492) + -J; Spurney,#*#***, C...Bickley,..C.
Garrison,** K. Walker, E. Mills. +
1922: L. Grim,* M. Crosby,*** E. Ander-
song**** C, Rhett, G. Melton.
“Goals” from” foul®=1921:
1922: L. Grim,** E. Auleewa®
Substitutes: E, Kales, ’21, for C. Bickley,
1924 SECOND TEAM ELIMINATES
SOPHOMORES IN TWO GAMES
Defeating 1923 27-22 in a swift fight Iast
Wednesday, 1924’s second team won its
way into the finals in two matches.
Starring A. Howell’s shooting and V.
Corse’s ready action, 1923 put up a good
fight but could not withstand 1924’s vig-
orous onslaught. E. Sullivan, ’24, was
effective at guard, blocking well and .pass-
ing to the forwards, whose clever shooting
piled up the score rapidly. K. Elston, for-
ward, made nine baskets fdr the Light
Line-up—1923: V. Corse,** A. Howell,
xem K Strauss, A. Smith, J. Richards.
1924: K: Elston,****** M. Palache, E.
Sullivan, M. Russel. Substitute—I. Blogg,
xem’ for M, Angell, 24.
Goals from. fouls—1923: .V. Corse,** A.
Howell,* K. Strauss.*
1924: K. Elston,*** I. M.
‘|quently free to shoot,*added substantially
NEWS’ — :
GREEN TURNS TABLES ON: 1924 IN
LAST FIRST-TEAM. PRELIMINARY
Freshmen Go Down. ine dhabaue in *
Slow Third’ Game. at Hands of Green
Riding over 1924’s victory early in the
week, 1923 won its way to the finals)
Friday afternoon in the third
preliminaries with a score
the Sophmores, keeping
start, showed superior te
times spectacular shooting, t .
less interesting. than inthe extra-period
‘game on Tuesday,’ in which 1924 .wrested
a 26-24 victory.
The persistent work of the guards on
both sides prevented scoring early in the
game Friday, and the shooting was wild.
Speeding up, 1923 jumped’ into the lead,
centering about H. Rice, who played :
strong game ‘at forward throughout both
games, while’ M._ Adams, who _was_ fre-
to the Sophomore score with “hier ~ spec-
tacular baskets. Agairist this steady co-
operation, 1924’s slack offensive was ineffec-
tive, except when E. Howe warmed up to
some good shooting towards the end after
B. McRae’s long dribbles. 1923 got the toss
up again and again, the passing from A.
Clement to the Green forwards being espe-
cially clever. ~~,
At the game on. Deeadie the teams tied
for two extra five-minute ptriods, but
1924, fighting to the end, tipped in the last
basket.--More intelligent tactics character-
ized this game.
The line-up on Friday was—
DE. OONOS 6 os cick se Wi each cans Uk kes E. Howe
Be RGO Ss ee eens Rivvprieeces B. McRae**
Be SN i cveeres Aoi gacv we we'e'é M. Buchanan*
a NE on knees Rise Wihdo cobb ees M. Mills
A. Clement ....2.... RR vabs gba game bc oe S. Lewitz
Goals from fouls:
H. Rice* , E. Howe’.
RED FIRST IN TENNIS FINALS
Senior first and second team defeated the
Freshmen in the preliminaries. The finals
have not yet been all played off.
E. Cope, ’21, defeated -B. Borden, 24, 6-4,
W. Worcester, ’21, defeated J. Palmer,
'24, 7-5, 8-6.
I. Wallace, ’24, defeated C. Garrison, ’21,
C. Bolton, ’21, defeated 0. Fountain; ’24,
| 6-2, 6-2.
SENIORS BARELY DEFEATS 1922 ON
FIRST AFTER HARD FIGHTS
Spirited Playing in Last Game :
Lands 1921 in Finals
Qbstinate fighting rather than remark-
ably superior. teamwork brought 1921 vic-
torious out of the preliminaries against
1921 in the two deciding gamés of the
series which ‘weré played on May 10 and,
ing off with little scoring, but fast,
accurate passing on both sides, the first
game developed into a fierce struggle in
the second half, 1921, through the sustained
playing of E. Cecil, winning by the close
score Of 24-21: aye
. The Seniors -exhibited their best playing
of the season at the start of the last game
on Thursday, which théy won 24-22 jn the
middle - ofthe - half. However, 1922. re-:
deemed its lost start, aa steady scoring
left the Seniors three points behind at half -
time. Both E. Cecil, ’2i, and F: Bliss, .’22,
‘repeatedly dribbled*the wholelength’of the’.
field, dodging guards, and passed to their
forwards with remarkable speed; Miss
Bliss was especially skilfull at getting the
ball away from her opponent on the dribble.
The second half, though scrappy at
times, was on the whole open and cleanly.
played,.the Juniors contesting every point
made by their--opponents.
The issue continued doubtful- until just
before time 1921 ran the score.up to 24-17..
Although the Juniors then made a splendid
rally, Miss Bliss shooting two baskets and
a free’ throw in close succession,- the
Seniors kept a two-point lead-
: F a ace bok yO Ss he ch cha’ O. Howard**
Wetwareetee Berekecdececeets MOO
E. Coniessesss baie Oe spike Ga naan F, Bliss***
Be MO ey ee oka e Giigoss csoess bats P. Smith
Be ROE, cos tnare irs os itcea tie B. Clarke
C.. Garrison (for E. E, Anderson** (for, O.
E. Cecil*, J. Peyton**, F,
Goals from fouls:
Bliss*, E. Anderson*.
J. Flexner, ’21, defeated -H. Beaudrias,
'24, 6-2, 6-2. <
B. Warburg, '21, defeated M: Angell, ’24,
6-3, 6-4. -
E. Newell, ’21, dcleual D.- Gope, "24,
|6-0, 6-3, ‘
Saturday at 2.30.
holds the figure.
Fhe All-Elastic Corset
—is the Ideal Corset for College Girls
HE TREO GIRDLE is made entirely of porous’
| woven surgical elastic web, which “gives” freely.
to every movement of the body, yet firmly - .
Lends grace--with absolute. ,
patented method of construction
and character of materials used-make it equally
desirable for street, dancing, evenin~ ~ =>spore
wear; white or flesh tint. Price $2.00 to $15.00.
CAUTION—The TREO GIRDLE has feature strip of elastic abeve
: elastic waist-line .band, and, therefore, supports the body above
ge and below waist-line. If not at your mes, write for Free Booklet.
COLLEGE NEWS —
‘COLUMBIA’ ATHLETIC APPAREL FOR
GIRLS AND WOMEN
Censumers' League Endorsement
ymnasium Suits Sport Skirts
a6 5. 138
Bell Phone, Walnut. 18-92
for a limited number of College
Women of High Academie Standing
Business Onotertzation, MANAGEMENT AND
Eratcs; Personne: Prozizms; Psycnowoey;
Secretariat Sropms; Practice Worx -In
na AY Sr Terind Pepe tet +
—“ The Thirteenth Street — Where Fashion Reigns”
Evening Gowns and Dance Frocks
Blouses ang SilkLingerte —
and CLOTHIER |
SPECIALISTS IN ,
: FASHIONABLE APPAREL
FOR YOUNG WOMEN
MARKET, EIGHTH & FILBERT STs.
LE CALDWELL & CO. °
‘Chestnut ‘and Juniper Streets
College Insignia ©
¥ Sorority Emblems
STATIONERY .WITH SPECIAL
‘| MONOGRAMS, CRESTS and SEALS
KIEFERLE Co., INC
Wraps and Waists
- to order
ready to wear
10 per cent dlecount to students
188 &. 18th Street, Philadelphia
Bell Phone: Spruce 27-63
2 _, & ie
Fine Furs . Remodeling
- Newest Styjes _ Alterations
: ro BANKSs
aii S. 17TH St. *yBae"
28 OLD LANCASTER ROAD
Bryn Mawr 583. > BRYN MAWR, PA.
DENNEY & DENNEY, Inc.
1518 WALNUT ST.
fic ‘PHILADELPHIA —
ee Sea ES nana ea eae
Pht gh aaeiianci Ward | SMM erg acting faa at AS ih io
ihe ea er “ si cae a ed
HONOR ROLL TABLETS
of the better kind
THE GIFT BOOK
The New Remington
UNIVERSAL KEYBOARD SAME AS
“The Machine You Have Been
REMINGTON TYPEWRITER CO.
110 South 9th Street
Facial and Sealp Treatment
EDYLLIA Vege Teer AnatiOne
34 East Lancaster Avenue, Ardmore, Pa.
Marcel Waving ’ Dyeing, Bleaching
Hot Oil Shampoos a Specialty Hair Goods to Orde
, BOOKS : PICTURES
"1314 Walnut Street, Philadelphia
~ PHILIP HARRISON
WALK-OVER BOOT SHOPS
Ladies’ Shoes and Rubbers
-. Su@ Lancaster Ave.
us’ New m2?
Rite Candy Shop
1504 CHESTNUT STREET
1349 WALNUT STREET
149 S. BROAD STREET
_ NAVY BLUE ~
Sailor Middy Blouses
Finest Material—Tailored °
Same as U.S. Navy
All wool flannel or
ORG ke 8 $5.00
: J, E. BRISTOR
Hats for Town and Country Wear
SIXTEEN-NINE CHESTNUT ST.
THE HANDWORK SHOP
Bear’ Branp anp Minerva YARNS ©
BILTMORE, AND CANADIAN *HOMESPUNS
_ MRS. A. R..POWELL
15 E. Lancaster Ave. . Ardmore, Pa.
_ Fe STREET
Ds s Z
Pes Thread Silk Hosiery in Black, |
' White, ane San © New Russia ag |
Tsetse B. B. TODD
Rating of Emblem 60c. s. T y INC.
Pinite Blouses. ig, 29°) PIANOS — PLAYER PIANOS
Senter magenet tae | VICTROLAS AND RECORDS
Money returned if not satisfactory ae 4 ¢
1806 ARCH ST. ‘1623: CHESTNUT ST.
Arlington Uniform C - a
Bor 21 ARLINGTON SINIGUTT® | MASS, PHILADELPHIA
MANN & DILKS
Modéls, Colors and Fabrics
~Ladies’ and Misses’
NEWS IN BRIEF
Student advisors are beihg chosen: to-
night bythe Membership Committee, “from
those who signed up on the list in Taylor
Speeches ‘on the Jast day of classes were
made by Eleanor Boswell, European Eellow,
‘on Taylor steps; by Marynia Foot on they
| more fourth and fifth are in-the finals.
library; by Emily Kimbrough at the gym-
nasium; by Katharine Woodward at 'Dal-
_ ton Hall, and by Elizabeth Taylor, president
of. the Senior class, under Pembroke arch,
Students are asked by the Junk Commit-
tee to save any discarded bloomers, gym-
nasiuth or, heavy walking shoes, bathing
suits, sweaters, tennis balls and rackets for
the use of the. Labor School this summer.
A collection will be made by the committee.
1923 has elected I.
Scenery Committee of the Uridergraduate
’ Association, and D, Fitz to the Students’
“team after their weekly practicés, both as].
The French Club has elected C. Cameron,,
%22, president; I. Beaudrias, ’23, vice-presi-
dent and treasurer, and R. Godfrey, 24,
The Social Service Committee has Sai
sérving supper to the alumnae basket-ball
a means of adding to the committee’s. funds
and to.serve the alumnae with a supper
at less expense than would be otherwise |.
FRESHMEY HAVE MOST ENTRIES
IN LOWER TEAM FINALS |
On ‘the lower teams the Freshmen have
won their way to the finals, meeting 1921
“and 1922 on sixth, seventh and eighth. The
results of the preliminaries stand as. fol-
tows since the last News:
-1921° defeated 1922 in the second ‘game,
1924 defeated 1923 in the second § gaine,
1921 defeated 1922 in the secénd game,
7-5; in the third game, 14-7.
1923 defeated. 1924 in the second game,
1924 defeated 1923 inthe third game, 5-4.
1922 defeated 1921 in the second game, |
1924 defeated 1921 in the second game,
In the final tiatches played Monday and
Say the lower teams are as follows:
1922 defeated 1924. 2
Fifth Team —
1924 defeated. 1922, 21-8.
1924 defeated 1922, 30-10;
- Seventh Team
1924 defeated 1921, 15-4.
1923 defeated 1924, 18-6,
You Have Written Poems!
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THE COLLEGE NEWS: Bae
FORDHAM LAW SCHOOL |
SOPHOMORES DEFEAT SENIORS IN
FIRST TENNIS PRELIMINARIES
. Lower Teams Divided
Winning from the Juniors on first team,
1923 will face the Seniors in’ the tennis
finals. On the lower.teams 1922's second
and third were victorious, while the Sopho-
K. Gardner, ‘22, defeated R. Rice,
et . ~
O. Howard, ’22, defeated F. Martin:
6-4, 6-2. —
& : spirits—
A Call to the mystery and delight of woode—
A Place for wholesome comraderie and bounding .
A Stimulus tovsimple and natural living.
A SUMMER AND ‘FALL CAMP
EVENING CLASS ‘
WRITE FOR CATALOGUE “‘CC”’ DORCHESTER
: . For information wpply
CHARLES P. DAVIS, Registrar iiccee cet Gas
NEW YORK CITY:
Stanley Hall, Station B.
C. Goddard, ’23, aetented J. Palache,
R: Beardsley, ’23, defeated R. Neel,
H. Pratt, ’23, defeated K. Stiles, 22, 6-3,
Second Team " "
'22, defeated L. Bunch, ’23;
M. Dunn, ’23, defeated A. Fountain, ’22,
M.. Tyter, &% defeated cE; MoGloughlin,
‘P. Smith, 22, ‘defeated K. Goldsmith, ’28.
H. Scribner, ’23,- defeated M.. Vorhees,’
22, 6-3, 6-2.
: Third Team
C. Baird, ’22, defeated A. Smith, ’23, 6-0,
V. Lidell, ’22, defeated F. Mattison, ’23,
R. Geyer, ’23, defeated C. Rhett, ’22.
- J. Yeatman, ’22, defeated V. Brokaw, ‘23.
M. Adams, ’23, defeated P. Norcross, &
Won for 1923 by J. Ward, A. Howell,
E. Brown, ’22, defeated M. Schwartz, ’23.
E. Rogers, ’22, defeated: E. Scott, ’23,
M. Bradley, ’23, deteated sire Wycoff, 6-0;
E. Vincent, 23, defeated . Pail; 22, 6-3,
I. Beaudrias, 3, defeated E. Gabell, ’22,
Hockey captain for 1923 is V., Corse; R.
McAneny ‘is tennis captain, and N. Fitz-
gerald swimming captain.
1924 has elected. M. Russell hockey cap-
tain for next year. I. Wallace will be ten-
nis captain, and K. Elston swimming
. There will be swimming try-outs with
Mr. Bishop’ on Thursday, this week, and
a Gener ‘al Councilor
will offer a comprehensive-
” 133-So- “13 th St.
Bryn Mawr, Pa.
Garden Party Frocks
Very Moderately Priced
Wednesday, May 18, 1921
Day Bis 0° 9 Dy im.
: ; : «
A SHORTER sane
SHORTHAND SYSTEM ie %
TEN EASY LESSONS
This. course covers. ten easy lessons which
will enable the Student, Professor, Journal-
ist, Doctor, Lawyer or anyone seeking a
professional career, to go thru life with 100
per cent. efficiency. new
Is short and inexpensive, and is given
with a money back guarantee if not satisfied.
SEND THIS CLIPPING TODAY
PYRAMID PRESS: PUBLISHERS
| 1416 Broadway, -~
New York City..:
Gentlemen: Enclosed herewith is $5.00.
for: which kindly send me your short-
hand course in ten easy lessons by mail. |
It is uridérstood that at the end of five
days, I am not: satisfied my ‘money will
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b aaiees hare 22 ane 2 apr Germers end Wellaces |}
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rh: ‘feropting delicacy
i) FRENCH MARRONS
| : Me he ae confection of Paris
FRESHMAN THIRD CRUSHES 1921
IN FIRST ENCOUNTER OF FINALS
Depending on M.. Angell’s work at for-
ward, 1924’s third team battered 1921 to a
23-7 defeat in the first game of the finals
Hard fighting and ineffective cenvina pre-
. vailed throughout ‘the game, except when
the ball was in the hands of thé Freshmen
forwards, whose shooting was exceptionally
Line-up—1921: D, McBride**, L.*Beck-
with*, E. Kales, E. Newell, W. Woreester.
1924: M. Angell*#****, H. Beaudrias,
@ . M. Lawrence***, J. Wise, M.”° Faries.
I... Goals from fouls—1921, L. Beckwith*.
: 1924: M. Angell**, H. Beaudrias***.
eS eed ano
4921 OVERPOWERS JUNIORS ON
+HIRD TEAM IN TWO GAMES
Superior aim and shooting by the Red
forwards gained the second and deciding
match, 21-12, for 1921 from 1922 on third
team last week Tuesday,
» Crushing the persistent defense put up
by the Juniors, 1921’s sure and steady at-
tack, formed abdut M. Goggin at center,
...secured. the victory... Beckwith, ’21,. was,
quick at forward and played a pretty game
for the Red. 4
Line-up — 1921: L. Beckwith***,
Kales**, M. Goggin*****, E. Newell,
d ~ Mottu.
; 1922: C. Baird, E. Williams**, M. Ken-
nard**, E, Rogers,’ K. Stiles.
b Goals from :fouls—1921: L. Beckwith*;
922+—E.Williams**, C. -Baird**.
1924 TAKES VICTORY FROM 1923
IN°-SECOND GAME ON FOURTH
In a scrappy game with Very little scor-
ing 1924’s fourth team outmatched the
Sophomores last Wednesday, 8-6.
ing most of the Freshmen goals in spite of
M. Prewitt’s vigorous guarding. The
shooting, on the whole, was poor, however,
and the game lacked spirit,
The line-up was—1923: M. Schwartz*,
M. Carey*, A. Fraser*, M. Moregman*, M.
fellow, J. Wise, J, Palmer...
Goals from fouls—1923: H. Schwartz*,
1924: E. ReQua*, D. Gardner*.
Saturday, May 21
3.30 P. M—Demonstration of eurythmics
by the Model School, in ~ Gym-
‘Saturday, May 28
Collegiate examinations end. -
_ Class Suppers, 1904, 1911, 1916, 1920.
: Sunday, May 29
810 P. M.—Baccalaureate Sermon by the
Rev. Albert Parker Fitch, Professor
of the History ‘of Religion at Am-
Monday, May 30
4.30 P. M.—Alumnae Basket Ball:
vs. Evens Match. ©
Class Suppers 1901, 1903, 1908, 1919,
8.10 P. M.—Illumination of the —
Tewaday, May 31
10.00 A. M.—Alumnae Procession in Cos-
10.30 A. M.—Alumnae—Varsity Basket Ball
11.00 A: M—Alumnae Second Team VS.
* Presentation of Athletic Cups and
~~ Costume Prize.
6.30-P. M.—Alumnae Supper i in the Gym
.9.00 P. M.—Senior Bonfire.
~ 810 P. M.—Ilumination of the Deanery
. Wednesday, June 1
10.00 ie M.—Alumnae vs. eee Tennis ;
"7:00 P. M.—Senior ‘Garden Party.
9.30 P. M.—Russian’ Balalaika _Drchagtre
e ¢ in the Cloisters) a
|. + Senior Singing on Taylor. Steps:
s ae “Awarding of the Tennis sg
* Substitutes—1921 :
D. Gardner, ’24, starred at forward, mak- |
‘ 1924: E, ReQua, D. Gardner***, J. a
a ae COLLEGE NEWS |
BRYN MAWR STUDENTS LUNCH AT.
SLEIGHTON FARMS REFORMATORY
“ Under the auspices ‘of the Social Service
Comfnittee, six® Bryn Mawr students vis-
ited the Glen Mills Reform School for
boys,’ and the Sleighton Farms Reforma-
tory. for girls near Darlington, Pa, last
After lunching in some of the dal
into which Sleighton Farms is diwided, the
Bryn Mawr students were taken through
the buildings and shown the different activi-
ties at which the girls ‘are employed. “The
Store,” opened only once a month, was
carrying on trade that.afternoon ; here the
girls rtiay purchase small supplies, using the
special pap¥r money which is given them in
|exchange for current coin.
1922’s SUPERIOR TEAMWORK ON.
FOURTH TRIUMPHS IN TWO GAMES
Playing a fast and consistent game 1922
conquered the Senior fourthNast Wednes-
day, 19-13, in the second game of the pre-
E. Donohue, ’22, at center, -was the back-
tbone of the Junior attack, which showed
made some long dribbles down the field,
but they were frequently intercepted by M.
Tyler at guard.
The line-up was—1921: L. Beckwith*,
E. Godwin***, K. Woodward, C. Mottu,
1922: C. Baird***, P. Norcross**,
Donahue***,..A. Orbison, M. Tyler.
Goals from -fouls—1921: .E. Godwin**,
1922: C, Baird*,-P. Norcross**.
M. Foot for H. Hill,
M. Kirkland for M. Foot.
1922: M. Speer for E. Donohue.
JUNIORS ENTER FINALS, WINNING
FROM SENIORS ON FIFTH
Defeating: the Seniors in the last two
games of the preliminaries, 1922 is in. the
finals on fifth team. After beating 1921
last Tuesday, 16-13, the Juniors. played
the deciding game on Thursday,. finishing |’
with a score of 12-9 in their favor.
In both games the playing was hard and
fast, but the Senior defense while»strong,
was not calculated to withstand the su-
perior teamwork of the Juniors. M. ‘Voor-
hees, forward, showed herself the quickest
Junior player on both days, while M. Kirk-
land.and K. Woodward put up the hardest
struggle for the Seniors.
Line-up for Thursday—1921: M. Kirk-
Jand*, J. Latimer, K. Woodward*, K. Bar-
ton, M. Smith. :
Goals from fouls: M. Kirkland**, J.
Latimer**, K. Woodward*. ,
1922: M. Vorhees*, E. Finch***, M.
Speer, A. Rupert, C. Cameron.
Goals from fouls: M. Vorhees*, E.
GREEN FIFTH DEFEATED BY 1924
IN LAST MATCH
‘Surpassing the Green in teamwork: and
shooting at every point, the -Freshmen
reaped a 31-7 victory on fifth, last Friday,
in the last ‘preliminary match.
Quick passes from the Light Blue suartet
‘ensuréd many opportunities for scoring, in
which L: Ford, who made the majority of
goals for 1924, excelled. 1923's. defensive
and passing were ineffective.
The line-up was— 1923:G. Carson, E.
Scott, M. Prewitt*, B. Worcester, *F.
1924: H. Dillingham***, L. Ford eres,
L. Coffin****, M. Minott, O. Fountain.
Goals from. -seaeblieom M. Prewitt*. .
1924: L. Ford®
Substitute—1923: -E “Child** for G.
Carson. : a 4
ture. Next week, “Kazan.”
DeLancey: This week only, “The Ad-
mirable Crichton,” presented by the ‘Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania Dramatic Club.
- Shubert: Last week of “Greenwich
Stanton: “Prisoners of Love,” with]
ee cet. sas) ie
Forrest: “The Mask,” a moving pic-
~ JEANNETT'S :
Bryn Mawr? Wayne Flower Shop
Cut Flowers and Plants. Fresh Daily
Corsage arid Floral Baskets
Old Fashioned Bouquets'a Specialty
. Petted Plante—Personal supervision on ail orders
807 Lancaster Ave.
‘COMPLIMENTS ‘OF THE
Bryn Mawr. Theatre .
Photoplays of Distinction for
W. S. HASSINGER, Prop.
Phene, Bryn Mawr 570
‘HENRY B. WALLACE
CATERER AND CONFECTIONER
LUNCHEONS AND TEAS
M.. Foot,.’21,.| >
Camp Miramichi .:. Adirondacks
MYACATION CAMP FOR ADULTS
SEPTEMBER 2nd — OCTOBER 15th
Circular upon request
ELEANOR DEMING . 945 West End Avenue 4
EAE DEMING. } Directors 45 Meet tk Gly
JOHN J. McDEVITT . Prestame
: | ‘Letter Heads
1145 semanas Ave. Bryn Mawr, Pa
Cards and Gifts.
-for all occasions
THE GIFT SHOP
814 Lancaster.Ave., | Bryit Mawr, Pa.
WILLIAM T. McINTYRE
* GROCERIES, MEATS AND
BRYN MAWR AVENUE
Afternoon Tea and Luncheon
COTTAGE TEA ROOM
Montgomery Ave., Bryn Mawr ~
Everything dainty and delicious
D. N. ROSS (Pictmecy) "PENNA.
Iastructor in Pharmacy and Materia
Medica, and Director of the Pharmaceu-
tical Laboratory at Bryn Mawr Hospital.
EASTMAN’S KODAKS AND FILMS
| WAIST and GARMENT SHOP
Tae HARcum SCHOOL
FOR GIRLS—BRYN MAWR, PA. —
: ae ee ee
Mee daar oss 2° coll the schoo! offere
r spesial opporwunities studies,sulted te
: rr aioe ize in MuSie and Art,
there are well : as instructors.
aia . Bryn Mawr, Donnie’ ottes Bs
rooms with te ba
sounds hoa meenes. tena, basket ball, pome! ee
MRS S- EDITH HATCHER HARCUM, B.L.
(Pupil of Leschetizky), Head of the School
+ Mis 8.M. Beach, Pb. D. the School
Whittendale Ridin g Academy
Good Saddle Horses, Hunters and Polo
- Ponies for Hire.
Riding. taught. by..competent. instructors...,
22 N. Merion Ave., Bryn Mawr
|| Furs :
ANNE SUPLEE FRANCES COOPER
(Second floor) 32 BRYN MAWR AVE. (ab. McIntyre’s)
“We stamp your dress creations with the in-
dividuality demanded in the season’s mode.
SOMETHING’ NEW EVERY DAY
1008 Lancaster Ave., Bryn Mawr, Pa.
WAISTS, DRESSES, SKIRTS, SiLK UNDER WEAR
Our line of Tailored Waists are adopted by
All Schools and Colleges
Footer’s Dye Works
and BEST CLEANERS
Orrice AND Pxant,
_ PHILADELPHIA BRANCH
N. E. Cor. Chestnut and 17th Streets
MERE oe E. M. FENNER
n Mawr Co ) : .
: oF "At Lancaster pales
Bryn Mawr (Telephone) Ardmere
GRIS res , 3
t ee Quality Service
oe ae care this esos es
BESSIE P. GRIST | ST. MARY'S LAUNDRY
Menno Gah tik owe ations: Le ee ARDMORE, eal
f THE BRYN MAWR TRUST co.
; CAPITAL, $250
ALLOWS INTEREST ON DEPOSITS
| Buick and Telephone ond
) ee. ‘poe ew os agar Po
CARS 70 HIRE
Electrical and Machine Work our Specialty
tea ‘MADDEN'S G GARAGE
| aneastor ramet PBR. — —_—_ Mee,
sec ee Eas
= es . 4
College news, May 18, 1921
Bryn Mawr College student newspaper. Merged with Haverford News, News (Bryn Mawr College); Published weekly (except holidays) during academic year.
Bryn Mawr College
North and Central America--United States--Pennsylvania--Montgomery--Bryn Mawr
Vol. 07, No. 27
College news (Bryn Mawr College : 1914) --https://tripod.brynmawr.edu/permalink/01TRI_INST/26mktb/alma991001620579...
Digitized by the Internet Archive in 2012 with funding from LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation.