J VoLuME Ill. No. 12 ;
BRYN MAWR, PA., JANUARY 10, 1917
Price 5 Cents
Wednesday, January 10
9.30 p. m.—Mid-Week meeting of the
C. A. Leader, Ryu Sato ’17.
Friday, January 11
8.30 p. m.—First Swimming Meet.
Saturday, January 12
8.00 p. m.—Moving Pictures in the Gym-
nasium. For the benefit of the Endow-
ment Fund. Arranged by 1919.
Sunday, January 13
6.00 p. m.—Vespers. C. Stevens '17.
8.00 p. m.—Chapel. Sermon by the
Rev. Robert Speer, of the Presbyterian
Board of Foreign Missions.
Monday, January 15-17
Child Labor Exhibit at the Community
Wednesday, January 17
4.00-6.00 p. m.—Faculty tea to the
graduates in Rockefeller Hall.
9.30 p. m.—Mid-Week meeting of the
C. A. Leader, D. Chambers ’19. Silver
Friday, January 19
8.30 p. m.—Second Swimming Meet.
Saturday, January 20
8.00 p. m.—Moving Pictures in the Gym-
nasium for the benefit of the Endowment
Fund. Arranged by 1919.
Sunday, January 21
8.00 p. m.—Chapel. Sermon by the
Right Rev. Arthur Lloyd, President of the
Episcopal Board of Foreign Missions.
Wednesday, January 24
9.00 a. m.—Mid-Year Examinations be-
FACULTY COMMITTEES APPOINTED
BY PRESIDENT TO AWARD PRIZES
President Thomas’s six prizes, three for
general information and three for a
knowledge of the great writers discussed
in Morning Chapel, will be awarded by
committees of the faculty which have
been appointed by the President.
The committee for general information
is: Dr. Gray, chairman, Miss Donnelly
and Dr. Crenshaw. The committee for
the great writers is: Miss King, chair-
man, Mrs, Wright, and Dr. Savage. The
conditions deciding the winners will be
FIVE-REEL DRAMA TO BE
SHOWN IN GYM
1919 Arranges Moving Picture Program
“God’s Crucible”, a five-reel movie, will
be given in the gymnasium at eight o’clock
next Saturday under the auspices of 1919
for the benefit of the Endowment Fund.
It was staged and photographed in the
Grand Canyon of Arizona by the Bluebird
Moving Picture Company and will be the
main feature of the evening. This play
has not yet been released, and so cannot
be seen at a theatre for several weeks.
Cartoons and Current Events will com-
plete the evening’s entertainment. Ad-
mission will be twenty-five cents.
If this moving picture show is a success,
a second will be shown on January 20th,
with a new program, and others will fol-
low later in the year.
Choir Sang at the Light House
Thursday before Christmas vacation
the choir went in to the Light House Set-
tlement to sing to the Ladies’ Bible Class.
As the ladies were not expecting them
there were not the usual numbers to hear
them, but the choir sang carols to about
“BRYN MAWR AUDIENCE MOST
APPRECIATIVE”, SAYS SANDBY
Danish 'Cellist and Composer Performs
- Own Compositions —
ENDOWMENT FUND LOST $25
Song of Vermeland (Swedish).
Bridal March (Norwegian).
CRREFIOCIO 5. cek oes. Saint Saens
Mr. Herman Sandby’s ’cello recital last
Friday evening in Taylor was unique in
that several numbers on the program
were composed by Mr. Sandby himself.
Mr. Sandby was delighted with the ap-
preciation and enthusiasm of the audi-
ence. “I have never met with such en-
thusiasm”, he said, “except, perhaps, in
the men’s colleges”. From a financial
point of view only, the concert was un-
successful, as the Endowment Fund lost
$25 by it.
Born in Denmark, Mr. Sandby, who is
well known as a ’cellist and composer here
and in Europe, has shown his great in-
terest in Scandinavian folk songs by com-
posing settings for them. Three of these
settings, Swedish, Danish and Norwegian,
he played on Friday night. Mr. Sandby
also played selections from Tschaikowsky
and Dvorak that he had himself re-
arranged. His own re-arrangement of
Dvorak’s “Humoresque” and of Palgren’s
“Swan” he played as encores. The en-
cores given at the end of the concert
were a “Spring Song” by Popper, and
“Solitude on the Mountains” by Ole Bull.
Mr. Sandby was particularly interested
in the “Valse Triste” of Sibelius, which
he played. It comes from an opera, he
said, in which an old woman whose only
son has just died, imagines that he and
all her long-dead friends come into the
room in which she is sitting and join in
a “valse triste”. In vain she tries to
grasp them, and the dance ends in a mad
whirl, in which she dies and the dancers
vanish. Mrs. Sandby accompanied him
on the piano.
Mr. Sandby’s ’Cello Dates from 1732
Mr. Sandby expressed great hopes for
the future of the ’cello, and gave an in-
by monks for sacred music. To enable
the monks to play their ’cellos in proces-
sions, holes were bored in the necks of
the instruments by which they could be
fastened to the monks’ clothing. Mr.
Sandby’s own ‘cello dates from 1732, and
was used by the monks at St. Mark’s in
Venice. Even with this device, ‘cellos
were too cumbersome to be played while
walking in processions, and so were cut
down. Mr. Sandby’s cello is one of the
few that escaped mutilation.
’Cello Coming to Its Own
‘the violin, which has considerably lim-
‘ited its literature, originated, Mr. Sandby
‘explained, in the custom of cutting down
| the size of the 'cello. “Besides”, he said,
“not many men are physically able to |
(Continued on Page &)
Be COO oo ci Golterman
Allegro. Cantilena. Allegro.
4, Gypey Bong ...... 6.5, Dvorak-Sandby
Indian Lament ........ Dvorak-Sandby.
ME ce ck lo ks Schumann
MP oi os ee ae Weber
BOOS bo a kik ks Debussy
Nur wer die Sehnsucht kennt, :
POUGS 6s ee oe Sibelius
WO TS 5k ee Sibelius
4. Scandinavian Folk Songs..... Sandby
teresting history of it, describing its use
| The practice of treating the ’cello like |
$35,000 WILL COMPLETE ENDOW-
; MENT FUND
Alumnze Report at Luncheon
The annual business meeting of the
Finance Committee and the class collec-
tors of the Alumnz Association was held
at a luncheon at the College Club in Phil-
adelphia last Saturday. Reports made by
the class collectors, or their representa-
tives, as to the growth of the Endowment
Fund showed that $35,000 will complete
it. Miss Martha Thomas, warden of Pem-
In round figures $65,000 is pledged and
due in 1917, and $35,000 more must be
raised to complete the Endowment Fund
of $100,000. $900 raised by the Boston
Bryn Mawr Club at a concert by Gluck
and Zimbalist in Symphony Hall, is in-
cluded in the $65,000. The $600 raised
by 1915 in New York by their entertain-
ment at the Plaza during the Christmas
holidays has not been reckoned into this
H. Harris, 17 and M. Willett '17 re-
ported the growth of the undergraduate
pledge of $10,000. Approximately $4,900
has been raised by the undergraduates to
date, and $5,100 more must be raised be-
fore June, 1917, to complete the pledge.
Miss Donnelly, Miss Dimon, Mrs. Smith,
Miss Bontecou, Miss Hawkins, Miss Kirk
and Miss Hilda Smith, now at the head of
the Community Center in Bryn Mawr,
were present. Miss Swindler was also
present as collector from the Ph.D. mem-
bers of the Alumne Association.
Cc. A. DELEGATION ADMITTED
Change Approved by Y. W. C. A.
The Bryn Mawr Christian Association
| Delegation which has for the past five
‘years attended the summer conference at
| Bagles Mere, Pa., will in the future go to
George. The change was submitted to
December 19th, and
This change was first agitated by M.
Bacon ‘18, H. Hammer ex-’18, and R.
Cheney ex-’18, who consulted Mrs. Robert
Speer (Emma Bailey ’01), president of
the Y. W. C. A.. It was taken-up- by the
Christian Association Board this year and
approved by President Thomas. Origi-
nally Bryn Mawr went to Silver Bay, but
in 1912 a geographical division of colleges
was made and Bryn Mawr was sent to
Change Badly Needed
was approved by
| venient. The colleges attending are
chiefly co-educational and normal; their
| problems are not at all those of the Bryn
| Mawr Association, and although some in-
'dividuals have been helped the benefit
‘has not been general nor the appeal
| popular. Last year a great effort was
made to give the conference a last fair
trial and only ten students attended,
| whereas twenty-two went to the North-
, field Conference in Massachusetts, when
no effort was made showing that some
|conference is greatly needed.
Silver Bay Conference
The Silver Bay Conference is held on
the west shore of Lake George, ten miles
from the northern end, this year from
June 22d to July 2d. E. Biddle ‘19 has
been appointed delegation leader. The
(Continued Page @)
TO SILVER BAY.
the Silver Bay Conference on Lake}
the Department of Conventions and Con- |
ferences of the Y. W. C. A., which met on |
The location of Eagles Mere is incon- |
WORK OF EXECUTIVE BOARD COMES
TO HEAD IN OPEN MEETING
Self-Gov Plans Revision of Rules
The meeting of the Self-Government
Association to be held to-night in Taylor
for a reconsideration of the rules comes
as a climax to the work begun by the Ex-
ecutive Board early in November.
At a meeting on November 6th the Ex-
ecutive Board decided (as is recorded in
the official minutes) that “many resolu-
tions and decisions have been handed
down which the Association has now out-
grown and that, as a result of these, we
have become so engrossed in detail as to
lose sight of the broad views of Self-Gov-
ernment. The Board felt that all rules
should be carefully reviewed and the use-
less ones abolished or renovated”.
Since this meeting the Board has been
working on the rules and has come to a
conclusion as to what changes are needed.
These changes will be proposed to the
Association to-night for discussion, Mo-
tions to accept, refuse, or modify them
will be in order.
In speaking to the “News” reporter
Miss Stevens, President of Self-Govern-
ment, said that she had hoped that action
would come from the Association and
| that students would call a meeting to
| change the rules of which they com-
plained. But as long as no one has taken
|the initiative, said Miss Stevens, and in-
/asmuch as the Board itself realizes the in-
| adequacy of certain of the rules, the
| Board has undertaken to suggest revision
in accordance with what it considers the
| Wishes of the Association.
Change in Time of Election
Other business will be the report of the
Intercollegiate Conference and a motion
|to change the time of the annual election
'of officers to an earlier date in order that
|the new Board may work for a longer -
j time while the old Board is still in Col-
PROFITABLE FOR WOMEN
| Conference for Women’s Occupations in
Advertising, bond selling, hotel man-
|agement, and real estate, now offering
‘new. and important opportunities for
women will be some of the subjects of the
| first of a series of vocational conferences
|to be held in Philadelphia beginning on
| January 11th at 4 p. m, at the New Century
Club, 124 South 12th Street. Last year
‘similar conferences were held in New
| York, Boston and Chicago. Dr. Marion
Paris Smith is chairman of the committee
for organizing this conference.
Mrs. Elizabeth C. Moore, Wellesley
|1902, of the advertising department of
|Wanamaker’s, will give one of the
speeches. Bond Selling and Investments
will be the subject for Miss Elizabeth
Cook of Hemphill-Chamberlain, 34 Wall
Street. Hotel Management will be de-
scribed by Mrs. A. K. Evans, manager of
the Hotel McAlpin and of the Savarin
restaurant. Real Estate will be discussed
by Mrs. Hugh Ward of Kansas City, Mis-
souri, Vassar 1902. The speakers, who
have all achieved notable financial suc-
_cess and have carried on work of great
scope, are splendid according to Mrs.
Beginning of Vocational
At a meeting of the Association of Col-
legiate Alumne@ in 1909 the committee for
(Continued on Page ¢)
EGE NEWS |
The College News
Published weekly during the college year in the |
: eens ive Bewe Coltege
Managing Editor . ELISABETH GRANGER, ‘17|
Business Manager . VIRGINIA LITCHFIELD, '17
CONSTANCE M. K. APPLEBEE
ELEANOR DULLES,'17 NATALIE McFADEN,'17
MARIAN O'CONNOR, '18 _ K. A. HOLLIDAY, ’18
E, HOUGHTON, '18
GORDON WOODBURY, '19
Assistant Business Managers
MARY STAIR, ‘18°
FRANCES BUFFUM, '18
Subscriptions may begin at any time
Subscription, $1.50 Mailing Price, $2.00
Entered a+ s00074-class mat ber 26, 1914, at the
allh'« “Dont ofioe at Bryn Mawr, under the
The Importance of Being Meretorious
Merits, in view of the new ruling, are
not merely desirable, they are essential.
The arrangement now is that no one
without them may even be on any com-
mittee, and when this is practically ap-
plied it means that the meritless have
very little share in College activities.
Lectures really seem to be the only things
they can participate in. Considering that
we are about to plunge into mid-years a
plea to acquire merits holds good for
everyone, but it is meant especially for
One often fails to
realize how hard it is to catch up on
merits when once you fall behind. Each
semester the pursuit_grows more and
more difficult. For Freshmen there is the
immediate difficulty that if merits are not
secured now they cannot be on any com-
mittee for Freshman Show nor can they
have any but very minor parts in it. No
basket-ball or track captaincy or mana-
gership will be open to them nor can
similar water polo positions be retained.
Both individuals and classes suffer—so |
get your merits!
faculty once remarked to a humble stu-
dent in search of enlightenment, “I’m
afraid I have wasted your time’. After
all, what do the faculty do but waste our
time, and how much pleasanter College
would be without them! All the College
activities would be immensely improved!
We could then play water polo all night,
if we wished; we could spend countless
hours practicing Greek dances in the
gym; C. A. meetings would become the
favorite indoor sport of the majority of
the College, and lastly we could pursue
uninterruptedly the muse of light litera-
ture. Furthermore we could attend the
movies every day (as long as the funds |
lasted), and whenever the wsthetic spirit |
descended upon us, we ‘could steep our
souls in the ravishing strains of “Very
morning’s nine o'clock quiz.
Silver Bay vs. Eaglesmere
One often gets used to one’s troubles
and feels that a bad move once made is
irretrievable, but that reforms of great
significance may always be effected by
tenacity of purpose and unfailing tact is
shown by the change of the C hristian / As:
sociation Conference from Eaglestiere to
Silver Bay. The spirit that led the three
foremost reformers to their triumph in
diplomacy is to be commended.
Antiquarian and archaological. cir- |
‘keep on eternally with the same round,
tennis, hockey, water polo, track, and
|basket-ball? Wrestling, boxing, and the |
cles were shocked to-day by the news.
of the death of the Trophy Club at its
home in Pembroke East. The Trophy
Club for many years was prominent in
excavation and research and con-
ducted tours of inspection among the.
relics of Bryn Martyrs of the un-
lighted gwons preceding the Rock Age.
Gradual paralysis of the brain cen-
ters was the cause of the decease. Re-
mains may be viewed at the residence.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
(The editors do not hold themselves responsible
for opinions expressed in this column)
To the Editor of the “College News”:
The only regret of the two hundred and
twenty-five persons who heard Herman
Sangby play last Friday for the benefit of
the Endowment Fund was, I feel sure,
that there were not more people to hear |
him. The concert, given under the aus-
pices of the Senior Class, was the first of
several planned by the separate class
endowment committees to take the place
of the former Music Committee concerts.
As a result of the small attendance on
Friday we lost $25. When. the present
plan of giving concerts accepted in an
undergraduate meeting, an attempt was
made to impress upon the members of
the association their individual responsi-
bility to support any entertainments for
the Endowment Fund, as far as possible.
To complete the sum of $10,000 which
we have pledged for June, 1917, we have
still $5100 to raise. The total due for
ithe year 1915-16 amounted to $4500. Ap- |
proximately $350 has been reported for
this year. Of this $225 comes from the}
Senior Class, $95 from 1918, and $30 from |
1919. At the beginning of the year it was
decided that each class should raise $1000
and that $1000 should be raised by some
big entertainment. Since the 1915-16 re-
port was short $500, that too must be
A courteous member of the Bryn Mawr |
raised this year. Canvassing for pledges
| begins this week and will be completed,
\it is hoped, by mid-years.
for each class have been placed in Taylor
| Hall and daily scrutiny of them is urged.
|The Endowment Committee appeals to
|every member of the College to give as
smuech as she pessibly can in money, time
$10,000 looks pretty far off |
just now and the raising of $5100 de-
mands the constant efforts of every one.
Helen Marie Harris ‘17,
Chairman Endowment Fund Committee.
To the Editor of the “College News”:
studying. n . intelligent
to some purpose.
ifew of us register our complaints any-
|; where but around the dinner table.
there were some means of formulating
our criticisms and discussing them with |
‘the Faculty? Instead of a hotbed of fruit-
Good, Eddie”, without considering next |josg criticism there might be one com-}
|mittee where the point of view of the
| students and the point of view of the |
| Faculty could be discussed to their mu-
tual advantage. Thus the students might |
help the Faculty and the Faculty the )
students in attaining a higher standard of |
Caroline Stevens ‘17.
To the Editor of the “College News”:
While the water polo players are quar- |
relling over the continued existence of |
their sport I, as a _non-water polo player,
wish to suggest the institution of some
brand new sports at Bryn Mawr. Why
Pledge clocks |
It is often said that the undergraduates |
spend too much time criticizing their |
courses and their professors instead of |
putting their minds on what they are)
should not criticize unless the criticism is |
President Thomas has |
‘always asked us to give her our own criti- |
|'cisms, and the professors welcome dis- |
But the actual fact is that very
Would it not be advantageous both to |
the undergraduates and to the Faculty if |
battledore and shuttlecock, are wonder-
ful sports which very few people here
know much about and yet which they
‘|would thoroughly enjoy. Particularly let
us take this up now in order to vary the
monotony of gym, dancing or fencing.
‘DR. CARPENTER DISCUSSES ETHICS
“The Ethics of Buripedes”. a pamphlet
by Dr. Rhys: Carpenter, is published as
an addition to the Archives of Philosophy
of Columbia University. He lays stress
on the precision and concreteness of
Greek art and interprets the morality of
Dr. Theodore de Laguna in reviewing
this essay for the “Philosophical Review”,
to be published in March.
Congress of Scientific Societies in New
| “The meeting in New York last week of
the American Association for the Ad-
vancement of Science, and fifty other af-
‘filiated national scientific societies”, says
the “New Republic”, “is an event which
thoughtful people”. At this meeting
there were discussed chemical conditions
of “preparedness”, and other matters af-
fecting our national prosperity. The
thousand papers and reports read at vari-
ous section meetings, and the interchange
| of views of men occupied in different sci-
| entific fields were calculated to dispel the
|widespread ignorance of cultivated sci-
ence in this country.
|Dr. Rufus M. Jones Elected President of |
B. M. Board
Dr. Rufus M. Jones, Professor of Phil-
osophy in Haverford College, has been
elected President of the Trustees and of
the Directors of Bryn Mawr College. He
succeeds James Wood, of New York City,
| who had held the office for five years, and
|retired because of advancing age.
Professor Jones has been a member of
both Bryn Mawr boards since 1894. This
ielection to the presidency of the boards
|will make no change whatever in the
*Tpolicy of either of the institutions.
Arthur Perry, a Boston banker; Dr.
|Arthur Chace, a physician of New York |
| City, and Miss Marion Riley, of this city,
‘former Dean of Bryn Mawr College, were
jee Directors. me
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IN PATRONIZING ADVERTISERS, PLEASE MENTION “THE COLLEGE NEWS
English< Badminton, a kind of a tennis’
ought to loom large in the minds of
THAT NEW YORK ATTITUDE!
New York's: idee of the way the. ‘Phila-° - Be
‘delphia ‘public received the recent news" -
item concerning the French soldier who |
has been asleep, from the effects of a
shell explosion, for twenty-seven weeks,
comes out in the following clipping from
the “New York Herald”: |
[Special Dispatch to the “Herald”.]
“Philadelphia, Pa., Monday.—Philadel-
phia to-day received with calm the infor-
mation that a young soldier at Bordeaux,
France, has been asleep for twenty-seven
weeks. Men in all snores of life, among
whom are included some of the best heel
and head resters in America, declared
that the young man was either a Phila-
delphian or the most remarkable dozer
ever known outside of this mattress mu-
“The report from Bordeaux indicates
that the young man lapsed into slumber
in the excitement of mobilization for the
battle of the Marne. Those leading the
fight to keep Philadelphia’s place in the
bedstead declared that if anything excit-
ing ever happened here the record of un-
consciousness would stagger the universe.
A municipal movement to attract a crowd
will undoubtedly be formulated within a
year or two. The whole city is yawning
CRIPPLED CHILDREN PLAY OUT-
Students Visit Hospitals
Students have been visiting the Home
of the Merciful Saviour for Crippled Chil-
dren twice a week for about a month.
Two students go to the Home together,
but each one only goes about once a
|month. The Homeopathic Hospital is to
| be visited soon.
| The children at the Crippled Home
have all been well enough to play, out-
| doors most of the time this year. Only
|occasionally do the Bryn Mawr visitors
have a chance to tell stories to them;
| they are usually kept on the jump leading
/some game of tag or red rover in which
|the children tumble all over each other,
|with lively confusion of braces, crutches
‘and legs in the wild excitement of the
A hundred and ten students have volun-
teered to visit hospitals.
TEMPORARY PROCTORS IN LIBRARY
Since Monday, January 8th, the Execu-
‘tive Board of Self-Government has been
trying the experiment of having a proctor
|just inside the library door to remind
'students as they enter to be quiet imme-
| atately. The Board feels that the Library
lis one place where perfect quiet should
|be kept and hopes that after a few weeks
|of practice the need for proctors in the
| brary will have disappeared.
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bill to below address for dollar outfit plus EXTRA
Tin of Canned Heat FREE!
PIN MONEY—and lots of it for the girl who
connects with us at once as agent at her college.
Write for details—this minute!
S. STERNAU & CO., 233 Fifth Ave., New York
SWIMMING MEET LOOMS NEAR WITH
1917 Victorious for Past Two Years
Friday night comes the first of the
two swimming meets comprised of eight
events. Twice in succession 1917 has
gained the title. The events are:
68 ft. speed swim front.
136 ft. speed swim front.
68 ft. speed swim back.
136 ft. speed swim back.
Plunge for distance.
1917 has the College relay record of
272 ft. in 1 m. 15 4-5 sec., and two Seniors
hold individual records, V. Litchfield,
form dive, and M. Scattergood, fancy
dive; M. Seattergood has also equalled
the mark set in 1913 for 68 ft. front speed
swim by J. Ewart, a graduate student,
15 3-5 see. The plunge record of 51 ft.
11% in. is held by A. Gest ’18, and the
136 ft. front swim by L. Peters ’19, who
did the distance in 36 2-5 sec.
In all the events but the diving the
scoring is simply 5 points for first place,
3 for second, and 1 for third. In form
diving, for which each contestant offers
one dive from the table, one from the
spring board, and one running from the
spring board, the score is reckoned on a
basis of 30 points for perfect form. In'
fancy diving any three fancy dives may
be offered and they are judged according
to their difficulty with 10 points as the
standard of perfection.
In the plunge each person has three
A New Name
Judging from the remark of one of the
girls who has been at the Community
Center it is not a place of ideal condi-
tions. Coming in’ on a snowy afternoon
she said, “Gee, but ain’t this pneumonia
, : THE COLL |
|| be held this afternoon at'3.30 and will |
scicpceosce ersieodenloneds cnblceeiics
FOUR “RECORD HOLDERS NOW, IN|
The frst class in : mceytinnins is to
“meet every Wednesday. Some effort
is being made to organize an ad-
vanced class for those who took Eu-
rythmics last year.
_ The attempt made to flood the new
hockey field for skating before vaca-
tion was a failure because a leak ap-
peared in the dam which had been
made. This is to be repaired and per: |
haps the field can be used, but in the |
meantime the upper field will be |
one place for skating. _
The newly einai: Community
Club—aim, the encourage-
ment of walking—will meet and walk
for the first time next Sunday after-
hoon under the direction of its foun-
ders, Miss Applebee and F. Clarke '19.
The plan is to start every Sunday at
2.15 from Rock Arch and return at
four. Anyone who can walk is invited
flooded 80 that there will. be certainly
IN LEAD IN ATHLETIC
Odd Classes Close Together in Second |
and Third Places
The Freshmen have a lead of 25 in |
points gained so far this year toward the
Athletic Championship, their total score |
being 63. Winning all the tennis gave |
them a head start. 1917 and 1919 have 38 |
and 34 points respectively and 1918.
brings up the rear with 10.
Summary of Athletic Points:
-1917—Hockey Ist, 20; hockey B. M., 8;
swimming, 8; hockey 4th, 2; total, 38.
1918—Swimming, 8; hockey B. M., 2;
1919—Hockey 2d, 15; hockey B. M., 5;
swimming, 8; hockey 3rd, 5; hockey 5th,
1; total, 34.
1920—Hockey B. M., 1;
swimming, 8; hockey 3rd, 3;
2; total, 63.
tennis, 49; |
NO FATAL SPILLS IN ICE-TENNIS
Five sets of ice-tennis doubles were |
successfully run off at the St. Nicholas
rink in New York, two of the players
being Dean Mathey and W. M. Washburn, |
who are among the ten best players in|
the country. It was found that the cor- |
duroy covered squash tennis-ball gripped |
the ice better than the smooth surface of |
the regular tennis-ball, although not en-
tirely satisfactory as a substitute. |
Skating Sweaters, Scarves,
Toques, Gloves, Etc.
Skates and Shoes |
for Experts and Beginners |
A. G. SPALDING & BROS.
Catalogue 2 1210 Chestnut St., Philadelphia |
FAR BEHIND NEW
ollege Alumnze ‘Organize Another Ath-
letic Association =~ ~—t
A Boston Athletic Association of Col-
legiate Alumngz has been organized by
Bryn Mawr graduates and others on the
plan of the New York organization.
Meetings are to be held on Thursdays in ©
the Sargent School Gymnasium in Cam-
bridge, beginning January 4th, for basket-
ball. Other activities will be started ac-
cording to demands. The president of
the association is Helen M. Anderson,
Simmons 1914, a sister of Mrs. Samuel
The Home of Fine
Where this Program was Printed
‘ee co ee ee ER
and Expert Supervision
We offer the services of our Skilled Labor, Modern Equip-
ment, Large Facilities, Af Reasonable Prices
Write for Prices on Any Kind of Printing
THE JOHN C. WINSTON CO.
1006-1016 ARCH STREET, PHILADELPHIA
ATHLETIC APPAREL FOR GIRLS
Gym i AND er
COLUMBIA GYMNASIUM "SUIT ct COMPANY
Actual Makers 301 Congress St., Boston, Mass
MRS. G. S. BASSETT
The Sports Clothes Shop
has MOVED to
1630 Walnut Street
Ready-to-wear Golf, Tennis, and Country Suits, Ridins
Habits, Top Coats, Shirts, Sport Hats.
Athlete B say
Choice Flowers |
Daily Free Delivery along the Main Line |
1514 CHESTNUT STREET
FRANCIS B. HALL
Habit and Remodeling |
Breeches Dry Cleaning |
| 32 Bryn Mawr Ave., Next to P. R. R., Bryn Mawr
The Little Riding School
BRYN MAWR, PA.
TELEPHONE: 686 BRYN MAWR
Mr. William Kennedy desires to announce that he has
opened a Riding School for general instruction in Horse
Back Riding and will be pleased to have you call at
Especial attention given to children.
ring, suitable for riding in inclement weather.
In connection with the school there will be a training
stable for show horses (harness or saddle).
A large indoor
2 Sat 46 Jt. Rew Yor
a phrase; the other half is
is only half
wRue de CbAspuier Farvs
IN PATRONIZING ADVERTISERS, PLEASBR MENTION
“THE COLLEGE NEWS"
Imported and Domestic
Gowns and Waists
at Reasonable Prices
107-109 South Thirteenth Street
(13th St. just below Chestnut)
Telephone, Filbert 4120 ALBERT KAYATA, Prop.
EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS IN | “ccapia et maneenanenaces,”
MILLINERY, SUITS, MADERA, SRROIERIES,
EVENING GOWNS, | KIMONAS
WRAPS, ETC.. | Reduction Sale from now until Christmas,
so buy your Christmas present here
1624 Walnut Street
1037 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa.
A very practical model combining style and service in black, and tan
calfskin, combinations of black and white, tan and
white; also black with pearl grey top.
SOROSIS- SHOE CO. OF PHILADELPHIA
1314 CHESTNUT STREET
Select gifts from this
A very unique assortment of Christ-
mas Gifts, including the famous Mark
Cross novelties. You are sure to find
many holiday suggestions in the store.
There is still time to order engraved
34 and 36 South Fifteenth Street
_ Atlantic City Open all Year _
Special Rates to the Mem-
bers of Bryn Mawr College
Address MISS McGROARTY
Piceias =~ NAPKIN RINGS
ror : ~ a pach. ‘With you ini
= Lich magi
THE CUT GLASS SHOP
| : 7 S. Sixteenth Street Philadelphia
h Beil Phone, Locust 2291
I e HEMINGWAY
G euting 1615 WALNUT ST. | PHILADELPHIA
The Globe“Wernicke Co,
Sectional Bookcases Library Tables
has provided a shoe
store and a service
1012 CHESTNUT STREET PHILA.
THE PENNSYLVANIA BRANCH OF
THE SHUT-IN SOCIETY
205 South Sixteenth Street, Philadelphia
Purchase your Christmas presents where “every very penny
means a ray of sunshine to a chronic invalid.”
ALL SORTS OF DAINTY XMAS GIFTS
that are well-nigh irre-
sistible to any man or
woman who has once
experienced its bsnefits
1230 Market Street 7-4 2
If you have several friends to entertain Sf MILLINERY
take them to OS Every new shape—every
s new trimming accessory
‘ ~~ Sets
Gy a = Sheu ter
Wy, value received.
TEA ROOM a up 5
Soda service after three o’clock AUTUMN AND ™% 5
WINTER FURS y 5
eee ae ~ that %, z
| | Eowame Jou wil be “ustaty “ag
B. CHERTAK Pon We have come very
Mawson & DeMany
1115 Chestnut St.
¥v ROSEWAY SHOP
229 Walnut Street:
Philadelphia Gowns, Coats, Waists
Latest Styles in For Every Occasion
Tinting with Henna powders will
give any shade desired
Wigs Toupees Manicuring
Permanent Hair Waving
CHARLES J. LUCKER
Specializing in Youthful Models—
1335-1337 Walnut Street
113 S. Thirteenth Street Opposite Ritz-Carlton
IN PATRONIZING ADVERTISERA, PLEASE MENTION “THE COLIAGR NEWP”
. CAMPUS NOTES
_ Dr. Grace de Laguna read a paper on
“The Limits of the Physical” before the
American Philosophical Association which |.
met in New York December 26th-29th.
Dr. Bakewell, Dr. Carl Wilm, Dr. Donald
Fisher, Dr. Marian Crane, and Miss Helen
Parkhurst were among those who at-
tended the meetings.
President Thomas was present at the
entertainment given by the Class of 1915
at the Plaza in New York during the
Christmas vacation for the benefit of the
Ella Lindley ex-’18 has announced her
engagement to Mr. Ward Burton, of Min-
neapolis. The wedding will take place in
The College Settlement Chapter of the
Christian Association met on Friday to
discuss the adoption of a constitution.
Dr. Donald Fisher, Associate in Philoso-
phy at Bryn Mawr 1913-1915, is a Precep-
tor at Princeton this year.
Dr. Simon Flexner, Director of the
Rockefeller Institute for Medical Re-
search of New York, has been elected
Foreign Associate Member of the French
Academy of Medicine.
Elizabeth Faulkner ’17 has announced
her engagement to Dr. Walter Lacy. Dr.
Lacy graduated from the Harvard Med-
ical School in 1916.
An exhibit of the National Child La-
bour Committee will be held in the Com-
munity Center from January 15th-17th.
This is part of the nation-wide campaign
against child labour and will consist in
placards and pictures showing the work |
of the committee.
President Thomas’s speech at the open-
ing of College this fall was printed and
distributed to every student before the
might be fully explained to parents of
Dr. Patch, Dr, Beck, and Dr, Savage at-
tended the meeting of the Modern Lan-
guages Association at Princeton, Decem-
M. V. Smith ex-’18 has been made a
secretary for Houghton, Mifflin Co.
ECONOMICS AND THE HISTORY CLUB
The requirements for membership in |
be eligible for membership.
marks in History alone.
“Bryn Mawr Audience Most Apprecia- |
tive”, says Sandby
(Continued from Page 1)
play the ’cello in its large form. For ex-
ample, Pablo Casals, the greatest ‘cellist
of to-day, is too small to play my ’cello”.
But the ’cello is coming into its own, he
believes, because people are beginning to
see that music intended for the violin is
not its only possibility. ‘Cello concerts
are usually so stereotyped in form, Mrs.
Sandby said, that one manager in New
York, on seeing the program given here
last Friday, exclaimed with surprise,
“Why, it’s new”!
New York, Mr.
center of the world.
whether it would remain so after the war,
he replied that although artists might go
_ back to Europe, they would return to
America again. “One never visits Amer
ica for the last time”, he said.
Sandby said, is now
THE COLLEGE NEWS.
‘day afternoon in Taylor to Miss Jackson's
account of how to make good in the busi-
ness world gasped with surprise when
Miss Jackson announced that one organi-
zation “couldn’t employ women who wore
tortoise shell glasses. It made them too
conspicuous”. The statement was in a
line with the emphasis constantly placed
| by Miss Jackson, Head-of the Appoint-
ment Bureau of the Women’s Educational
and Industrial Bureau, on personality.
Her talk on Business was the second in
the series of vocational conferences being
given here this year under the auspices of
ithe Bryn Mawr Appointment Bureau.
Miss Jackson comes again in February.
From the various letters read by Miss
Jackson from women working in places
such as the Guarantee Trust Company,
New York, and from men employing a
large number of women, it appears that
tact, resource, initiative, and judgment
are the qualities required rather than ex-
perience in the special line of work. The
pay is usually $15 a week in New York
and $12 in Boston. In the Guarantee
Trust Company college women go in on
the same basis as men, training, a good
chance of advancement, $6 a week and
your lunch. No stenography is required.
Classical Courses Not Wanted
In regard to courses taken at college
in order that the)
ideas of Self-Government at Bryn Mawr.
students became members on the basis of |
as well as the commercial |
On being asked |
most of the employers quoted by Miss
| Jackson specified a dislike for classical
or “academic” courses and _ preferred
'mathematics and science or, in: educa-
/tional positions such as the teaching of
| operators in the American Telephone and
| Telegraph Co., psychology. Personality,
‘however, is always demanded.
business field”, said Miss Jackson,
/Company, through a business administra-
tion school, or on the secretarial basis,
through a course in stenography and type-
is large |
and best known to the Appointment Bu- |
writing. The secretarial field
The statement of Eleanor Gilbert, au- |
thor of the “Ambitious Business Woman”,
that very few college women have big |
said that they have learned that they can-
| not capitalize their whole education at
once and realize the need of special train- |
the History Club were enlarged yesterday ing, loss of time and money, and small
in a meeting at which the club voted to)
amend the constitution so that students |
getting Credit in two semesters or High |
Credit in one semester of Economics will |
business jobs Miss Jackson denied.
jobs, at the start.
Famous Hunter Talks on Alaska
;owner of the famous collection of game
trated talk on a hunting trip in Alaska
;and the Arctic Ocean at the Community
Center last Friday evening. The large
audience of children was enthralled by
_pictures of vast glaciers and mountains
and the prospectors and gold miners of a
Jane Smith °10, Director of the Center,
spoke of the needs of the Community
|Center and its program of classes, clubs,
J. E. Caldwell & Co.
Class Pins, Rings
Chestnut, Juniper, South Penn Square
OF SUCCESS |}
“+ $hetl- Glasses Qamned =P
Bryn Mawr students listening last Fri-
New Cotton Blouses
~~" Spritts models of plan and novelty vole at $1.95. Unusnally
_ The Shop of Sensible Prices
127 S. 13th St.
Just above Walnut —
The Blum Blouse Shop
is now replete with a most inclusive KODAK FILMS
aii ok PHOTOGRAPHIC ENLARGEMENTS
| Send your films by mail and pictures will be returned
within 24 hours, ,
THOS. H. McCOLLIN & CO.
54 North Ninth St., Philadelphia
DEVELOPING AND PRINTING
Georgette Crepe Blouses
Specially Priced . SESSLER’S BOOKSHOP
t $5.00 * 1314 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa.
oo BOOKS FOR GIFTS
THE. BLUM STORE | Current ees omy Fiction
1310 Chestnut St. Philadelphia Pictures and Greet- Special attention
ing Cards to Framing
Ondulation Marcel Hair Dyeing and Tinting re
Femment Wave Aniste ar Goods = THE LUGGAGE SHOP
ALBERT L. WAGNER
Ladies’ Hair Dresser 1502 Walnut Street
Facial Mascage 1” vuleddekie Philadelphia
Phone, Spruce 3746 :
MERCER—MOORE | Cents or a la carte
11.30 to 2.30
1721 CHESTNUT STREET
“Let’s Lunch today at the Suffrage-Tea-Room
Developing and Finishing K | College and School Emblems
’ As it should be done and Novelties
HAWORTH’S : THE HAND BOOK
Illustrates and Prices Gifts for All Occasions
mailed upon request
Gowns, Suits, Blouses, Hats |
1702 WALNUT ST. PHILADELPHIA
Eastman Kodak Co.
K |BAILEY, BANKS & BIDDLE CO.
1020 Chestnut St. ¢ | CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA
repaired and made
Your Old Jewelry over like new.
IRA D. GARMAN
11th STREET BELOW CHESTNUT
THE GOWN SHOP
Exclusive Gowns and
1329 Walnut Street
Watch Repairing Moderate Prices
“There are three ways to enter the)
apprenticeship, as in the Guarantee Trust
Alfred Collins, of Bryn Mawr, the |
for a long time exhibited at the Merion |
Cricket Club in Haverford, gave an illus- |
Chocolates, Bonbons, and
Orders Sent by Express and Baggage Master
1614 CHESTNUT ST., PHILADELPHIA
Artists’ and Water Colors,
Artists’ Materials Brushes, Canvases, Easels,
Sketching Umbrellas. Fine Drawing and Water Color
Paper. Waterproof Drawing Ink. Modeling Materials.
F. WEBER & CO.
1125 CHESTNUT ST. PHILADELPHIA
THE BOOK SHOP
BOOKS OF ANY PUBLISHERS
CALENDARS AND NOVELTIES
1701-03 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia
LLOYD GARRETT COMPANY _
AND TABLE LAMPS
LOCUST AND FIFTEENTH STREETS
MANN & DILKS
1102 CHESTNUT ST.
(In a knitted fabric)
Ladies’ and Misses’
Models that. are exclusive
and here only.
Tyrol tailored suits are
adaptable for any and all
outdoor occasions and wear.
MANN & DILKS
1102 CHESTNUT ST.
IN PATRONIZING ADVBRTISSRA, PLEASE MENTION “THE COLLEGE NEWS”
z HE COLLEGE NEWS
Cc, A. —— Admitted to Silver Bay
ot _ (Continued from Page 1)
aie “Week-End Conference of the
Christian Association to be held in April
will be in connection with this conference
and outside speakers who have attended
Silver Bay will take part.
Admission an Exception
. Bryn Mawr’s admission to Silver Bay
is an exception to the rule and in regard
to it Miss Louise Brooks, Student Secre-
tary of the Department of Conventions
_ and Conferences, said, “There was a good
deal of discussion on this point and it is
hardly fair to send this invitation to you
without also telling you that we are éx-
tremely anxious to maintain the Eagles
Mere program and conference as it is
and we therefore hope that Bryn Mawr
will not necessarily influence any of the
other colleges of Pennsylvania to ask for
the same exception”.
A Wellesley student, when she heard
that Bryn Mawr was to attend Silver
Bay, said, “We are awfully glad. We
thought you were holding aloof because
you did not come. We can hardly wait
to know what you are like’’.
THE QUESTION OF MERITS
NEW RULING HITS GLEE CLUB
Dean Schenk’s letter to students lack-
ing the required number of merits and to
presidents of associations and clubs, cap-
tains of teams, and so forth, contains the
following complete statement as_ to
“No student who has not received the
grade of Merit in more than one-half her
work may take part in any College enter-
tainment (exception being made to chor-
uses in the Freshman Show), hold any
College or class office, act as captain or
manager of any athletic team, serve on
committees, or do any paid work”.
Two of the clauses, startling in their
scope, have already done drastic work.
The ruling in regard to College enter-
tainments has cut down the choruses in
Glee Club and necessitated a new pianist.
The regulation as to serving on commit-
tees has probably not left a sinngle com-
mittee in College unchanged. Formerly
only the heads of committees had to have
their merits. None of the other provi-
sions, including the exception made to
choruses in Freshman Show, are new.
The measure is explained in the Dean’s
letter as. intended to save students’ time
and to improve the quality of their work.
CLASSES AT COMMUNITY CENTER
Will Begin at Once
Jane Smith '10, Director, outlined the
classes for older girls to be given at the
Community Center at a meeting Thurs-
day evening in Merion. About one hun-
dred students volunteered to help teach
and some asked to take the classes.
The Class in First Aid and Red Cross
Work, under the direction of Miss Potts,
visiting nurse of the Bryn Mawr Hospital,
will lead to a diploma as auxiliary from |
the United States branch of the Red
Cross, which will also supply the mate-
rials free. The undergraduate Red Cross
| Business Openings Profitable to Women
plans to co-operate with this class though |
the details have not yet been worked out.
Cooking, sewing, orchestra,
German, Gymnasium, Folk Dancing, Phys- )alumng was started.
iology, English, Business English, and |
Spanish classes will begin at once. Dra- |
matics, Red Cross, debating, typewriting
French, | ‘vocational opportunities for collegiate
| ferences, eight bureaus of occupations,
and other classes will be arranged for |
next week. Advertising, entertainments, |
and the care of the reading-room are
other activities in which the students
Forrest.——The Cohan Revue.
Broap.——-Mrs. Fiske in “Erstwhile
ADELPHI.-“Very Good Eddie”.
Lraic.—“The Blue Paradise’’.
ACADEMY OF Mustc.—-Wednesday, January
10th, 8 P. M. Violin concert by Zimbalist.
Saturday, January 18th, 2.30 P. M. Kreisier
in “The Great
‘employment bureaus there were no pro- |
ALUMNA NOTES |
“Margaret Chariton Lewis ‘08 has. an- i
nounced her engagement to ‘Lincoln. -Mac- |
Veagh, of New York. Mr. MacVeagh is a
graduate of Princeton.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bush (Helen as
bury ex-’08) have a son, De Blois Bush,
born December 24th.
Katherine Sergeant '14 (Mrs. Earnest
Angell) has a daughter, the 1914 Class
baby, born December 7th.
Marie Keller ’15 (Mrs. Heyl) has a
daughter, born in December, who is the
class baby of the Class of 1915.
The Rev. and Mrs. Deane Edwards
(Margaret Dulles ex-’11) have another
son, Richard Edwards, born December
The wedding of Gladys Jones ‘12 to Mr.
Alvan Markle, Junior, will take place on
January the 20th at four o’clock at the
Presbyterian Church, Hazleton, Pa.
Grace Bartholomew ‘13 and Kitty Mc-
Collin ’15 are singing in the Philadelphia
Orchestra Chorus, which will sing the
Bach “St. Mathew Passion” in March.
Georgette Moses ‘16 is taking a busi-
ness and secretarial course at the Mer-
chants and Bankers School of New York.
Marian Crane ‘11 is Assistant to Pro-
fessor Creighton, Head of the Sage School
of Philosophy, Cornell, and also helps edit
the “American Philosophical Review”.
SPRING STREET CELEBRATION
MARRED BY CHICKEN-POX
Toys for Children Saved Till They Are
Only eleven children of the Spring
Street Day Nursery enjoyed the Christ-
mas Celebration at the Neighborhood
House on December 19th as the others
were suffering from chicken-pox. Kath-
erine Garoti was the only one of the Bates
House contingent of last summer who
escaped, but the others will have a tree
and their toys when they are well again.
The mothers came for their children at}
six o’clock and during the ice cream party |
that followed, while Katherine was
clutching her doll to her heart, her
mother was heard to say, “Katherine,
that’s a beautiful doll.
I'll whip you good”.
The stockings, sixty dresses, the toys
for the-little boys and the dolls for the
little girls were sent by the Sewing Com-
mittee of the Christian Association. Miss
Anne Wiggin, resident in charge, wrote to
Miss Applebee, “The stockings and dolls
and nursery clothing from Bryn Mawr
were all perfectly fine, and I certainly am
grateful to every one who hada part in
sending them. Will you please see that
the proper people get thanked, and that
you keep your proper share’?
If you break it
(Continued from Page 1)
From this has de-
'veloped the .vocational directory for
|/women which is at Smith College, con-
and other helps to college
Before the organization of the
fessional agencies for women through |
| which they could secure any positions ex- |
Nearly every one who
to support herself was forced to)
if interested in something
Miss Florence Jackson, who held her |
second vocational conference here last
Friday, is now chairman of the Commit-
tee for Vocational Opportunities tor |
THE ‘WHITE GATE STUDIOS
"136 Radnor Road, Bryn Mawr, Pa.
THE ae TEA ROOM
637 Montgomery Avenue
All kinds of picnic lunches at short
—* ios 3
Telephone, Bryn Maw bss Telephone: Bryn Mawr 410-R.
thins MARY G. MCCRYSTAL _
7 i | eo
$1.50 up Choice assortment of wools for every kind
we TF. % Con, 100k and Weleat ts Leases: Sitedialan shan
~- mbroi :
w Samelee oa Silk Handkerchiefs and Notions
VAN HON & SON [EE OO
Theatrical, Historical, and Classic Costumes,
Wigs and Accessories
919-921 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Student patronage solicited. Established 1852
JOHN J. McDEVITT Hm
Next te Public Scheel
915 Lancaster Ave. Bryn Mawr, Pa.
WM. T. McINTYRE
GROCERIES, MEATS AND
ARDMORE, OVERBROOK, NARBERTH
AND BRYN MAWR
BRYN MAWR AVENUE
BELL PHONE 307-A
N. J. LYONS
BICYCLES AND SUPPLIES
BRYN MAWR, PA.
Wheels to Hire, 25c an hour, 50c a day
ts and Batteries For Sale
CAREFUL HANDLING A SPECIALTY
The Ideal Christmas Gift
If you want to give some
one the best and most en-
joyable present they ever
received, let it be a
for personal use
COLLEGE NEWS, Agent
THE COLONIAL TEA ROOM
NUT BREAD A SPECIALTY
PHONE: Ardmore 1105 W
|415 Lancaster Pike
‘In Spotless White You’ll Look All Right |
ST. MARY’S LAUNDRY,
ADVERTISERS, PLEASE MENTION “THE COLLEGE NEWS
Is the authorized DRUGGIST to Bryn Mawr
College and students. Messenger calls
11 A. M. at each hall daily (Sunday
excepted) for orders
Whitman's Candies Sold Store, Lancaster Ave.
THE W.O. LITTLE METHOD
THE M. M. HARPER METHOD
814 W. Lancaster Pike
Bell Teleghone Filbert 2111
THE BRYN MAWR TRUST CO.
Does a General Banking Business
Allows Interest on Deposits
Safe Deposit Department
HENRY B. WALLACE
CATERER AND CONFECTIONER
Bryn Mawr, Pa.
JEANNETT’S BRYN MAWR
Successor to Mabel and Albert H. Pike
N. S. TUBBS
Telephone, 570 807 Lancaster Avenue
F. W. CROOK
Tailor and Importer
908 LANCASTER AVE. BRYN MAWR
Outing Suits Riding Habits
Remodelling Cleaning and Pressing
Phone 424 W Work called for
BRYN MAWR MILLINERY SHOP
M. C. Hartnett, Prop.
816 LANCASTER AVENUE
HATS AT SENSIBLE PRICES
FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES
LANCASTER AND MERION AVES.
BRYN MAWR, PA.
Orders Delivered We Aim to Please You
LANCASTER AVE. BRYN MAWR
JOHN J. CONNELLY
M. M. GAFFNEY
LADIES’ AND GENTS’ FURNISHINGS
| DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS
POST OFFICE BLOCK
| C. D. EDWARDS
| CONFECTIONER MILK ROLLS
CHOCOLATE LAYER CAKE
‘ICE CREAM ANDICES FANCY CAKES
RAMSEY BUILDING BRYN MAWR, PA
_Attractive rooms for large and small
College news, January 10, 1917
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. 03, No. 12
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.