The College News
_ Copyright, 1922, by Tue CoLLece NEws
VoLuME IX. No. 25
BRYN MAWR, PA., WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 1923
Price 10 Cents
BRITISH SPEAKER DISCUSSES
LABOR PARTY PROGRAMME
Mr. Mallon of London University
Settlement Speaks to Social
HAVE DEFINITE LABOR PARTY
“The British Labor party is a well-in-
tentioned organization, but it by no means
belongs to the stained-glass category,” said
Mr. J. J. Mallon, Head Worker of Toynbee
Hall, a London University settlement,
speaking in Taylor Saturday morning to
the social economy students.
Mr. Mallon described the growth of the
trade union movement upon which the
Labor party was originally based. Until
1825, said Mr. Mallon, it was criminal to
belong to a trade union, but in that year
the Combination Laws against them were
repealed and anyone could join. This in-
determinate situation continued. until 1875,
when by the Trade Unions Act, unions
were allowed to strike, hold meetings, and
accumulate funds. In the early twentieth
century, however, the Taff Vale decision
shattered this newly-won freedom. The
workers on the Taff Vale railway had been
on strike for some time when the directors
of the company inaugurated a suit for dam-
ages against The case was
taken to several courts and finally decided
by the supreme tribunal against the unions;
the laborers were ordered to make a huge
payment. This shattering blow turned the
workers toward the continental Socialism,
to which as yet they had paid no attention.
They realized that the only hope of righting
their wrongs lay in the formation of a
party to present their case in Parliament.
Accordingly, in the early twentieth century,
the Labor party was formed, at first ad-
mitting only those who were members of
trade unions. In 1906 forty of its candi-
dates were elected members, and were in-
strumental in pushing through the social
which the Liberal party was
During the war the Labor party
attained new prominence due to the fact
that the Government, in taking over indus-
tries, had to have the help of the unions.
In the elections at the end of the war there
In the general
was a confusion of issues.
waving of the Union Jack which marked
the campaign, the Labor candidates were
the only ones who did not promise more
than they could fulfill, which as time went
on revealed them to the people in a favor-
CONTINUED ON PAGE 3
SELF-GOVERNMENT UPHOLDS NON-
Discussion of the proctoring system, at
a meeting of the Self-Government Associ-
ation on Thursday, resulted in a continu-
ation of the present system of placing the
responsibility on the individual, and not on
proctors. The hour, after which a student
may not be Philadelphia, was
changed to 7.15, and several additions were
made to the list of places where students
may dine with men unchaperoned,
Reports from the head proctors on the
new. proctoring showed varying
opinions in the different ‘halls. Rockefeller,
Radnor, and Denbigh, condemned the pres-
ent system as ineffective, while the others
seemed to approve it. K.
pointed out that as yet it has not had a
fair. trial. It claimed that it
would be more successful if everyone re-
ported to the head proctor when they were
The motion to continue the sys-
tem of self-proctoring was passed by a
large majority. The resolution will have
to be passed by another meeting.
CONTINUED ON PAGE 3
ORDER OF BACCALAUREATE AND
Directions Issued for Faculty and
(Published at the request of Dr. Brunel)
1. The Baccalaureate Services are held
in the Gymnasium on Sunday, June 43,
1923, at 8.10 P. M.
2. The Academic Procession forms at
the Library under the direction of the head
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-
marshals, the the
Library steps: Head Marshal; two mar-
shals; Freshmen; Sophomores; Juniors;
two marshals; graduate students, including
the candidates for the M.A.; alumnae; two
marshals; Seniors. The procession forms
in columns of twos, the last two Seniors
standing in the portico of the Library.
4. The following elements form inside
the Library, at the call of the Chairman of
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 Bissell) ; members of the teaching
staff; the staff; wardens; other members
of the staff; health department; college
physicians; two marshals; fellows and fel-
lows-by-courtesy; two marshals, who will
spective Seniors at
CONTINUED ON PAGE 2
NIS MATCH ENDED BY RAIN
H. Rice ’23 Wins and D. O’Shea ’26
Loses in Only Finished Games
The Varsity Tennis match against the
Philadelphia Cricket Club was interrupted
by rain last Saturday morning, and only
two matches were finished, each team hav-
ing won once.
Bryn Mawr’s line-up was: H. Rice, 123;
D. O’Shea, ’26; C. Remak, ’25; F. Martin,
23: R. McAneny, ’23.. The substitutes
were: W. Dodd, ’26; E. Boross, .’25.
H. Rice, ’23, defeated Miss Thayer of
Philadelphia 6-0, 6-0. Miss Thayer, whose
service was weak, yielded to the steady and
well-placed shots of her opponent. There
were several good rallies, with long, low
D. O’Shea, ’26, was defeated by Mrs.
Hough, 6-3, 6-3. Mrs. Hough made good
use of .an excellent fore-hand drive, and
placed her shots carefully. The game was
fast, with a good deal of backhand playing.
In both sets, O’Shea, in spite of heavy
odds, came up at the end.
The other matches were not finished. C.
Remak, ’25’ playing Miss Porter, lost the
first set 4-6, and led, 4-2, in the second.
Miss Porter’s distinctive feature was her
exact placing, while C. Remak’s serve was
swift and sure. R. McAneny, ’23, and Miss }
Carpenter left the score at 5 all, in a game
with long drives and a great many very
good rallies. F. Martin, 23, lost the first
set to Mrs. Cox, 3-6, but held her, 2-0, in
the next, in a rather slower game with fre-
quent net playing.
The Science Club, according to E. Hale,
president, has voted to extend associate
membership to all undergraduates who are
interested in science and would like to at-
tend the teas. A slip will be passed around
next fall for such students to sign. The
dues will be $1.00, the same as those for
at rieartannanli aenacesmsnndacsecalaciasre cea necinnsiie taal
LUCY GATES TO GIVE RECITAL ON
NIGHT OF GARDEN PARTY
Salzedo Trio Will Accompany “American
Accompanied by the Salzedo Harp Trio,
Lucy Gates, the “American Galli-Curci,”
will give a recital on the night of Wednes-
day, June 6, in the Cloisters.
Miss Gates is a “coloratura soprano,” an
American, who has scored many triumphs
both on the American and European stage.
She was very successful on the German
operatic stage, but came home when the
war broke out. Since then she has given
recitals, and has also sung in grand opera,
unexpectedly taking the place of Mme.
Galli-Curci five times in a single season.
The Salzedo Harp Trio is unique, the only
one of its kind available. Tickets will be
on sale later in Dean Madison’s office.
DR. GRENFELL SPEAKS ON
MOTIVE OF SELF-SACRIFICE
Men Must Translate Message Into
Terms of Human Life
Speaking on the value of life, and the
motive of Dr. Wilfred T.
Grenfell, Superintendent of the Labrador
Mission to Deep Sea Fishermen, led chapel
last Sunday night.
“Words do not count much,” said Dr.
Grenfell, “Christ meant us to learn wisdom
through experience.” But with all our ex-
perience, if all that we put into life were
only the material side of it, life would be
a tragedy. There is a motive beyond the
material side, the belief that there is a field
of honor, that one must play the game.
The work of any one person must neces-
sarily be small, but, equally certainly, it is
It has been my lot, went on Dr. Grenfell,
to live in an age when more advance has
been made in medicine. and surgery than
in any other. Yet our lives are of far
ereater value if we consider them, not from
a surgical point of view, but think of our-
selves as “peerless knights of God,” a belief
based, not on knowledge, but on faith.
Many women have been outstanding in
respect, according to Dr. Grenfell,
women who set the pace for their age, and
who will be long remembered, women like
“dith Cavell, or Florence Nightingale,
whose conviction enabled them to do great
things. Opportunities come to each of us,
not only to set broken backs, or in some
way to mend life, but to make new life.
Labrador offers such opportunities. As
one undergraduate who had been there said,
“Life here seems to show you a challenge.”
This same man, explained Dr. Grenfell,
went back to looking
around for something to do for some one
else, “taught six dagoes arithmetic” in his
“And yet,” said Dr. Grenfell,
his college, and,
i“he probably got more out of that than
from his present success aS a surgeon. One
victory of self-sacrifice means more to us
than all the works of fluent artists.” Dr.
Grenfell declared that the thing, which
he looks back upon with the most satis-
faction, was the saving of a drowning boy,
rather than any honors which he gained as
a young man.
That this feeling of
ists strongly on the Labrador coast, Dr.
Grenfell showed by a story of a man who
did not have enough money to feed his
children the milk they needed, and yet was
sheltering a sick neighbor, merely because
he was a neighbor.
“These people in Labrador don’t owe me
anything,” Dr. Grenfell concluded, “I owe
them a debt, as does everyone who does
anything for some one else.”
GLEE CLUB PERFORMANCE
RECEIVES HIGH PRAISE
M. Minott Impersonates Patience
With Charm; Bunthorne’s
Humor is Diverting
DICTION IS COMMENDABLE
Specially contributed by Mr. Surette.
On Friday and Saturday evenings, May
11 and 12, in the Gymnasium, Glee Club
gave performances of Gilbert and Sulli-
van’s delightful Opera “Patience.”
The performances were under the direc-
tion of Professor Horace Alwyne of the
Music Department. There was a large and
enthusiastic audience at each performance
and encores were frequent. No profes-
sional coach was employed this year but
there was no evident lack of good stage
management, due to Miss Constant, and of
good ensemble, doubtless due to Mr. Al-
wyne’s patience and skill. - In fact, the
dramatic and the details of
action were better than in the performances
last year of the “Gondoliers.” And it is
certainly an advantage to hear these pro-
ductions done as far as may be by the
students themselves. With Miss Edda
Bennett, accompanist to the Choir and
Glee Club, at the piano the only outside
assistance came from players from the
Philadelphia Symphony Orchestra.
The solo voices were rather light for
such a large hall but the singers made up
for this, to a considerable extent, by the
excellence of their diction, in which they
were far in advance of the average singer
on the stage, or off. A performance of any
Gilbert and Sullivan Opera without good
diction would be an abject failure, for
Gilbert’s librettos are priceless.
Among the solo voices Miss Minott’s
stood out easily as the best, and she has
improved in her singing since last year.
She was a delightful Patience in acting,
singing, and appearance. One of the best
numbers was the duet, “He was a little
boy,” by Patience and Lady Angela, whose
voice was excellent.
Bunthorne’s and particularly
his manner of sitting down, of entwining
himself around himself, and fiercely start-
ing to read his book of poems (which we
suspect of containing one by Vachel Lind-
say), a vivid key for his part in the play.
He wore ‘a perfectly rehearsed wig—or
was it his own?
The complacent Archibald carried with
perfect ease the heavy weight of love cast
upon his manly shoulders, but (shall we
say it?) he looked best in tweeds. — His
duet with Patience, ‘“Prithee, Pretty
Maiden,” was one of the successes of the
Lady Jane, lacking “too much of me,”
and loaded, so to speak, with a cello in-
stead of a double bass, realized much of
the delicious comedy of her part.
while the character depends to a consider-
able extent on the size of Jane and of her
fiddle, her eagerness to flop into whatever
arms were ready—individual flopping being
really more effective and interesting than
collective flopping—as with the twenty—was
“Why is it,” someone near! me asked,
“that these students are all so nearly of
an age? They seem to range from 23 to
26. Isn’t 26 rather old for a college
Of the three officers of the Dragoon
Guards, and of the Guards themselves, one
can only say that their first appearance was
the sensation of the evening. Graded with
miraculous care, from very high to more
or less low, booted, spurred and now and
CONTINUED ON PAGE 3
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THE COLLEGE NEWS
The College News
[Founded in 1914,]
Published weekly during the college year in the
interest of Bryn Mawr College
Managing Editor....... Fexice Beco, ’24
Ourvia Fountain, ’24 Saran Woon, ’24
Hexen Hovueu, ’25
Devia Satu, '26
MANAGER— LOUISE Howl!Tz, ’24
MarGaret SMITH, ’24
MArTuHILpE Hansen, ’25 MarGARET BoyDEN, ’25
Betty JEFFRIES, ’26 ELIZABETH TYSON, ’26
; KATHERINE TOMPKINS, ’26
. Subscriptions may begin at any time
Subscriptions, $2.50 Mailing Price, $3.00
Entered as second class matter September 26, 1914,
at the post office at Bryn Mawr, Pa., under
the Act of March 3, 1889.
ADVANTAGES OF THE RUNNING
You have may reserved seats if you will,
but give us the gallery. From there one
may see the stage without having to peer
around heads, square or round, but always
massive. It is in the balcony only that one
has the fun of crawling around the corners
of the running track to find a better place.
For in the gallery there are always better
places to be had. But the exquisite joy of
the balcony is to hang over the railing and
watch all those who come. To see our
professors, arrayed in formal attire, enter
shyly or boldly as is their wont; that is
will we refrain from the privileges of see-
a pleasure we will not deny ourselves.
ing “who brings what.” Information known
in one corner of the gallery spreads to all
corners. It is the source of all gossip, of
the singing. It is the Argus of a thousand
eyes. Give us the balcony; we shall sit
there, like Kipling’s Cat for always and
always and always.
Ten varieties of ferns have been planted
with great labor in the hollow, where they
are now supposedly growing as happily as
in their natural habitats. They have been
planted so that small groups studying sci-
ence during the Summer School may have
their specimens ready at hand. All flower
gatherers and picnicers are earnestly re-
quested not to pick them, mistaking them
for ferns which have appeared in the due
course of nature.
EARLIER TO RISE
Among the recommended changes in the
curriculum, an increase in the number of
classes between eight and nine o’clock has
met with serious consideration. If the idea
is accepted, a good many students will be
unable to attend week-day chapel. Even
at present, the audience confronting the
vocational speakers, whom the College pro-
vides, is insultingly small. A noticeable
decrease in its ranks would make it im-
possible to ask any outsider to speak in
morning chapel. To prevent so unfortu-
nate a circumstance, we suggest that eight
o’clock classes be begun at eight o’clock
promptly instead of ten minutes past, and
be dismissed at 8.45, thus enabling students
to attend chapel.
Anyone wishing to suggest ministers to
speak in chapel next year are asked to
communicate with E. Hale, ’24, as. soon
as possible, as the ministers are invited
during summer vacation.
All Library books bought for regular
departments are left on the New Book
Room shelves for two weeks. The long
treatises which frequently appear on the
shelves belong to this class and are not
bought by the New Book Room funds.
ORDER OF BACCALAUREATE AND COMMENCEMENT ANNOUNCED
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
seat the Seniors for the exercises (Senior
5. Fellows and fellows-by-courtesy are
not called to the procession by name, but
fall into line in accordance with directions
previously given by the president of the
6. The procession moves out promptly
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 on 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-
ceeds back between the lines; meets those
elements of the procession which formed
inside the library headed by the two mar-
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 order of the Baccalaureate serv-
ice is as follows:
Processional Hymn, led by the Choir.
Prayer, the congregation standing.
Anthem by the Choir.
Responsive Reading of Psalm.
Reading from the Scriptures, the congre-
Announcement by the head marshal.
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 clergyman; 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 7, 1923, at 11 A. M., in the Gymnasium.
13. Rehearsals for Commencement. are
held on Monday, June 3, at 830 A. M.
sharp, and, if necessary, on Tuesday, June
4, 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
from this seating as assigned can be made,
and Senior marshals for Commencement
are responsible for the correct seating of
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 Senior class
sit behind the Seniors in front of the en-
trance aisle, as space permits.
17. Marshals sit directly in front of the
platform; diploma marshals, on the plat-
18. The President, directors, guests of
the college, faculty, staff, fellows, candi-
dates for the doctorate, and the speaker
occupy the platform.
19. Undergraduates sit in the galleries.
20. The section of the procession form-
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 marshals; Freshmen;
Sophomores; Juniors; two marshals; grad-
uate students; alumnae. Group B as fol-
lows: Two marshals (Senior marshals) ;
former members of the Senior Class; Sen-
iors who graduate; candidates for the
M.A.; candidates for the Ph.D. who are
not fellows. The head marshal forms the
two groups with the candidates for the
Ph.D., as indicated, near the Library steps
and the head of the procession, 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 fel-
lows elect, as previously arranged (see
section 5, above) ; two marshals; one mem-
ber of the Faculty Committee on Com-
mencement (Doctor Bissell); the staff,
then the teaching staff, in the reverse order
of academic seniority; one member of the
Faculty Committee on Commencement
(Doctor David) ; the faculty, in the reverse
order of seniority; guests of the college;
directors; diploma marshals; members of
the faculty presenting candidates for the
A.B., M.A. and Ph.D.; chairman; the
president and the speaker; three marshals
23. For the route and progress of the
procession, see section 7, above.
24. Group A (see section 21, above)
stops at the Gymnasium steps, divides, per-
mits the rest of the line to pass between its
files, and then enters the building in in-
verted order. Group B is then led inside
by the head marshal and the two Senior
marshals, who preced the former members
of the Senior class and see that they take
the seats reserved for them.
25. The Senior marshals then precede
the Seniors down the center aisle and
pause just ahead of the foremost row of
seats reserved for the class. The line di-
vides to left and right, numbers 12 and 1
going to the extreme end seats on their
respective sides of the reserved and _ rib-
26. The Bryn Mawr academic proces-
sion is one of the most interesting in
America. Hoods lined with yellow crossed
by a white chevron indicate Bryn Mawr
degrees. Degrees from other American
colleges and universities are also indicated
by the linings of the hoods: In the case of
Harvard, crimson; of Princeton, orange
and black; of Johns Hopkins, old gold and
black, etc. Degrees conferred by continen-
tal universities are indicated by hoods lined
with the color of the faculty in which the
degree is taken (blue for Philosophy, green
for Medicine, purple for Laws, scarlet for
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
black serge. The Bachelor’s gown has a
long pointed sleeve, and the hood is
trimmed with fur. The Master’s gown
has a long closed sleeve, slit toward the
top of the arm, while the Master’s hood
is trimmed with white velvet and is a foot
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
hood. Fellows of Bryn Mawr College wear
Bachelor’s gowns and yellow and white
NEWS IN BRIEF
The new Head Proctors are: Leila Bar-
ber, ’25, in Rockefeller; F. Briggs, ’25, in
Pembroke-West; M. Stewardson, ’25, in
Pembroke-East; E. Dean, ’25, in Denbigh;
A. Woodworth, ’25, in Merion and M.
Dunn, °’25, in Radnor.
Pictures of F. Martin, ’23, as Sunny
Jim and K. Strauss '23, as May Queen,
appeared in the rotogravure section of the
New York Times last Sunday.
Freshman banquet will take place in
Pembroke, Friday, May 18. Afterwards
the Freshmen will sit on Senior steps and
sing their parodies. The committee in
charge is K. Morse, V. Norris, F. Jay.
Professor Johnston, head of the Chem-
istry Department at Yale, spoke in chapel
on Wednesday, May 16, on the opportuni-
ties for students in chemistry. As a re-
search worker and a teacher, Dr. Johnston
knows all sides of the chemical profession.
He has done research work chiefly in physi-
cal and geochemistry.
Varsity will play the faculty in a tennis
match next Saturday morning.
1924 has elected E. Neville to the Usher-
ing Committee of the Undergraduate Asso-
ciation. K. Brauns is the member of the
Trophy Club; H. Walker of Employment;
and K. VanBibber the member on the Aud-
The Junior elections for the C. A. Com-
mittees resulted in: Membership, E. Howe;
Bates House, O. Fountain; Maids, M.
Woodworth; Social Service, A. Armstrong ;
Religious Meetings, E. Ives; Publicity, K.
Neilson; Junk and Sewing, B. Ling.
1924 has chosen E. Pearson Hockey Cap-
tain, M. Woodworth Swimming Captain
and J. Palmer Tennis Captain.
An article by Louise Sanford, ’24, on the
needs of the Library was published in the
May issue of the Alumnae Bulletin.
1925 has elected the following to Under-
graduate Association Committees: Stu-
dents’ Building, E. Mallett; Employment
Bureau, H. D. Potts; Trophy Club, C.
K. Fowler is temporary swimming cap-
tain, and M. Brown temporary hockey cap-
tain for 1925, next year.
Faculty Reception Committee for 1923 is
J. Ward, D. Burr, F. Childs.
E. Boross has been re-elected tennis cap-
tain for 1925.
The French Club has elected H. Beau-
drias ’24 President for next year; R. Gode-
froy ’24, Vice-President, and H. Grayson
Dr. Carpenter plans to visit a great many
countries during his sabbatical leave of ab-
sence next winter. Poland, the Carpa-
thians, Dalmatia, Serbia, Macedonia, Greece,
Crete, Egypt, Tunis, French North Africa,
and Spain are all places to be included in
his route. In French North Africa, he will
visit the Roman remains and, in Spain, he
expects to collect material for a book he
is writing on the Greek influence in that
AUTHOR OF “ENGLISH WAYS AND
BY-WAYS” TO LEAD CHAPEL
Sunday chapel on May 20 will be led by
Dr. Leighton Parks, rector of St. Bartholo-
mew’s Church in New York.
Among his publications on religious sub-
jects are “His Star in the East,” “The
Winning by the Soul,” “Moral Leadership,”
and “The Crisis of the Churches.” Another
work in a lighter vein is “English Ways
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 sing-
ing of “Thou Gracious Inspiration.” While
members of the faculty address the presi-
dent of the college officially, as during the
presentation of candidates for degrees,
they speak covered.
Vol. IX, No. 25, May 16, 1923.
THE COLLEGE NEWS
GLEE CLUB PERFORMANCE
RECEIVES HIGH PRAISE
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
then fiercely moustachioed, they strode on
they first put that uniform on, one wonders
what they did say when they first looked
in the glass.
like the gallant heroes they were.
the right contrast be-
tween the three officers, but it seemed to
the observer that the Colonel in aesthetic
dress had not sufficiently practiced being
Miss Humphreys gave a good imperson-
ation of the blasé Duke, while Miss Raht
presented a delightful idea of the comedy
in her part.
There was just
The twenty-one love-sick maidens (sing-
ing as twenty)—or was one of them not
love-sick ?—and draping themselves in a
sort of funeral wreath around the handiest
poet, were highly effective to both the eyes
and the ears of the audience. The singing
ensemble of the whole chorus’ was
Sullivan’s music is as fresh as ever. No
one equals him in writing spontaneous
melody perfectly suited to the text. His
tunes are never sickly and his sense of
humor is only second to Gilbert’s.
It has been said that can be no
real wisdom without humor.
like this are valuable, for they give us all
an opportunity of hearing something gay
and bright and wholesome and of forget-
ting, for the time being, our all-too-serious
pursuit of knowledge. And there’s plenty
of sense in Gilbert, disguised as nonsense.
Although “Patience” written several
decades ago and the world has become
very much changed since the Pre-Raphael-
ite period which produced it, it is just as
new as ever. Aesthetic crazes now go
under a different name, but we have plenty
What we need, and badly, is a
satirist for. them. Oh, for a Gilbert to
parody free verse, cubist painting and
sculpture, to see the good in it and chas-
tise it with a smile.
The cast was:
Officers of Dragoon Guards:
Colonel Calverley.. Katherine Strauss ’
Major Murgatroyd...Katherine Raht ’23
Lieut. the Duke of Dunstable,
Haroldine Humphreys ’
Reginald Bunthorne, a fleshly poet,
Katherine Conner ’
Archibald Grosvenor, an idyllic poet,
Beatrice Constant ’24
Mr. Bunthorne’s Solicitor,
Roberte Godefroy 724
The Lady Angela...Dorothy Gardner '24
‘Ene Ieady-oaphir.. <6 65... Ethel Tefft ’24
The Lady Ella..... Elizabeth Mallett ’25
The Lady Jatie...... Maris Constant ’25
Patience, a dairy maid....Mary Minott ’24
PRECEION 204. ech oe gees Horace Alwyne
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
The changes providing that a student
shall not be in Philadelphia alone after
715 Standard Time, and that a student, if
accompanied by one or more persons, may
take the 9.45 train from Philadelphia, was
passed after prolonged discussion.
All restrictions as to places where stu-
dents may lunch or take tea with men un-
chaperoned were removed, and Kuglers’
Cafeteria, the Ritz-Carlton, Washington
Square Inn, and Augustine Baptiste were
added to the list of places where students
may dine with men unchaperoned.
Dorothy Shipley, 717, taken Mrs.
Russell’s house in Chelsea for two months,
while Mrs. motoring through
France and England with President Emeri-
BRITISH SPEAKER DISCUSSES
LABOR PARTY PROGRAM
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
At this time, when conditions in England
and on the continent were very discourag-
ing, the Labor party appeared with a new
character and a new and appealing pro-
gram. It shook off its old exclusiveness
and declared itself a party of all workers,
making a broad distinction between workers
and idlers. The result of this widening
of the constitution was that soldiers, doc-
tors, professors, and even nobility joined.
The program of this new party is, briefly,
according to Mr. Mallon, international.
They contend that there is no difference
between labor parties of separate nationali-
ties, a policy which is Utopian but a step
in the right direction. They are against
exploitation of such races as the African,
seeing that England’s policy of economic
exclusiveness in Africa will breed trouble.
The party would put the non-adult races
under the protection of an international
body such as the League of Nations. At
present, the Labor party stands for the
cancellation of the Allied debts to England,
realizing that to demand payment will be
to create great bitterness and economic
disaster. Their policy in regard to Russia
is to advocate a de jure as well as a de
facto recognition of that country.
The party assumes a scientific attitude
toward Socialism, proposing experiments,
the results of which may decide future
policy. At present, they would like to have
the coal mines placed under government
control, but they are not dogmatic as to
how this shall be done. Another proposal
of theirs is the capital levy, by which all
people with property over $25,000 would
be assessed a definite amount, the scale
rising gradually until a man with $2,000,000
or $3,000,000 would be assessed one-half
of it. The money thus realized, about
$15,000,000,000, would be used to pay off the
national debt of some $40,000,000,000, thus
lowering the crushing income taxes which
are necessary to pay the interest. The
most important of all the Labor programs
is that dealing with education, The party
heartily supports the Fisher Act for Con-
tinuation Schoolsby which children from
fourteen to sixteen years of age are re-
quired to spend at least eight hours a week
In answer to a question, Mr. Mallon said
that the Labor party was not yet ready to
form a cabinet; that it must serve a politi-
cal apprenticeship of a few years more
before undertaking to create a government.
Academy of Music: Philadelphia Op-
eratic Society. Aida, Thursday evening,
May 17, at 8.00.
Lyric: Philadelphia Theatre Guild.
Lola Fisher in “Good Gracious Anna-
belle.” Next Week: “Winnie and the
Adelphi: Last week of “Blossom
Shubert: “Greenwich Village Follies.”
Walnut: Last week of ‘“Kempy.”
Chestnut Street Opera House:
Cantor in “Make it Snappy.”
Garrick: “Adrienne,” a musical play.
Forrest: “Shuffle Along.”
Stanley: Harold Lloyd in “Safety
Stanton: Pola Negri in “Bella Donna.”
Karlton: Ethel Clayton
Woman Love Twice?”
Aldine: “Mighty Lik a Rose.”
in “Can a
Sophomores’ and Juniors’ final registra-
tion of courses with their warden advisers
must be completed by May 25.
Pembroke-East defeated Rockefeller Hall
team for the second time on Monday.
Merion Hall defeated Pembroke-West on
Monday with a score of 13-6.
DIRECTOR OF THEATRE GUILD TO
SPEAK HERE FRIDAY MORNING
Miss Theresa Helburn, Executive Director
of the Theatre Guild in New York, will
speak on “Dramatic Production” in chapel
on Friday, May 18.
She is a graduate of Bryn Mawr, 1908,
and has been with the Theatre Guild for
the last few years, among other things,
helping to choose the plays which they have
produced. Many of these were experiments,
such as “Back to Methusaleh” and “Peer
Gynt,” were prophesied to end in failure,
but almost everyone has been a brilliant
BACCALAUREATE SERVICE TO BE
LED BY DR. HENRY SLOAN COFFIN
Dr. Henry Sloan Coffin, of the Madison
Avenue Presbyterian Church of New York
City, will preach the baccalaureate sermon,
which will be given Sunday evening, June 3.
Dr. Coffin spoke at the Christmas service
this year and led the Week-end Conference
in 1921. Last summer he gave a course
together with Dr. Fosdick at Silver Bay
on the fundamental principles of religion.
Caroline Cummings, ’25, has made first
Miss.Cummings is the
first person to make the class this year.
class in swimming.
If you have experienced delays, mistakes,
overcharges, or unworthy results in your
printed matter, why not end your annoy-
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Printers and Binders
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Beautiful White Silk Hosiery, $2.00 a pair and Up
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will be mailed upon request
JEWELS WATCHES CLOCKS SILVER
CHINA GLASS and NOVELTIES
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FOR YOUNG WOMEN
MARKET, EIGHTH & FILBERT STS.
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in an onyx-like case that adds beauty to convenience. The new Colgate Compact is
for sale at your favorite toilet goods counter, in white, flesh or rachel—also refills
to replenish this smart case. $1.00 each, engraving extra.
COLGATE & CO, NEW YORK
Telephone, Bryn Mawr 867
One of the famous
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Recreation Training School of Chicago} The Fur and Millinery Shop.
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Catalag on application or inquire at
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Newest Versions of Parts
In Chic and Individual
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A diversified assemblage of coats that accomplishes
the triple task of upholding our prestige, presenting the
smartest imaginable styles and offering them at a price
which makes them as available as they are desirable.
Coats of Gerona, Marcova, Marvella, Tarquina, Cashmere,
Duvetyn, etc., luxuriously trimmed with Fox, Squsrrel,
Beaver, Monkey, Caracul, Viyetka Squirrel and Sable.
49:°° to 275°
THE VALLEY RANCH
HORSEBACK TRIP IN THE ROCKIES FOR YOUNG LADIES
The party leaves New York in private Pullmans on June 30th, arriving
in Cody, Wyoming, on July 4th for a day of the famous Cody Stampede,
an exhibition of the days of the Old West.
From this point a forty day saddle and trail trip commences through
Yellowstone National Park, Jackson’s Hole, and the Wyoming Big Game
Country returning to Valley Ranch for a few days’ visit and the Ranch
Roundup before returning East.
; The party is on the go all the time through the most beautiful, interest-
ing, and picturesque wild country of America. Seven weeks of solid fun and
From a Recreational and Educational standpoint this trip cannot be
For catalogue giving full information, address:
JULIAN S. BRYAN, Director
VALLEY RANCH EASTERN HEADQUARTERS
2044 Grand Central Terminal 70 East 45th Street
Telephone, Vanderbilt 2335 New York
Application for membership in the party may be made through Roberta
Murray, Pembroke West.
EVENS SCORE OVERWHELMING
G. Macy ’26 Emulates Babe Ruth
Scoring Two Home Runs
Relentlessly sweeping on, batting where
the Odds invariably struck out, the Evens
won a decisive victory, 30-14, in a spirited
baseball game last Saturday morning at
A female Babe Ruth, in the person of
G. Macy, '26, helped her team on with
two home runs, hitting the ball, as is usual
with Babe’s homers, into the bushes, from
which the lady-like movements of G. Pick-
rell, °25, gradually rescued it. Miss Macy,
however, was not so Strong as catcher. In
fact, whoever played catcher, and the per-
sonnel was frequently changed, seemed to
have a predilection for watching the ball
roll between her legs. Fortunately the
hockey goal was behind, so that the catcher
did not have far to go.
The pitching might be described as grace-
ful rather than speedy. D. Lee, ’25, pitch-
ing for the Odds, sent a more or less
straight ball which ambled toward the bat,
but in the third inning there was a sudden
change. V. Corse, ’23, took the pitcher’s
box and proceeded to send the most un-
dulating curves possible.
A sublime disregard of the umpire’s de-
cisions characterized the whole game and
provided a convenient topic of conversation
for the players while on the field.
After five strenuous innings, a truce was
declared. The line-up cannot be accurately
given, as each player seemed extremely
versatile, starring equally in any position.
The individuals, however, who did most of
the playing, helped on by frequent adjura-
tions from the sidelines, were:
Evens: M. Buchanan, ’24; M. Hamill,
26; M. Angell, ’24; G. Macy, ’26; B. Howe,
'24; E. Nichols, ’26; E. Pearson, ’24; K.
Tomkins, ’26; M. Talcott, ’26,
Odds: E. Taylor, ’21; R. Marshall, ’23;
K. Fowler, ’25; A. Smith, ’23; D. Lee,
29; V. Corse, ’23; H. Potts, 29; G.: Pick-
rell, 25; N. Waterbury, ’25.
1924 vs. 1926
Owing more to the defects of the Fresh-
men than to their own good playing, the
Junior fifth won the deciding match of
the preliminaries 11-8 on Monday after-
noon, after losing last Thursday, 13-19.
G. Anderson and A. Bingeman, ’24,
worked well with J. Bensburg, the center,
who play the most vigorous game of the
Juniors. 1926 shot very ‘poorly, wasting
many opportunities, but their passing was
both quick and intelligent. R. Turner, ’26,
played a speedy game as forward, and M.
Waller, ’26, was an effective and pugnacious
1924: G. Anderson*, A. Bingeman***, J.
Bensburg*, O. Fountain, K. Van Bibber.
Goals from free shots: G. Anderson*.
1926: A. Long, R. Turner**, E. Twed-
dell*, H. Clemons, M. Waller.
Goals from free shots: A. Long*, E.
1923 vs. 1925
Sophomore fifth team defeated the
Seniors by the narrow margin of 12-11 in
the second match game, played last Satur-
day. The first game of the series was won
by the Seniors.
Both sides showed good passing, but were
weak on shots for the goal. W. Dunn, ’25,
stationed under the basket, was able to
score several goals through the co-opera-
tion of A. Pantzer, ’25. The shots of A.
Fraser, ’23, were energetic, but often mis-
1923: M. Schwartz*, A. Fraser***, H.
Hoyt, N. FitzGerald*, F. Seligman.
Foul goals: H. Hoyt*.
1925: E. Lomas**, H. Hoyt*, W. Dunn
#0 ~A Pantzer*, B. Comer, G. Pickerel.
Foul goals: E. Lomas*, A. Pantzer*,
JUNIORS AGAIN DEFEATED
BY FRESHMAN FIRST
Dark Blue’s Players Notable for Indi-
vidual Ability and Steady Game
The Junior came down from
Denbigh after the first team game last
Thursday which resulted in a Freshman
As in the first game of the finals, the
Freshmen played by far the more steadily ;
but won rather because of the extraordi-
nary wildness of their opponents than be-
cause of any marked steadiness on_ their
Own part; neither team attained to any
very pretty playing. The Freshmen were
less individual than on Monday, W. Dodd
and S. McAdoo working well together ;
but as a whole they lacked team feeling.
The guards were very wild, and altogether
the five players gave an exhibition of ex-
ceedingly good ability in a rather bad
Until the latter part of the second half,
the Juniors seemed utterly uncontrolled;
and then it was too late for improvement
to save the game. K. Elston constituted
a large part of this improvement, keeping
free and shooting carefully.
1924—K. Elston***, E. Howe**,
Buchanan**, M. Russel, S. Leewitz.
1926—W. Dodd****, S. Walker*, S. Mc-
Adoo***, M. Talcott, G. Leewitz.
1923 vs. 1925
After a 21-12 defeat last Tuesday, 1923
again lost to 1925 by the score of 18-5, on
The Green forwards were prevented from
shooting many goals by the efforts of 1925’s
vigilant guards. M. M. Dunn at center
was the backbone of the Sophomore team. |
1923: S. McDaniel*, B. Kilroy, N.. Fitz-
gerald*, P. Von Hofsten, I. Gates.
1925: M. Blumenstock****, H. Henshaw,
M. M. Dunn*****, C. Cummings, H. Potts.
1923 vs. 1926
Senior third defeated the Freshmen,
32-15, last Monday, in a game characterized
by clean, snappy playing in the first match
of the finals.
Short, accurate passing, and well placed
shots scored the Green a large number of
goals at the opening of the game.
The Freshman forwards passed well,
showing excellent team-work. F. Matteson
and K. Strauss starred for the Seniors,
making five goals near the end of the game,
which gave them a safe lead over their
1923: M. Matteson****, K. Strauss***,
V. Brokaw, A. Smith, R. McAneny*****,
Goals from free shots: Two.
1926: A. Johnston, M. Homer, M. Tat-
nall, L. Laidlow**, K. Tomkins********,
Substitute: K. Morse for A. Johnson in
the second half.
Goals from free shots: Four.
1923 vs. 1925
The Sophomore seventh easily triumphed
over the Seniors with a score of 19-4, win-
ning the preliminaries in the second game
of the series played last Thursday.
The Reds played well, far surpassing
their opponents, who fumbled the ball and
were forced to play a defensive game. M.
M. Dunn, ’25, clear-headed and quick, was
the most outstanding player of her side. E.
Mathews, ’23, shot the Seniors most dra-
1923: I. Gates*, E. Mathews*, B. Kil-
roy, K. Goldsmith, I. Lemon.
1925: M. Shumway**, H. Henshaw***,
M. Dunn****, T. Fugita, M. Gardner.
. ty nittregeat P
RTL Tend tae asenlontcn ao Pose MSO A
ge 2A RNIN RONEN NM AE IT LET
1923 vs. 1925
By superior passing and team work, in
a close game, the Seniors defeated 1925,
31-28, on Thursday, and entered the third
Although 1923 was slightly behind in the
first half, they improved greatly in the
second when their forwards, quick and
evasive, with A. Howell, center, covering
the entire field, scored frequently. As a
whole 1925’s co-operation was poor, N.
Waterbury and J. Gregory, as forwards,
being the only two who showed any signs
1923: I. Beaudrias**, K. Strauss***#**
A. Howell*****, A. Smith, C. McLoughlin.
Goals from free shots: I. Beaudrias**, A.
1925: N. Waterbury****#**#** J Greg-
ory****, M. Constant, E. Mallett, H. Her-
mann. Goals from free shots: N. Water-
bury*, J. Gregory*.
Substitutes: H. Hough, 25, for H. Her-
1924 vs. 1926
By a victory of 24-16, last Thursday, the
Freshman third eliminated the Juniors from
During the first half, the passing of both
teams was inaccurate, and the players were
rough. L. Laidlow, ’26, and E, Musselman,
’26, showed good teamwork and kept free
from their guards. The Juniors were de-
cidedly slower than the Freshmen, with the
exception of K. Gallway, ’24, who continu-
ally evaded her guard.
Both the passing and the shooting im-
proved in the second half. Laidlow, after
a quick dribble, made a spectacular goal
from the side of the field. Musselman
starred, scoring half of Dark Blue’s points.
1924: L. Ford****, K. Gallway*****, E,
Molitor****, E. Pearson, V. Miller.
1926: L. Laidlow******, E, Musselman
*eeeKKEAE, A Johnston, M. Homer, E. Tat-
1924 vs. 1926
Overwhelming the Junior by quick pass-
ing and good team work, 1926 won for a
second time in the preliminaries last Fri-
day, with a score of 24-13,
The Freshmen forwards were a good
combination of speed and steadiness, K.
Tompkins often bringing the ball down the
field, while the spectacular dribbles and ac-
curate aim of G. Macy netted six baskets.
D. Gardner, ’24, scored for the Juniors,
and combined well with the rest of her
1924—M. Smith**, D. Gardner ****, L.
Coffin, E. Ives, M. Minott.
Goals from free shots—L. Coffin*,
Substitutes—K. Van Bibber for E. Ives.
1926—G. Macy******, K. Tompkins**, F.
Waite**, B. Sindall, E. Harris.
Goals from free shots—K. Tompkins****.
1924 vs. 1926
Playing an intelligent and well-organized
game, the Freshman seventh defeated 1924,
30-14, in the third preliminary match on
Monday, after one defeat. They rallied,
winning the second game, 21-14.
The Freshman passing was very good,
especially that of M. Wylie, center, and the
forwards were always ready to receive the
ball, and generally scored. Though the
Juniors’ team work improved in the second
half, they were not fast enough to be suc-
cessful. F. Begg, ’24, was their chief
scorer, and D. Litchfield was fast, at
1924: F. Begg***** K. Brauns, D. Litch-
field*, E .Crowell, M. Woodworth*.
Substitutes: K. Brauns for D. Litchfield,
H. Walker for K. Brauns.
1926: L. Adams*****, M. Arnold****,
M. Wylie*****, M. Hamill, M. Weaver.
Goals from free shots: L. Adams.
SOPHOMORES BEAT SENIORS ;
THREE GAME STRUGGLE
Cool-headed, Accurate Passing and
Good Guarding Mark Both Teams
Despite very pretty passing on the part
of the Seniors, 1925 defeated them on first
team last Monday with a score of 31-18,
and entered the finals that evening,
The Sophomores were in the lead
throughout, and worked coolly and ac-
curately against the quick, sure passes of
their opponents. L. Voorhees played a
beautiful game as center, scoring six bas-
kets, each one more extraordinary than
the last. A. Clement, for the Seniors,
played alertly, and quite crippled C. Remak,
whom she scarcely ever left unguarded.
The passing of the Seniors was their ruin
as well as their salvation; they passed too
much, and wasted time under the basket
sending the ball from player to player.
If their shooting, however, had been up
to the rest of their game, the score might
have told an entirely different story.
1925’s guards did exceptionally pretty
work, and in the second half they were,
with Voorhees, the backbone of the team.
C. Remak did a great deal of the scoring,
and she and L. Voorhees worked well
F. Martin, ’23, and
the field, and the other cool and steady.
1923—A. Howell***, M, Adams***, F,
Martin****, A. Clement, E. Vincent.
1925—C. Remak***####4+#* S_ Anderson,
LT’. Voorhees******, D. Lee, M. Mutch.
1923 vs. 1925
In a match characterized by many fouls,
1925’s second team defeated 1923, last Fri-
day, in the second game of the preliminaries.
Although both sides fought with great
energy, they passed and shot inaccurately.
Numerous fouls, both personal and _ tech-
nical, prevented many quick, neat plays.
S. Carey, ’25, was the mainstay of her team
in the first half, eluding her guard and
scoring six goals in all. N. Waterbury
made several exciting dribbles, but failed to
score through incorrectness of aim.
Toward the end of the second half, the
excitement grew intense when R. Beardsley
and J. Richards threw several goals which
brought the score to a tie. This did not
last for more than a minute, as N. Water-
bury, catching the ball after the center
toss up, rushed it down the field and scored
a goal, just before the whistle blew, which
decided the game in favor of the Sopho-
1923: J. Richards***, R. Marshall, V.
Brokaw, R. Beardsley**, V. Corse**,
Foul goals: R. Beardsley*, V. Corse**.
Substitute: A. Howell for V. Brokaw in
the second half.
1923: M. Castleman**, K. Steinmetz,
K. Fowler, N. Waterbury**, S. Carey**,
1924 vs. 1926
With M. Angell starring as forward,
1924’s second defeated the Freshmen, 28-5,
on Friday, thus winning both preliminary
‘In spite of the score, it was a very
scrappy game. The Junior passing was
quick and sure. M. Palache, ’24, played
well with M. Angell, and formed an excel-
lent connection between forwards and
guards. 1926 put up a good, though losing
fight. The forwards, V. Cooke and S.
Walker, were quick and alert, in spite of the
Junior guards, who guarded them closely,
but they lost several opportunities of scor-
ing by inaccurate aim.
1924: M. Angell erm EF Sullivan,
M. Palache****, M. Faries, E. Tuttle.
Substitutes: E. Pearson for E. Tuttle.
1926: V. Cooke, S. Walker*, E. Nichols,
M. Homer, M. Tatnall.
Goals from free shots: V. Cooke***,
Substitutes: E. Musselman for S.
Walker, S. Walker for E. Musselman.
cs aon Bia ponte ac + cats sana icc am uit nila : — ”
6 THE COLLEGE “NEWS ie (
CALENDAR 1898 Radnor, EANNETT’S i
Edith Schoff Boericke J DRUGS CAND
Friday, May 18 1911 Rockefeller, A Perfumes and Gifts
,6.30 P. M.—Freshmen and Sophomore Leila Houghteling Bryn Mawrs Wayne Flower Shop REYNOLDS
3anquets 1913 Pembroke-East, POWERS &
Ce Jessie Buchanan] Cyt Flowers and Plants Fresh Daily 837 Lancaster Ave., Bryn Mawr
Saturday, May 19 1914 Pembroke-East, — —_—_——
4.00 P. M.—Graduate Club Tea for the Elizabeth Ayer Inches Corsage and Floral Baskets Riding Habits
Faculty in Denbigh. 9? Pembroke-West,
Ao a Wi pet Worcester | Old Fashioned Bouquets a Specialty & Breeches
Sunday, May 20 inifred orceste!
7.30 P.M.—Chapel, led by Dr. Leighton | 1922 Denbigh, Margaret Tyler Potted Plants—Personal supervision on all orders FRANCIS B. HALL
Parks, Rector of St. Bartholomew’s
Church, New York.
Monday, May 21
6.00 P. M.—Second Semester ends.
7.30 P. M—Informal: Music in Wyndham.
Tuesday, May 22
Wednesday, May 23
9.00 A. M.—Final Examinations begin.
Saturday, June 2
400 P.M.—Final Examinations end.
6.00 P. M.—Sophomore-Senior Picnic.
8.00 P. M.—Senior Reception to the
Sunday, June 3
8.30 P. M.—Baccalaureate Sermon, by Dr.
Henry Sloan Coffin, of the Madison
Avenue Presbyterian Church, New
Monday, June 4
3.00 P.M. Meeting of District Council-
lors. with members of their
4.00 P.M. Odd vs. Even Basket Ball
Presentation of Atliletic Cups
and Costume Prize.
5.00 P.M. Alumnae vs. Varsity . Water
6.00 P.M. Senior Supper.
6.30 P.M. Class Supper, 1898, Penygroes.
7.15 P.M. Senior. Singing on ‘Taylor
Tuesday, June 5
10.00 A.M. Alumnae Procession in Cos-
10.30 A.M. Alumnae vs. Varsity Basket-
Presentation of Athletic Cups
and Costume Prize.
2.00 P.M. Scholarship Committee Meet-
ing with Local Chairmen.
3.00 P.M. Publicity Committee Meeting
with Local Chairmen.
6.30 P.M. Alumnae Supper in Gym-
Toastmistress : Josephine Gold-
Speakers: President Park, and
representatives of Classes
9.00 P. M.. Senior Bonfire, Lower Ath-
Wednesday, June 6
10.00 A.M. Open meeting of the Council
in the Chapel.
All Alumnae invited.
10.30 A.M. Alumnae vs. Varsity Tennis
12.00 M. College Breakfast, Gymna-
4to7 P.M. Senior Garden Party,
Sto 9.30 P.M. Recital by Lucy Gates and
the Selzedo Hays Trio, in
930 P.M. Senior Singing on Taylor Hall
Presentation of Tennis Cup.
Thursday, June 7
11.00 A. M. Conferring of Degrees.
Speaker: President Alexander
Meiklejohn, of Amherst Col-
lege. Subject: “Democracy
1.00 P.M. Luncheon in Cloisters.
CLASSES HOLDING REUNIONS
Class Headquarters Managers
1894 (informal) Merion, Mary B. Breed
S. A. WILSON
Printers Engravers Stationers
Imported and Domestic Stationery
110 South 18th Street, Philadelphia
110 So. 19th St.
l\Luncheon’..........0e:eeeeeees 11.30 to 3
Pan hh i ee eae a a els Os 3 to 5
BT et 7 to canta lis an Geren racge re 5.30 to 8
Stop in sometime and try our sandwiches
FLOWERS. SERVICE SATISFACTION
Flowers for Graduation
and Garden Parties
BAXTER & GREEN, Inc.
129 S. Sixteenth St., Phila., Pa.
BELL PHONE, SPRUCE 32-62
Special prices to Bryn Mawr Students
1722 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia
‘‘ Make our Store your Store’”’
MAIN LINE DRUG STORE
a i Phone
Registered Pharmacists Ardmore 1112
Spring & Summer Gowns
WRAPS AND SPORT CLOTHES
FOR GIRLS AND WOMEN
113 South 19th Street
829 Lancaster Ave.
Phone B. M. 131 Bryn Mawr, Pa.
U. S. Army
These raincoats are made of Gas Mask material,
same as was used in the U. S. Army during the
late war. We guarantee them to be absolutely
rainproof and they can be worn rain or shine.
Sizes 34 to 48, color, dark tan.
Send correct chest and length measurements.
Pay Postman $3.95 on delivery, or send us a
money order. If, after examining coat, you are
not satisfied, we will cheerfully refund your
U. S. Distributing & Sales Company
20-22-24-26 West 22nd Street
New York City, N. Y.
807 Lancaster Ave.
Phone, Bryn Mawr 570
BRYN MAWR, PA.
Phone, Bryn Mawr 824
840 LANCASTER AVE.,
3 stores west of Post Office
HENRY B. WALLACE
CATERER AND CONFECTIONER
LUNCHEONS AND TEAS
WILLIAM L. HAYDEN
838 LANCASTER AVE. BRYN MAWR
COMPLIMENTS OF THE
Bryn Mawr Theatre
Photoplays of Distinction for
W. S. HASSINGER, Prop.
826 LANCASTER AVENUE
Walk Over Shoe Shop
Gotham Gold Stripe Silk Stockings
FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES
Orders Called For and Delivered
LANCASTER AND MERION AVENUES
Telephone 63 BRYN MAWR, PA.
JOHN J. McDEVITT see
1145 Lancaster Ave. Bryn Mawr, Pa.
The Fleur de Lis
Reception and Afternoon Gowns
Hand Made and Embroidered
MRS. DORA YACOUBIAN
MISS S. ZAKARIAN
9 Haws Terrace Ardmore, Pa.
EVERY DAY, SATURDAYS BY APPOINTMENT
413 SOUTH CARLISLE ST.
Bryn Mawr Massage Shop
a ELVEN é Opposite Post Office
FACIAL MASSAGE Telephone, 832 Bryn Mawr
NOTICE—The above, formerly at the Floyd Build-
ing, has moved to larger quarters where we hope to
be better able to serve our patrons.
Cards and Gifts
for all occasions
THE GIFT SHOP
814 Lancaster Ave., Bryn Mawr, Pa.
Afternoon Tea and Luncheon
COTTAGE TEA ROOM
Montgomery Ave., Bryn Mawr
Everything dainty and delicious
ONE FLIGHT DOWN TO LOW PRICES
ELECTRIC SHOE REPAIRING
WORK NEATLY DONE AND GUARANTEED
525 LANCASTER AVE 812 LANCASTER AVE.
Haverford Bryn Mawr
Open Daily from 1 to 7
EVENING PARTIES BY
Phone B. M. 916 Moderate Prices
Mrs. Hattie Moore
Gowns and Blouses
Mrs. E. S. Tomlinson
Lancaster Avenue, Devon, Pa.
Phone Wayne 862 Orders takenin Alumnez Room
Fruit and Vegetables
Wm. T. MciIntyre’s
821 LANCASTER AVENUE
Ice Cream Pastry
THE BRYN MAWR TRUST Cé
DOES A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
ALLOWS INTEREST ON DEPOSITS
SAFE DEPOSIT DEPARTMER*
a dainty little flavor at
1316 CHESTNUT STREET.
After June Ist Removed to
139 SOUTH 13th STREET
College news, May 16, 1923
Bryn Mawr College student newspaper. Merged with Haverford News, News (Bryn Mawr College); Published weekly (except holidays) during academic year.
Bryn Mawr College (creator)
North and Central America--United States--Pennsylvania--Montgomery--Bryn Mawr
Vol. 09, No. 25
College news (Bryn Mawr College : 1914)--
Digitized by the Internet Archive in 2012 with funding from LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation.